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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2013

Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878

Police explode suspect package

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The most dangerous game Poachers vs. patrols — there are no winners BY THOMAS MORIARTY The World

O

n a dark October evening near Lakeside, Levi Harris eases his dark blue Chevy Silverado onto the shoulder of a narrow gravel logging road. Carefully stepping out of the truck, he sets his binoculars on the truck’s center console and pulls on a waterproof, camouflage jacket. It’s deer season, but the veteran Oregon state trooper isn’t hunting for a big buck — he’s looking for poachers. Harris, 36, is the senior fish and wildlife trooper at the Oregon State Police Coos Bay Area Command. As one of two full-time troopers at the office with both fish and wildlife enforcement responsibilities, he’s part of the last line of defense for the state’s game animals.

Taped-up propane stove creates a stir at North Bend boat ramp ■

BY THOMAS MORIARTY AND CHELSEA DAVIS The World

NORTH BEND — An Oregon State Police bomb squad was called to the North Bend boat ramp Thursday night for what turned out to be a propane stove. Taking no chances, they blew it to smithereens with a robotmounted shotgun in a spectacular display. Detective Jon Bohanan said North Bend police received a call around 2:30 p.m. about a suspicious package at the California Street boat ramp. A woman had noticed it while walking her dogs. Officers found a plastic case, what Bohanan described as a briefcase, sealed with duct tape sitting on top of a trash can outside the women's restroom. Police quickly taped off the boat ramp parking lot and made a call to the Oregon State Police Explosives Unit in Central Point. The unit’s distinctive blue truck arrived at the boat ramp at approximately 6:30 p.m.

An elite group The agency maintains approximately 110 full-time troopers in its Fish & Wildlife Division, whose operations are primarily funded by the Oregon Department of Fish & Wildlife. Those troopers are overseen by regional supervisors in Salem, Central Point and Burns, and assigned to OSP area commands throughout the state. The Coos Bay command technically has four fish and wildlife troopers, but one of them is a supervisor, and another position is federally funded solely for marine fisheries enforcement. Harris said OSP commands along the coast tend to have better year-round staffing of fish and wildlife troopers than those east of the Cascades because of fishery enforcement needs. Division personnel go through the same academy

SEE PACKAGE | A8

Council upholds decision

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training as their patrol counterparts at the Department of Public Safety Standards and Training in Salem. Harris is the second generation in his family to take up the mantle. “My dad is a retired game warden, so I’m sorta following in his footsteps,” he said, smiling. Fish and wildlife troopers regularly play double-duty, conducting traffic stops and serving search warrants alongside troopers in the patrol division. Because they spend so much time in the woods as part of their fish and wildlife duties, Harris said troopers in his division are also called on to enforce state and federal environmental laws. On a typical weekend, Harris said, there may be one patrol trooper and one wildlife trooper on duty for the whole Coos Bay Area Command.

Common crimes On the South Coast, rifle deer season runs the length of October, with two week-long rifle elk hunts held at the beginning of November. To hunt big game in Oregon, hunters need to purchase both a hunting license and a valid tag for the species season and area they’re hunting. Tags for certain species and areas can be purchased over the counter, while tags for other “controlled” hunts are awarded by lottery. Some of the violations troopers regularly issue citations for include unlawfully transferring a tag, shooting from a roadway and casting an artificial light — a practice known as spotlighting. “It’s such an SEE POACH | A4

Antlers from one of six bull elk illegally killed off Seven Devils Road in 2001 hang in the OSP Coos Bay Area Command in North Bend.

See the video and photo galleries for this story: theworldlink.com/poaching

North Bend sides with towing business in neighborhood spat ■

BY TIM NOVOTNY The World

NORTH BEND — A contentious issue in a North Bend neighborhood goes back years, but does it all boil down to a misunderstanding of the choice of working in a decades-old ordinance? As has been the case throughout, it depends on who you talk to. Basically, the issue boils down to how the city of North Bend has handled a home occupation permit that it granted to North Bend Towing Company, at 1666 Meade Ave., in 1986. According to city documents from a recent appeal, the wording allows for the company to “receive phone calls and keep a tow truck at home, in the course of operating their towing business.” Some neighbors, most notably Photos by Alysha Beck, The World

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Willie Sadler III, Maplewood, Minn. Anne Tomlinson, Myrtle Point Melvin Monsen, Coos Bay Harold Due, Coos Bay Kathleen Gebhardt, Hillsboro

Allan Rogers, Lakeside Gavriel Crawford, Corvallis Clair Rood, Coos Bay Charles Bracamonte, Coos Bay Alyce Parsons, Myrtle Point

Obituaries | A7

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

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SEE NEIGHBORS | A8

Truck headlights illuminate the road to the Weyerhaeuser Millicoma Tree Farm near Allegany before dawn on the first Saturday of rifle elk season.

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A2 •The World • Saturday, November 23,2013

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

theworldlink.com/news/local

Pets of the Week

Wedding Jeff VanVickle, Allison Bassett

Fred

Wilma

Sirius and Cicero

Miss Kitty

Kohl’s Cat House

Pacific Cove Humane Society

The following are cats of the week available for adoption at Kohl’s Cat House. ■ Fred is an adult, neutered male. He is outgoing and loves attention. He is an affectionate and loving boy looking for his perfect people. ■ Wilma is an adult, spayed female. She is beautiful and a little reserved until she warms up. She will be trying to get in your lap all the time for a nap. Come visit her at the cat house and find out if you’re her forever family. Kohl’s Cat House can be reached at 541294-3876 or kohlscats@gmail.com. Visit them online at www.kohlscats.rescuegroups.org.

Pacific Cove Humane Society is featuring two birds and one cat of the week, available for adoption through its “People-to-People” pet-matching service. ■ Sirius and Cicero are two beautiful, white with blue and blue with white parakeets. They are 3 or 4 months old with beautiful voices. They need someone with experience as they need more training. They would love to stay together. A cage will be included. ■ Miss Kitty is a beautiful, spayed 2-yearold. She is white with black ears and tail. She lost her owner and is in foster care with lots of dogs and cats. She will fit with any family. She is a true lap cat. Evaluation required. For information about adoptions, call 541-756-6522.

Jeff VanVickle of LaGrande and Allison Bassett of Coos Bay were wed Aug. 25 in Hood River with college professor Ken Bush presiding. The bride is the daughter of Ellen and Scott Bassett of Coos Bay. She is a 2005 graduate of Marshfield High School and attended Eastern Oregon University, majoring in choral music and theater. She graduated in 2010 with a Master of Art in teaching and a bachelor’s degree in music. She is currently employed as a choir and drama teacher for

JEFF VANVICKLE AND ALLISON BASSETT WITH OFFICIANT KEN BUSH Married Aug. 25

the Coos Bay School District. The groom is the son of Jeri and Keith VanVickle of LaGrande. He is a 2006 graduate of LaGrande High School and attended Eastern Oregon University, majoring

Military

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Air Force Airman 1st Class Adolfo C. Osorio graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San AntonioLackland, San Antonio, Texas. Osorio is a 2006 graduate of Reedsport High School. He earned a bachelor’s degree in 2012 from Oregon State University. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four cred-

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The Myrtle Point waste water plant was inundated by a surge of storm water from inflow and infiltration, surpassing the plant’s treatment capacity. As a result, waste water was bypassed to the Coquille River at the outfall located at river-mile 34. The Oregon Emergency Management System and Oregon Department of Environmental Quality were notified of the bypass and ADOLFO OSORIO signs remain posted in the Military Graduate area. The bypass will continits toward an associate in ue until the rainfall subsides. applied science degree For more information, call through the Community Darin Nicholson at Myrtle Point City Hall at 541-572College of the Air Force. 2626.

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Saturday,November 23,2013 • The World • A3

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

theworldlink.com/news/local

Community support means community aid BY TIM NOVOTNY The World

COOS BAY — The United Way of Southwestern Oregon is looking to make a big push as they head into the final month of its biggest annual fundraiser. So far this year, the “Give Where You Live” campaign, which began in September, has raised $70,000 of its $200,000 goal. Every year since 1961, the agency has operated a fundraising campaign during the last quarter of the year to help them fund a number of community projects. The effort currently helps residents in Coos and Curry counties through 50 different services, operated through the charity’s 20 agencies. Executive Director Bill Harsh, who oversees a volunteer board of 24 members, says they are a truly local program. “Ninety-nine cents of every dollar stays in this

community. We think local people have a better idea of what the local needs are and how to address them.” Among the programs supported are the Women’s Safety and Resource Center, Salvation Army, and food and shelter programs for the homeless and hungry. It also includes community service projects, like the Day of Caring, and a Kids’ Coats and Shoes program that has helped more than 700 local elementary school children in need. “The money is used to help your friends and neighbors,” Harsh said. “(But,) it is fully dependent on local contributions and donations.” Thus, he says, there is a need for a big final push through December. Harsh says one mailing has gone out, but two more will be on the way soon. Volunteers are also spending time making brief presentations to local service clubs,

Thefts & Mischief COOS BAY POLICE DEPARTMENT Nov. 20, 7:59 a.m., hit-and-run collision, 200 block of Wall Street. Nov. 20, 10:07 a.m., burglary, 200 block of North Wall Street. Nov. 20, 11:48 a.m., disorderly conduct, Ingersoll Avenue and U.S. Highway 101. Nov. 20, 12:50 p.m., criminal trespass, 1600 block of Applewood Drive. Nov. 20, 3:25 p.m., dispute, 1800 block of Thomas Street. Nov. 20, 4:04 p.m., hit-and-run collision, 1000 block of South Broadway Street. Nov. 20, 4:38 p.m., shoplifter, 1000 block of South First Street. Nov. 20, 5:14 p.m., dispute, 800 block of Pacific Avenue. Nov. 20, 5:17 p.m., theft of bike, 500 block of North Second Street. Nov. 20, 6:49 p.m., threats, 1000 block of South Fourth Street. Nov. 20, 7:51 p.m., shoplifter, Walmart. Nov. 20, 8:46 p.m., dispute, 200 block of North Wasson Street.

COOS COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE Nov. 20, 9:38 a.m., fraud, 2100 block of Newmark Avenue, Coos Bay. Nov. 20, 1:20 p.m., criminal mischief, 93000 block of Mallard Lane, Powers. Nov. 20, 3:13 p.m., criminal trespass, 63000 block of Seven Devils Road, Coos Bay. Nov. 20, 3:44 p.m., unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, Flanagan Road, Coos Bay. Nov. 20, 4:34 p.m., criminal mischief, Ellen Road, Coos Bay. Nov. 21, 2:32 a.m., dispute, 63000 block of Charleston Road, Coos Bay. Nov. 21, 3:58 a.m., dispute, 63000 block of Charleston Road, Coos Bay. Nov. 21, 9:24 a.m., second-degree burglary, 94000 block of state Highway 241, Coos Bay. Nov. 21, 11:02 a.m., theft, 63000 block of Pennsylvania Road.

Nov. 21, 12:31 p.m., assault, 63000 block of Charleston Road. Nov. 21, 1:31 p.m., theft, Arago Cutoff Road, Coquille. Nov. 21, 3:01 p.m., threats, 62000 block of Olive Barber Road, Coos Bay. Nov. 21, 4:37 p.m., criminal trespass, 85000 block of North Bank Lane, Bandon. Nov. 21, 5:39 p.m., dispute, 51000 block of Pioneer Road, Bandon. Nov. 21, 6:01 p.m., assault, 200 block of South Eighth Street, Lakeside. Nov. 21, 6:16 p.m., assault, 63000 block of U.S. Highway 101, Coos Bay. Nov. 21, 7:12 p.m., theft, 90000 block of Windy Lane, Coos Bay. Nov. 21, 7:34 p.m., unlawful entry to a motor vehicle, 63000 block of Olive Street, Coos Bay. Nov. 21, 7:54 p.m., dispute, 63000 block of Charleston Road, Coos Bay. Nov. 21, 10:12 p.m., criminal trespass, 63000 block of Ellen Street, Coos Bay.

NORTH BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Nov. 20, 8:34 a.m., fuel line cut, 2000 block of First Court. Nov. 20, 5:41 p.m., woman arrested on warrant for unlawful possession of methamphetamine, 2200 block of Everett Street. Nov. 20, 5:47 p.m., woman arrested for criminal trespass, 2400 block of Broadway Avenue. Nov. 20, 8:37 p.m., violation of restraining order, 3200 block of Sherman Avenue. Nov. 21, 8:48 a.m., violation of court order, 900 block of Virginia Avenue. Nov. 21, 10:17 a.m., disorderly conduct, 1000 block of Newmark Street. Nov. 21, 10:53 a.m., theft of sweatshirt, 1300 block of Sherman Avenue. Nov. 21, 11:59 a.m., criminal trespass, 1700 block of Monroe Avenue. Nov. 21, 6:01 p.m., man arrested for second-degree theft, 1600 block of Virginia Avenue.

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businesses and employee groups. “Supporting us is really What’s Up features one-time events and limited engagements in The World’s supporting your local comcoverage area. To submit an event, munity,” Harsh added. email events@theworldlink.com. If you would like to have the United Way make a presentation to your group or club, or would like to make a donation, you can contact the United Way office at 541267-5202 or e-mail them at uwswo@frontier.com.

A MINUTE MESSAGE From NORM RUSSELL

When God Says No King David, in II Samuel 7, is now living in his own house and it is a time of peace for the nation. David looks at his house and determines that he needs to build a house for God where the Ark of the Covenant would be located. He turns to the prophet Nathan and spells out his plan. The prophet tells him to go for it. That night God makes an appearance to the prophet and tells him to go back and tell David that he would not be the one who would build God’s house. It was then God established the Davidic covenant in which God promises the king that his descendants would rule in Jerusalem and that from his lineage would come the Messiah. Sometimes, God says no. But saying no does not mean He has deserted us, nor does it mean He is not pleased with us. Just as God blessed David with something better, He has something better for us. God is rich in grace and mercy. You can never out give God. Even when He says no, that too is a blessing from Him. We celebrate Thanksgiving next week. When you count your blessings, be sure to mention the “nos” that God sent to you, and thank Him for them. Come worship with us Sunday.

CHURCH OF CHRIST 2761 Broadway, North Bend, OR

541-756-4844


A4 •The World • Saturday, November 23,2013

Saturday, November 23,2013 • The World • A5

The most dangerous game POACH Decoy stings raise compliance rates Continued from Page A1 effective way to kill big deer,” Harris said. Because so much of the prime deer and elk habitat in the region is behind locked gates, criminal trespass is one of the most common hunting-related crimes dealt with by both law enforcement and landowners. Timber companies — the largest landowners in the region next to the federal government — regularly find themselves dealing with unwanted guests. Jim Carr, chief forester for The Campbell Group in North Bend, said his company, which purchased Menasha Forest Products in 2007, allows walk-in access on its 120,000 acres during deer and elk season but prohibits private motorized vehicles. “Partly because of the requirements we have in the Forest Practices Act to maintain roads and prevent siltation,” Carr said. In a part of the state where everyone and their brother seems to have copies of keys to timber company gates, the company has had to crack down on its contract employees. Carr said that many copies of gate keys originated with logging crews hired by Menasha, so the company now includes language in its logging contracts imposing stiff penalties for contractors who abuse access to its lands for personal purposes. “You’re there. It’s posted. You’re trespassing,” he said. Duane Dungannon, state coordinator for the Oregon Hunters Association, said that ATV and motorized vehicle damage to wildlife habitat has become such a problem that his organization is paying for information about unethical off-roaders. “We now offer a $200 reward for anyone who turns in someone who has been doing that kind of damage,” he said. Wildlife and environmental crimes aren’t limited to big game hunting seasons — troopers expend plenty of man hours on game birds, as well. In addition to state regulations, migratory birds like waterfowl are also federally regulated under the Migratory Bird Treaty Act. Hunters are prohibited from using rifles or shotguns larger than 10-gauge or that can hold more than three shells. They’re also required to use nontoxic shot. Harris said he’s cited people for all of the above.

Hunting hunters

The decoys, which cost anywhere from $500 to $1,500 to construct, are popularly referred to as “Scruffy.” The division also maintains elk decoys, called “Bullwinkle.” Troopers place the deer within sight of heavily-traveled roadways in popular hunting areas. “We always set up in areas where we’ve had complaints or problems,” Harris said. If troopers catch someone shooting at the decoy from the road or hitting it with a spotlight, they videotape the crime and surround the vehicle. Wildlife crimes are typically handled with a written citation, but Harris said troopers will arrest anyone who attempts to flee from the scene of a decoy operation. W h e n you look at state police examples like the Keno unit near Klamath Falls, the decoy stings seem to work. The unit, which is controlled-hunt-only for rifle deer, borders the Rogue unit, which can be hunted with an over-the-counter general tag. Prior to a 2009 decoy sting, OSP estimated the hunter compliance rates for the Keno unit to fall between 60 and 70 percent, because of people killing deer in the unit and tagging them with Rogue unit tags. In response, troopers set up decoys near the unit boundary, and cited numerous people who fired on “Scruffy” without a Keno unit tag. The year after the decoy sting, state police were estimating an 85.41 percent tag compliance rate.

On the prowl

Harris grew up hunting and fishing on the South Coast. Most of the troopers in the wildlife division hunt or fish, he said. That experience is reflected in the professional courtesy he tries to extend to hunters during license checks. “If they’re hunting, I try not slam doors or make too much noise,” he said. “If they’re in their duck blind, I try to get in and get out.” To catch poachers in the act, troopers often rely on a combination of aircraft surveillance and taxidermied deer referred to as wildlife enforcement decoys.

Troopers’ day-to-day activities during hunting season closely mirror those of their in-town counterparts. Some days, they need all the help they can get. Other days, things seem eerily quiet. Oct. 12 was one of the latter. Sitting in the darkness off North Lake Road, Harris was relying on “casual contact” to interact with hunters coming out of the woods, simply by parking on the shoulder to see if anyone stopped to Beck chat. a h s ly yA ions b t Few people seemed to be comra t s illu Photo ing out of the woods as the sun dropped below the horizon.

One young hunter slowed as he neared the trooper’s truck, and Harris walked up to the man’s vehicle for a quick chat. The man’s head bobbed pleasantly as he talked with the troopers. Like many blacktail deer hunters on the South Coast in recent years, he hadn’t had any luck. Seeing nothing amiss, Harris waved him on with a smile. A few minutes later,a mud-speckled white SUV came barreling past,its driver seemingly unphased by the trooper’s presence along the roadway. Harris jumped in his truck and sped after him. Eventually, the man seemed to notice the trooper tailing him. He stopped suddenly just before an intersection and hopped out of the driver side door. Harris did the same and sprinted up to the man, who was putting a rifle case away in the back seat. The man admitted he had been hunting, but Harris didn’t have cause to ask for anything besides his driver license. A search of the man’s criminal record on the trooper’s dashboard-mounted laptop revealed only a traffic citation years prior. Like any law enforcement officer, Harris needs probable cause to stop a person or vehicle. In his case, a dead animal in the back of a truck or people actively hunting with a rifle or bow in-hand qualify. Although it may seem a risky job to regularly confront people who are known to be armed — especially without backup — Harris said he thinks his assignment is probably a bit safer than patrol. “The wildlife division has always been pretty laid back,” he said. Harris said that while patrol troopers often get nervous at the sign of a gun, the presence of firearms is a routine element of his dayto-day interactions with the public.

Poaching penalties Wildlife crimes are class A misdemeanors but can be downgraded to a violation at the arresting trooper’s discretion. Penalties typically include stiff fines and suspension of hunting privileges. Judges often also order the defendants to forfeit firearms used in the crimes. Oregon is a member of the Interstate Wildlife Violator Compact, an agreement that shares hunting and fishing license suspension information between 35 states. But a court order often isn’t enough to stop many career poachers. “We’re seeing more and more angling while suspended and hunting while suspended,” he said. Harris isn’t quick to judge the people he cites. He said many violators are younger people who weren’t taught proper hunting ethics. But troopers often find themselves dealing with criminals of a more sinister variety. In 2001, Coos Bay troopers dealt with one of the worst elk poaching cases in recent history when Dennis Robertson shot and wasted six bull elk off Seven Devils Road. A year later, he was the subject of a manhunt by South Coast law enforcement after he killed a Grants Pass tourist and wounded a sheriff’s deputy on the North Spit. Robertson later hung himself in his cell at the Coos County Jail while awaiting trial. Antlers from one of the bulls now hang from the rafters of the Coos Bay Area Command’s boat garage.

Deep-woods dope Harris said it’s common for fish and wildlife investigations to overlap with other felony cases. Prior to pursuing a search warrant, troopers contact state dispatchers to check if the address is the focus of another agency’s investigation. “We didn’t start doing the deconfliction checks until about two years ago,” he said. “About 50 percent of the time I called about a house, someone else would be interested in them for drugs.”

As far as drugs go, Harris said South Coast wildlife troopers have been discovering fewer marijuana growing operations in recent years. With the advent of Oregon’s medical marijuana program, most local growers have gone legitimate and moved their operations indoors. A 2000 law that restricted sales of psuedoephedrine also curtailed the amount of methamphetamine lab debris troopers encountered in the woods. “The number of meth lab dumps just plummeted,” he said. Harris said troopers will sometimes encounter people they stop producing crude methamphetamine in 2-liter soda bottles, a process known as “shake and bake.”

2012 by the numbers 28

Monitoring the impact

Vehicles that fired at a wildlife enforcement decoy

Bill Kinyoun is one of two wildlife biologists assigned to the Oregon Department of Fish & Wildlife’s Charleston office. “We’re one of only two states where our game wardens are state troopers,” he said. “It’s hard for us as biologists trying to put our finger on illegal take. “When we do our deer surveys, we look at how many bucks we have per 100 does. We have a minimum that we’d like to see.” Data compiled by the agency for a 2008 draft of its Blacktail Deer Management Plan showed troopers detected more than 200 illegal deer kills in 2005 alone. Between 1996 and 2005, troopers were dealing with an average of 741 violations a year related to blacktail deer. And those numbers could be low. Kinyoun said he thinks that blacktail deer poaching probably flies a little under the radar compared to the illegal take of elk. Based on his understanding of local deer numbers, he thinks it’s primarily does being taken illegally. “Any illegal harvest in Coos County is across the board, and is opportunistic in nature,” he said.

37 Citations issued on decoy operations

112 Wildlife enforcement decoy operations conducted statewide

642.15

Ongoing challenges Beyond catching violators in the act, fish and wildlife troopers heavily rely on the sporting community itself to generate leads. Anyone can report wildlife violators to a state police hotline for possible rewards through the Turn-In-Poachers program, a joint venture of the state police and Oregon Hunters Association. Duane Dungannon said the program was initially funded a quarter-century ago with money from OHA and Leupold & Stevens, a Beavertonbased maker of rifle scopes. “Now the program is pretty much entirely selfsufficient because of the amount of restitution ordered to be paid by convicted violators to the fund,” he said. OHA mails out TIP stickers to its members every time they renew, and members of many chapters have helped hang diamond-shaped metal signs in public forestlands. “We pay out rewards averaging about $13,000 total a year,” Dungannon said. Those rewards can be much-needed motivation for witnesses to come forward, and Harris said that can make all the difference in the world. “We don’t want anyone to get in any kind of danger or confront anyone, but call us promptly and get a license plate, if possible, of the vehicles involved,” he said. Ultimately, troopers often depend on eyewitness cooperation for the leverage they need to crack a case. Near the end of his shift, the relative quiet of the truck cab was broken by an electronic voice. There had been a wreck near Reedsport, and the patrol trooper on duty that Saturday night was coordinating with dispatch to find out whether another agency could respond instead. That sort of support is rarely available for law enforcement officers in Harris’ line of work. “If someone’s murdered, you have a team of investigators working on it,” he said. “If a deer’s killed, it’s one, maybe two officers, tops, working on it.” As the senior trooper drove silently toward the lights of North Bend, the radio crackled with the sound of law enforcement in town changing shifts. Reporter Thomas Moriarty can be reached at 541-269-1222, ext. 240, or by email at thomas.moriarty@theworldlink.com. Follow him on Twitter: @ThomasDMoriarty.

Hours worked by OSP Wildlife Enforcement personnel on decoy operations

Above: Trooper Harris inspects a fisherman’s salmon catch on Oct. 12 in Winchester Bay. Harris is one of only two full-time troopers that enforce both hunting and fishing regulations around Coos County. Left: Oregon State Police Fish & Wildlife Trooper Levi Harris scans a clear-cut for hunters.

Above: Jim Carr, chief forester for The Campbell Group LLC in North Bend looks over the group’s land in the Sixes wildlife management unit. Hunters are allowed walk-in access to the company’s 120,000 acres. Right: Oregon State Police Fish & Wildlife Trooper Levi Harris stands in a shed full of deer decoys named “Scruffy” that are used to enforce hunting regulations. Troopers place the deer in popular hunting areas and then wait to see if anyone illegally shoots them from their vehicle or with the aid of a spotlight.

Hunters scan a clear-cut in the Elliott State Forest for bull elk at dawn on the first Saturday of rifle elk season. Oregon State Police Fish & Wildlife Trooper Levi Harris said elk numbers in the Tioga wildlife management unit, which includes the Elliott, are significantly down this year.

Photos by Alysha Beck, The World


A6 • The World • Saturday, November 23,2013

Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor

Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor

Opinion theworldlink.com/news/opinion

A fundamental reinvention Our view What Coos County needs is a vision — and effective communication.

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

In our continuing pursuit of economic alternatives that capitalize on our existing assets, we stumbled upon something this week — a study commissioned by the South Coast Development Council Inc. back in 2010, called the Coos County SDAT. The council had asked the American Institute of Architects for a Sustainable Design Assessment Team to help the county address key challenges with its economy, its planning and its future. Such teams have helped dozens of communities across the country. This team of consultants

worked with local officials, technical experts, students and residents. Their efforts culminated in a three-day public meeting, after which the consultants wrote their report. The assessment team found lots of potential in the county by way of its natural resources and recreational opportunities. The report also found weaknesses, including a lack of trust surrounding environmental issues, unproductive fingerpointing and a lack of integrated planning. “In short, the region is in need of a fundamental reinvention to ensure its long-

term vitality,” the report says. Some would say that the study falls short because it doesn’t offer specific suggestions: build LNG, attract some specific manufacturing entity, get a factory built. But that would be missing the message from the assessment team. The message is — find your collective vision. “Today, Coos County represents an economically struggling region with an identity crisis,” the study says. With large-scale timber production of the past virtually out of the picture, and with heavy industry a failed dream, the report strongly

urges Coos County residents to find another path. But to do that, we have to begin a serious conversation — between cities and between each other. And we need to start listening to each other. “Some residents see a divide between sustainability and maintaining and expanding the traditional natural resource based economy of Coos County,” the report states. “This is a false choice, and the community leaders and media needs to show it for what it is.” Next week, we’ll tell you what’s happened with this report.

Cheers Jeers

& After our jobs I

Congrats to the Marshfield Times, student newspaper at Marshfield High School. After three years of being the bridesmaid and never the bride, the Times broke out of the finalists field to earn its first Pacemaker award from the National Scholastic Press Association. Think Pulitzer for the notyet-professional-adult set. Well done, folks. We see you in our rear view mirror.

After our jobs II The future media competition field could get even more crowded if Winter Lakes High School students get their radio license from the Federal Communications Commission. School Principal Tony Jones sees it as a great opportunity for students to learn new skills and serve the community. Oregon Public Broadcasting, here they come!

Location,location, location Good to hear that the Bandon area is breaking out of a four-year slump in the residential real estate market. Local real estate agents say buyers are coming back and interest rates are dropping. That’s a combination for success and welcome news after some pretty lean years. Welcome home, buyers.

Supermarket woes The owner of the Ray’s grocery stores in Bandon and Port Orford, C&K Market Inc., declared bankruptcy this week. Those stores will remain open for awhile,but the company will close 16 others, laying off 20 percent of its workers. But what’s more — the company’s mishandling of the employee pension plan by making bad loans brought the federal labor department down on them. With more than $3 million to pay back to the pension plan, bankruptcy comes as no surprise.

Burnt offerings Man apparently making peanut brittle in his Tioga building apartment. Man sets said peanut brittle on fire. Man throws flaming brittle out the window. Flaming flung brittle prompts bystanders to report an explosion. Police arrive, put two and two together and shake their heads. The story goes statewide,once again making Coos Bay famous. We are so awesome!

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

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

2,153

Pacific Power thanks the county It was very valuable for our Pacific Power executive team to visit last week. We all gained new insights into what is happening and how we can help. Special thanks to John Knutson, president of the South Coast Development Council; Timm Slater, of the Bay Area Chamber of Commerce and Commissioner John Sweet for helping us understand the challenges and opportunities on the horizon for the entire community. We strengthened our partnership with the SCDC and also ORCCA, in both financial and in-kind support, to ensure both organizations are successful. We also had a warm reception from the Port of Coos Bay and Jordan Cove Energy officials where we learned a lot about those projects. Thanks also to Coos Bay Mayor Crystal Shoji for your warm welcome, and to Jeff Precourt and Larry Campbell of The World for the lively exchange of ideas. I look forward to our next visit. Pat Reiten Portland

Elks grateful for help buying toys The Emblem Club No. 266 Turkey Bingo recently earned $885

Kudos to purchase toys for the Elks Community Christmas Baskets. Thanks goes to Elks members: Ron Mast; my husband, Alan Cunningham; Emblem Sisters Sylvia, Rose, Marion, Sandy; Marsha Jones for making flyers (seem to always come together); and my cochairman CC Hans for making this project happen. Thank you all that could show up, hope you had a good time. Thank you to the ones who couldn’t show but made contributions. Lois Cunningham Myrtle Point

Chevy club thanks supporters Sunset Classic Chevy Club would like to thank the many businesses throughout our community that supported Cruz the Coos and Shore Acres Show ‘N’ Shine 2013 with trophy sponsorships and raffle prize donations. Thank you to: Russell Clark Insurance, Jim Vick Auto, Les Schwab, Fisherman’s Grotto, Porter’s R.V., Bay Area Mailing, Honda World, Reed Bros. Automotive, Tom & Gigs, Highway 101 Harley-Davidson, Ken Ware Chevrolet, Coos Cycle Supply,

Mast Bros, Adams Auto, Bay Area Hydraulics, Morin’s Automotive, Big A Autoworks, C.J. O’Neil, Lamco & Party Zone, Bob’s Appliance, John’s Custom Fabrications, Yeong’s Place, Used Affordable Autos, Farr’s True Value, BassettHyland Energy,Second Street Foreign Auto, Bay Area Yamaha, Somerville Inc., Smart Endeavors, Tri-County Plumbing, Maxene Grabe, Karr’s Cars, David Mussone D.C., Stock Pot, Car Quest, McKay’s Markets, Cranberry Sweets, Empire Mercantile, Johnny Law Motors, Vend West and WalMart. Kathy Strickler Coos Bay

Center, Curtis Flemmer, Elizabeth Youngker, Ginney Etherton, Halia Puskar, Jared Gordon, Jean Boynton, Jennifer Dungee, Joanne Drapkin, Jordan Pickrel, Joy McDowell, Judge Bechtold, Judge Stone, Kathleen Morey Bailey, Kathryn’s Cone 9, KCBY-TV, Luke Donaldson, Michael Carpenter, Michael William Ousley, Ned Beman, Oregon Employer Council, Ovaleny Solano, Pony Village Mall, Roland Miranda, Ryan Cunningham, Sally Rolicheck, Sandy Duncan, Sharon Ramirez, Sherry Howk, Sherry Woodruff, S L Donaldson, Sherwin Williams, Shutter Creek Correctional Institution, Stephen Miller, Susan Lehman, Susan Pickrel, Ted Terry, The Oregon Connection, World Newspaper, Vanessa Jorgensen, Walt’s Pourhouse, Weld Champneys. Char Luther North Bend

Support made Chair-ity a success Happy retiree Neighbor to Neighbor Mediation Services say a huge thank you thanks you all to everyone who contributed to making the fifth annual Chair-ity event a grand success. Participants and sponsors include: Amie Waddington, Andrea Kay, Art by the Sea, Ava Richey, Big Tent Rents, Bryan Mast, Boys & Girls Club, Carol Clayburn, Christiane Greenway, Coquille Indian Tribe,C.R.E.A.T.E

After serving the Bay Area’s construction needs for over 48 years, I’m hanging up my tool belt and retiring. I want to thank the community for all the support I have received over that season of my life. You have blessed me and my family abundantly. Wayne Schrunk North Bend

Chasing a health care dream The history of health care, and health insurance, is complicated. As the economy has changed, technology has advanced and national responsibilities have become more complex, we’ve moved through various models of how to pay for health care. We now have a hodgepodge of feefor-service, pre-paid, employer benefit and good-luck-you’reon-your-own. And God knows, I have been through all of the above. And for decades, the health insurance industry, intent on maximizing profits for shareholders, has often desecrated the mission of insurance: Instead of providing medical care at a time of need, insurance companies have denied claims and refused coverage. A hundred years ago, Theodore Roosevelt proposed the first national health care system. Health care reform and the expansion of existing coverage has been on the agenda of every American president since FDR. What Harry Truman, Richard Nixon, John F. Kennedy, Lyndon Johnson and Bill Clinton could not

achieve — a national system of health insurance — Barack Obama did. A n d O b a m a ’s expansion of Medicare and Medicaid builds DONNA on legislation BRAZILE supported by Columnist Presidents George W. Bush and Ronald Reagan. Experts consider the Affordable Care Act to be moderate and rather American in approach. More importantly, as Alan S. Binder writes in The Wall Street Journal: “The three central elements of ObamaCare are insurance reform, getting (most of) the uninsured covered, and containing the upward spiral in medicalcare costs. Each remains in place.” This despite the botched rollout. We all have horror stories about friends or family members betrayed by their health insurers, or denied coverage, or charged escalating, bankruptcy-inducing premiums, resulting in diseases

undiagnosed, illnesses allowed to debilitate, treatable conditions left untreated. And worse — death. Obama made a rhetorical slip when he said, “if you like your policy, you can keep it.” Though true for about 97.5 percent of the insured population, Obama probably should have added a Jon Stewart-like qualification: You can keep your health plan, unless it no longer meets the minimum requirements, or your insurance company stops offering it — because it was bad to begin with. But Republican leaders are not looking to fix any flaws in the ACA — they want to dismantle it. Rep. Fred Upton, R-Mich., has introduced a “fix” to canceled insurance policies — with the newspeak name “Keep Your Plan.” It’s a gift to the insurance industry, exempting millions from the protections of Obamacare. One person compared it to offering to fix a leaky roof by stripping it off completely. The media, and Republicans, distorted (as usual) the import of former President Clinton’s comment that the government should

keep its pledge. First, he wasn’t urging a reluctant Obama to act. He was agreeing with Obama,who had already said he would do that. Second, the comment was just 31 words out of a 335 statement that emphasized, “The big lesson is we’re better off with this program than we are without it.” During October, the first month, 106,185 Americans enrolled in the health insurance marketplaces (not counting those added to Medicaid). While that’s lower than hoped for, it’s 863 times more than Romney’s plan enrolled in the same time period: a total of 123. Further, 26 million people have made individual shopping tours of the Obamacare website. As with “Romneycare,” the majority are expected to enroll later, rather than early. President Obama understands why people are frustrated. And now he must take the lead to fix it. And yes, keep his promise and work harder to ensure his policies work to help Americans grow, prosper and stay healthy in the process.


Saturday, November 23,2013 • The World • A7

Obituaries and South Coast OBITUARIES Willie James Sadler III

Kathleen C. Gebhardt June 22, 1920 – Nov. 19, 2013

Kathleen Claire Gebhardt, 93, of Hillsboro, formerly of Coos Bay, was born June 22, 1920, in Cascade, Mont. Her father, Marcus Leonard Crowley, an Irishman, was a cowboy who loved the Appaloosa horse. Her mother, Marie Antoinette (Boucher) Crowley was French and Native American. Growing up on a farm, Kathleen could be seen riding bareback on an Appaloosa stallion at a full gallop. She was also a very good athlete. In high school she was first team all-state basketball and an avid tennis player. Music was her passion. She loved singing, piano and violin. She put herself through college and taught school for a couple years in Logan, Mont., and later went to work at the Pentagon in Washington, D.C. There she met George Edward Gebhardt, a young U.S. Army officer. They were married Feb. 20, 1943, at Fort Belvoir, Va. She had three children: Ann was born in Washington, D.C., Charles was born in Montana while her husband was en route to France in World War II, and George Jr. was born in North Bend. After living in Montana and Texas for a short period of time, she moved to North Bend, where she and George raised their family. She was involved very much with church and family. She enjoyed music of all kinds and bowling. She played piano and organ at church, sang in the Sweet Adeline singers and played violin in the Coos Bay orchestra. She also was in the bowling hall

Melvin E. Monsen Oct. 24, 1921 – Nov. 16, 2013

At his request, no public services will be held for Melvin E. Monsen, 92, of Coos Bay. Private cremation rites were held at Ocean View Memory Gardens in Coos Bay, with a priv a t e Melvin Monsen inurnment to follow at S u n s e t Memorial P a r k Mausoleum in Coos Bay. Melvin was born Oct. 24, 1921, in Bergen, Norway to Johannes and Marie Monsen. He passed away peacefully due to heart failure Nov. 16, 2013, in Coos Bay. Melvin came to the United States by way of Ellis Island at the age of 6. He was one of seven children. He grew up in Coos Bay and joined the U.S. Navy in 1942. He served on a ship in the Mediterranean during World War II. In January 1943 he married Elsie Marcum in

March 6, 1964 - Nov. 16, 2013

Kathleen Gebhardt of fame in North Bend. Most recently she moved to Hillsboro to be near her son and family. She is survived by her sisters, Betty Martin of St. Anthony, Minn., Eugenia Crowley of Seal Beach, Calif., and Therese Haag of Libby, Mont.; daughter, Ann Gebhardt of Vancouver, Wash.; sons, Charles and Charline of Hillsboro, and George Jr. and Karen of Johnson City, Texas; seven grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. Her husband, George, passed away in 2010. Viewing will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, Nov. 25, at Coos Bay Chapel, 685 Anderson Ave. A family led rosary will begin at 10:30 a.m. followed by a Mass at 11 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 26, at Holy Redeemer Catholic Church, 2250 16th St. in North Bend, with Father James Graham officiating. Any remembrances may be directed to the benefit of Holy Redeemer Catholic Church or Serenity Hospice in Tigard. Burial will be held at Sunset Memorial Park in Coos Bay under the direction of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the guest book, share photos and send condolences at www.coosbayareafunerals.com and sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com.

Miami, Fla., and they moved to Coos Bay following his honorable discharge from the Navy. Together they would raise three sons. Melvin worked in the lumber industry until his retirement. He enjoyed hunting, fishing and maintaining and improving his property in the country. Melvin is survived by his wife of 70 years, Elsie Monsen of Coos Bay; son, Doug Monsen and his wife, Mary of San Jose, Calif.; son, Donald Monsen of Bend; son, Richard and his partner, Mike Davis of Vancouver, Wash.; brother, Emil Munson of Coos Bay; grandson, Eric Monsen of Bend; granddaughter, Jill Monsen of Portland; and two great-grandchildren. Melvin was preceded in death by his parents, Johannes and Marie Monsen; two sisters; and three brothers. Arrangements are under the care of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the online guestbook at www.coosbayareafunerals.com and www.theworldlink.com.

DEATH NOTICES Allan S. Rogers — 79, of Lakeside, passed away Nov. 15, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-267-4216. Gabriel R. Crawford — 36, of Corvallis, formerly of Coos Bay, passed away Nov. 19, 2013, in Corvallis. Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-267-4216. Clair A. Rood — 77, of Coos Bay, passed away Nov. 21, 2013, in Coos Bay.

Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-267-4216. Charles S. Bracamonte — 65, of Coos Bay, died Nov. 19, 2013, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with North Bend Chapel, 541756-0440. Alyce Mary Parsons — 78, of Myrtle Point, died Nov. 19, 2013, in Portland, Ore. Arrangements are pending with Amling/Schroeder Funeral Service Myrtle Point, 541-572-2524.

Willie James Sadler III, 50, of Maplewood, Minn., departed this life Saturday, Nov. 16, 2013. He was born March 6, 1964, in Natchez, Miss. Willie is survived by his wife, Mayko; six Willie Sadler III children, Prinice Strubb, De Anedra Sadler, Bo Sadler, Nina Brown, Bunny Lee and Alexander Sadler; two grandchildren; two sons-in-law, Gordon Brown III and Dax Strubb; his mother, Bertha Sadler; three brothers, Terone Sadler, Lt. Colonel Sandy Sadler and James Sadler; two sisters, Trisha Reid and Lisa Sadler; and a host of nieces, nephews,

Harold Melvin Due March 18, 1920 – Nov. 17, 2013

At his request, no public services will be held for Harold M. Due, 93, of Coos Bay. Private cremation rites were held at Ocean View Memory Gardens in Coos Bay with a private inurnment to take place at Harold Due S u n s e t Memorial P a r k Cemetery at a later date. Harold was born March 18, 1920, in Portland, Ore., the only child to Harry Due and Goldie Mae (Balfour) Due. He passed away Nov. 17, 2013, in North Bend. The Due and Balfour clans homesteaded on opposite sides of the Chehalis River in the late 1800s and the families continue tohold annual joint reunions at the site. Harold grew up in Portland and graduated from Lincoln High School where he became an accomplished artist. He entered and won manyart competitions,including a gold medal from the 1933 ChicagoWorld’s Fair.Following graduation he worked as a commercial artist in Portland until he joined the U.S. Coast Guard in 1942. He was initially stationed in Winchester Bay and patrolled the beaches and sand dunes. He trained as a cook and was later stationed as cook on troop transport ships in the South Pacific.

Anne Tomlinson May 17, 1933 - Nov. 19, 2013

A service will be held for Elizabeth “Anne” Tomlinson, 80, longtime resident of Myrtle Point at 1 p.m. Monday, Nov. 25, at the Arago Community Church, 54239 Arago-Fishtrap Road in Myrtle Point. Refreshments will follow. Elizabeth “Anne” Tomlinson was born May 17, 1933, in Denmark, Ore., to Louis and Olive Kreutzer, the youngest of five children. She died Nov. 19, 2013, at Bay Area Hospital in Coos Bay. She attended school in Langlois and married Albert Tomlinson April 9, 1950. He survives Anne. Anne was a homemaker and became actively involved in Future Homemakers of America, Future Farmers of America, 4-H and various sports in support of her children. She was employed at Arago Cheese Factory, Jan’s House

uncles, aunts, other family members and friends. Funeral services will be held on Monday, Nov. 25. A viewing and visitation will be held from 8:30 to 10 a.m. prior to the services at First Covenant Church, 1280 Arcade St., in Saint Paul, Minn. Funeral services will follow at First Covenant Church at 10 am. The rendering of military funeral honors and interment will follow at Historic Fort Snelling, Minn. A luncheon and remembrances will be held immediately following the Interment at First Convent Church. Memorial contributions can be made at the Highway Federal Credit Union,111 Empire Drive, Saint Paul,MN 55103.Payable to Willie James Sadler III Estate, member No. 122779. Arrangements are under the direction of Wulff Funeral Home, 651-776-1555. Sign the guestbook at www.theworldink.com.

During the time Harold was stationed at Winchester Bay, he met Helen Christensen, and they were married in Marshfield Jan. 21, 1943. Helen remained in Marshfield while Harold was at sea. After he was honorably discharged from the service in 1945, Harold and Helen made their home in Marshfield. For the next 40 years Harold worked for Coos Head Timber Company as head saw filer and efficiency supervisor. During his first five years back in Coos Bay, Harold designed and built two homes, one for Helen’s sister and her husband and the second for Helen and himself. He lived in that home for the next 63 years. Harold also developed and operated a wholesale rhododendron business in his large backyard for many years.In addition to building and gardening, Harold was an avid hunter. He bow hunted until he was in his early 80s. One of his favorite memories was halibut fishing in Alaska when he was 83. Harold is survived by daughter, Jeri Wilgers and her husband, Steve; daughter, Susan Due-Donohue and her husband, Jim McAlexander; and niece, Christine White. Harold was preceded in death byhis beloved wife,Helen Due Dec.9,2009; and his parents, Harry and Goldie Due. 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.

of Fabric and Dee’s Market among others. Over the years she enjoyed camping, baking, crafting, sewing, gardening and quilting. Anne is survived by her brothers, Lowell and Lloyd Kreutzer of Langlois; sister, Ruth Cope of Coquille; daughter and son-in-law, Patricia and Dino Zigler of Myrtle Point; daughter and son-inlaw, Jill and John Benson of Springfield; grandchildren, Rhanda Zigler-Mac Williams, Louis Tomlinson, Chris Tomlinson, Josh Tomlinson, Tanner Tomlinson,Troy Zigler, Amy Long, Johlona Nelson, and Briannin Benson; and 11 great-grandchildren. Anne was preceded in death by her brother, Kenneth Kreutzer; and son, Paul Tomlinson. Arrangements are under of the direction Amling/Schroeder Funeral Service, Myrtle Point, 541572-2524. Sign the guestbook at www.theworldlink.com.

Decision on memorial cross will follow Supreme Court cues COOS BAY — The City of Coos Bay is waiting to make a decision on the fate of the Vietnam War Memorial in Mingus Park until a related federal case is resolved. The city announced Thursday afternoon that the Supreme Court’s decision in Town of Greece v. Galloway, the case involving the First Amendment's establishment clause, must happen before the Coos Bay city council resumes discussions regarding the memorial’s status. The city anticipates a decision from the Supreme Court by June 2014. The cross originally came into the spotlight in February when the city received a letter from the Freedom from Religion Foundation requesting that the memorial be removed. The foundation said the presence of a cross was unconstitutional due to its

endorsement of a specific religion. The American Civil Liberties Union also sent the city a letter requesting that the cross be removed. Then in August, an improvised explosive device was detonated at the memorial. Less than two weeks later, another improvised explosive device was placed in the Prayer Chapel in downtown Coos Bay. The two explosives sparked an FBI investigation of both as civil rights violations. Both incidents are still under investigation. Anyone with information is being asked to call the Coos Bay Police Department at 541269-8911 or the FBI’s Portland office at 503-2244181. The FBI’s Eugene office can be reached during normal business hours at 541-343-5222.

Orange Zone Coos and Curry County and traffic signals: This projmotorists can expect traffic ect will replace four traffic signals in North Bend, delays at these road conupgrade sidewalks struction projects this throughout the project week, according to the area, improve Oregon Department The drainage and pave of Transportation four miles of and the Coos Highway 101 County Road b e t w e e n Department: Zone McCullough Bridge in Coos County North Bend and Fir ■ U.S. Highway 101 Street in Coos Bay. (Oregon Coast Highway), Watch for intermittent lane milepost 233.4-234.5, closures along U.S. Highway McCullough Bridge rehabili- 101 and on side streets in tation (north section): This North Bend.Flaggers will profive-year project (2013-2018) vide traffic control as needed. will help protect McCullough Watch for roadside workers Bridge from corrosion by and equipment. applying a cathodic protecIn downtown North Bend, tion treatment to the northern pedestrians should watch for concrete arches of the struc- sidewalk closures due to sideture. Between 2007 and 2011, walk construction. a similar treatment was U.S. ■ Southbound applied to the southern half of Highway 101 traffic switch: the bridge. Watch for night- Southbound Highway 101 time (9 p.m. to 5 a.m.) lane motorists should look for a closures across the bridge as traffic pattern change on workers install a work enclo- Sherman Avenue at the sure. Flaggers and pilot cars Virginia Avenue and will provide traffic control. Washington Avenue intersecMeanwhile, watch for inter- tions. Watch for directional mittent daytime lane closures signage and new striping. as workers clear trees and build an access road at the Curry County north end of the bridge. Highway 101 ■ U.S. Flaggers will provide traffic (Oregon Coast Highway), control as needed. The side- milepost 339-340, Pistol River walk on both sides of the Bridge rehabilitation: bridge will be reduced to three Highway 101 is limited to a feet in width due to the work single lane of traffic at Pistol enclosure. River (milepost 339-340). A Highway 101 temporary signal will provide ■ U.S. (Oregon Coast Highway), traffic control. Expect brief milepost 234-238, North Bend delays. Watch for flaggers and to Coos Bay paving, sidewalks message boards.

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Saturday, Nov. 23 Kathy Rosencrantz, memorial Mass, 1 p.m., St. Monica Catholic Church, 357 S. Sixth St., Coos Bay. Betty Irene LaRose, graveside committal, 1 p.m., Sunset Memorial Park, 63060 Millington Frontage Road, Coos Bay. Anne Tomlinson, 1 p.m., memorial service, Arago Community Church, 54239 Arago-Fishtrap Road, Myrtle

Point. Refreshments to follow. Selma “Sally” E. Reichert, 2 p.m., celebration of life memorial service, Faith Lutheran Church, 2741 Sherman Ave., North Bend. Saturday, Nov. 30 William “Bill” Beaudry II, 2 p.m., celebration of life, Coquille Indian Tribe Plank House, end of Miluk Drive, Coos Bay.

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A8 • The World • Saturday, November 23,2013

South Coast

By Lou Sennick, The World

A suspicious package is hit with a water shot and destroyed Thursday night at the Califorinia Street boat ramp. The robot is from the OSP bomb squad out of Central Point and was called by North Bend police to the ramp after a suspicious package was reported. The case with what appeared to be duct tape was on top of a trash can at the rest rooms.

PACKAGE Robot destroyed suspect package Continued from Page A1 OSP hazardous device technicians promptly unloaded its precious cargo: a Remotec ANDROS bombdisposal robot. A technician inside the truck’s trailer remotely piloted the robot up to the restroom. After examining the package, law enforcement officers decided to destroy it. Bay Cities Ambulance and North Bend Fire Department personnel stood by as the robot carried the case out into the middle of the parking lot and gently placed it on the ground.

NEIGHBORS Old zoning language blamed Continued from Page A1 Susanna Noordhoff, have felt that the company has been exceeding the boundaries of that permit. It has created angst and anger from both sides as the complaint process made its way through City Hall. Noordhoff, who lives one block away from the home on Meade, has argued that there are times during the day where two tow trucks are present. She has presented the city with pictures and documents that she believes backs her claim. That all led to the formal complaint which kicked off a long and winding appeals process. One day this past January, City Planner David Voss received a report of two trucks at the site and went to investigate. He determined, after talking with the owners, that this was a brief and temporary situation. He informed Noordhoff that he would not be issuing a violation notice. There had been other complaints, but they all seemed to come to a head in this decision. A decision that would be appealed first to the planning commission and then, earlier this month, to the city council. In both cases, Voss’ decision was upheld. “Now David Voss, who has the power and the duty to enforce, is being allowed not to do his job by the action of the city council,” Noordhoff said, after the most recent decision. “Is it, or is it not, OK to have two tow trucks? It is not supported by the zoning ordinance. They don’t care, they don’t want to hear it.” That’s not quite the case, says City Administrator Terence O’Connor. He says it is a situation that is similar to a police officers discretion, where two different drivers pulled over for the exact same infraction may get different results based on situa-

Shortly before 7 p.m., the robot fired a payload of water, propelled by a blank 12-gauge shotgun shell, at the case, destroying it without incident. According to Officer Ryan Doyle, further investigation revealed the case had contained a small camp stove. Police say the incident is not being investigated as a criminal matter, and the boat ramp is open for public use. Reporter Chelsea Davis can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 239, or by email at chelsea.davis@theworldlink.com. Follow her on Twitter: @ChelseaLeeDavis. 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 T w i t t e r : @ThomasDMoriarty.

tions at the time. “Some of what happened with Ms. Noordhoff and Amatisto Towing, I think, is a product of old language in our zoning and municipal code that probably stretches back to the ’50s,” O’Connor said this week. “Not everything is black and white. You have to apply reason and logic and judgment to claims like that, and in this particular case he (Voss) made a judgment call, took it to the planning commission, planning commission said ‘seems reasonable to us.’” It still doesn’t seem reasonable to Noordhoff, who is weighing her options following this most recent setback. Although, she says, she isn’t about to just let things go. “I’m not going to put the camera away. When I bought the house on this street it was not with the expectation that the city would allow a tow truck company to operate six trucks through the neighborhood,” she added. “They need a commercial property and it can’t be on Meade Avenue.” For O’Connor, however, it all comes back to the unemotional facts of the case. And the wording. “The conditional use says they can keep a tow truck, well, by having trucks come and go is that the same as keeping? The whole issue is, was the right call made for the right reasons? The city council said, in their perspective, ‘yes, the right call was made for the right reasons.’”

Cuisine Spice up your menu with recipes and expert advice for all appetites. See Page C1 Tuesday

An OSP bomb squad from Central Point was called by North Bend Police Department after a suspicious package was reported at the California Street boat ramp. The package was alongside the rest rooms in the parking lot. The package was safely destroyed by their remote controlled robot Thursday night. By Lou Sennick, The World

See the photo gallery at theworldlink.com/galleries

Weather Oregon weather Today's Forecast

Saturday, Nov. 23

City/Region Hightemperatures | Low temps for daytime Weather Underground forecastNov. 23 conditions, low/high Forecast for Saturday,

WASH. Portland 52° | 34° Newport 57° | 37°

Pendleton 39° | 19° Bend 43° | 19°

Salem 48° | 28°

Ontario 37° | 16°

Eugene 45° | 25° North Bend Coos Bay 57° | 37° Medford 52° | 21°

Local high, low, rainfall Thursday: High 48, low 37 Rain: none Total rainfall to date: 27.33 inches Rainfall to date last year: 40.96 inches Average rainfall to date: 49.96 inches

Klamath Falls

CALIF. 50° | 30°

© 2013 Wunderground.com

Thunderstorms

Cloudy Partly Cloudy

IDAHO

Oregon Temps Temperature extremes and precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 5 a.m. today. Hi Lo Prec 0 33 52 Astoria 0 43 71 Brookings Corvallis 49 21 0 46 19 0 Eugene 0 M 52 Klamath Falls La Grande 37 14 0 Medford 51 19 0 Newport 54 37 0 Pendleton 35 11 0 0 50 24 Portland 0 0 34 Redmond Roseburg 35 27 0 51 24 0 Salem

Showers

Ice

Flurries Rain

Extended outlook TODAY

SUNDAY

Sunny 59/34

Mostly cloudy 56/40

MONDAY

TUESDAY

Mostly sunny 58/40

Partly sunny 56/40

Snow Weather Underground• AP

South Coast Today: Sunny, with a high near 59. East wind 9 to 11 mph. Saturday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, clear, with a low around 34. East southeast wind 6 to 9 mph. Sunday: Areas of fog. Otherwise, sunny, with a high near 56. Southeast wind around 5 mph. Sunday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly clear, with a low around 40. Southeast wind 3 to 5 mph. Monday: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly sunny, with a high near 58.

Curry County Coast Today: Sunny, with a high near 64. East wind 6 to 16 mph, with gusts as high as 24 mph. Saturday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, clear, with a low around 41. East southeast wind around 5 mph. Sunday: Areas of fog. Gradually becoming sunny, with a high near 55. South southeast wind around 5 mph. Sunday Night: Patchy fog. Otherwise, mostly clear, with a low around 40. Calm wind.

Rogue Valley Today: Partly sunny through mid morning, then becoming sunny, with a high near 49. East southeast wind 5 to 7 mph. Saturday Night: Patchy freezing fog. Clear, with a low around 24. East southeast wind around 7 mph. Sunday: Areas of freezing. Sunny, with a high near 54. East southeast wind around 6 mph becoming calm in the morning. Sunday Night: Clear, with a low around 34. Calm wind becoming east southeast around 5 mph in the evening.

Central Douglas County Today: Patchy freezing fog. Cloudy through mid morning, then clearing, with a high near 45. Light wind. Saturday Night: Patchy freezing fog. Clear, with a low around 29. Calm wind. Sunday: Areas of freezing fog. Sunny, with a high near 52. Light south south-

east wind. Sunday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 33. Calm wind.

Willamette Valley Today: Areas of fog. Areas of freezing fog. Otherwise, sunny, with a high near 46. Northeast wind around 5 mph. Saturday Night: Areas of freezing fog. Otherwise, partly cloudy, with a low around 26. North wind around 6 mph. Sunday: Areas of freezing fog. Otherwise, mostly sunny, with a high near 40. Light east wind. Sunday Night: Areas of fog. Otherwise, mostly cloudy, with a low around 32. Calm wind.

Portland area Today: Sunny, with a high near 53. East northeast wind 7 to 9 mph. Saturday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 31. East northeast wind 6 to 9 mph. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 49. East wind 5 to 7 mph. Sunday Night: Areas of fog. Mostly clear, with a low around 33. Light wind.

North Coast Today: Sunny, with a high near 56. East wind around 11 mph. Saturday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 34. East wind around 9 mph. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 54. Southeast wind 6 to 11 mph. Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 44. Southeast wind around 6 mph.

Central Oregon Today: Sunny, with a high near 39. Calm wind becoming east around 5 mph in the afternoon. Saturday Night: Clear, with a low around 20. Calm wind becoming south around 5 mph after midnight. Sunday: Sunny, with a high near 45. South wind around 6 mph. Sunday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 23. Calm wind becoming south around 5 mph in the evening.

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Temperatures indicate Friday’s high and overnight low to 5 p.m. Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albuquerque 32 30 .27 sno Anchorage 30 12 .17 sno Atlanta 64 51 cdy 59 44 pcdy Atlantic City 43 42 .24 rn Austin 60 44 .01 pcdy Baltimore Billings 31 15 clr Birmingham 64 58 rn Boise 39 22 clr Boston 47 42 .25 clr Buffalo 48 40 .35 sno Burlington,Vt. 40 34 .07 sno Casper 26 -03 clr Charlotte,N.C. 65 51 rn 39 36 .04 pcdy Chicago Cincinnati 54 49 .19 pcdy Colorado Springs 27 13 .04 cdy Concord,N.H. 37 28 .14 clr Dallas-Ft Worth 37 37 .31 cdy cdy 40 13 Denver 26 19 .09 clr Des Moines Detroit 46 43 .31 cdy Fairbanks 17 -18 clr Fargo 22 05 .04 clr Flagstaff 36 32 1.12 sno Green Bay 35 29 .03 pcdy Hartford Spgfld 51 42 .15 clr Honolulu 84 67 clr Houston 72 56 1.40 rn 47 46 .12 pcdy Indianapolis 28 24 .09 pcdy Kansas City 49 45 .74 rn Las Vegas Lexington 58 54 .45 pcdy Little Rock 57 56 1.44 cdy Los Angeles 67 54 cdy Louisville 58 55 .07 pcdy

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 -0:28 Port Orford +1:05 Reedsport Umpqua River -0:01

HIGH TIDE Date 23-Nov 24-Nov 25-Nov 26-Nov 27-Nov Date 23-Nov 24-Nov 25-Nov 26-Nov 27-Nov

A.M. time 4:10 4:56 5:44 6:32 7:18

LOW TIDE

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

ft. 7.2 7.2 7.3 7.5 7.8

A.M.

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

P.M. time ft. 3:13 7.3 4:07 6.7 5:13 6.3 6:28 6.0 7:43 6.0

P.M.

time ft. time 9:34 4.1 9:59 10:33 4.1 10:45 11:41 3.8 11:36 12:50 1:52 12:31 2.3 Sunrise, sunset Nov. 17-23 — 7:13, 4:50 Moon watch Last Quarter — Nov. 25

ft. 1.0 1.5 1.9 3.3 2.5

Madison 35 30 .06 pcdy Memphis 61 60 1.04 pcdy Miami Beach 82 72 1.76 pcdy Milwaukee 38 32 .03 cdy Mpls-St Paul 33 16 clr Missoula 31 09 clr 60 57 .29 cdy Nashville cdy 75 64 New Orleans 57 50 .07 pcdy New York City Oklahoma City 31 29 .01 cdy Orlando 80 71 .01 pcdy Philadelphia 56 49 .01 pcdy Phoenix 59 56 1.65 rn Pittsburgh 53 49 .16 sno Pocatello 40 08 clr Portland,Maine 40 32 .03 clr Providence 52 39 .18 clr 71 47 cdy Raleigh-Durham Reno 44 24 clr Sacramento 72 48 clr St Louis 40 38 pcdy Salt Lake City 42 31 cdy 65 58 1.37 cdy San Diego 68 57 clr San Francisco San Jose 69 48 clr Santa Fe 28 24 .37 sno Seattle 49 33 clr Sioux Falls 31 -01 .01 clr Spokane 34 16 clr Syracuse 48 40 .20 sno Tulsa 35 30 .07 cdy Washington,D.C. 61 47 pcdy pcdy 29 24 Wichita 54 48 .01 pcdy Wilmington,Del. National Temperature Extremes High Friday 88 at Edinburg, Texas and Harlingen, Texas Low Friday -27 at Shirley Bain, Wyo.

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Saturday, November 23,2013 • The World • A9

Nation and World

NEWS

Senate Democrats curb filibuster, risk future problems

D I G E S T Ex-hospital exec. to oversee Cover Oregon

Convicted California serial killer gets death SAN RAFAEL, Calif. (AP) — A judge sentenced a man to death Friday in the decadesold killings of four women with matching initials, saying the serial killer has “made this world a worse place.” Marin County Superior Court Judge Andrew Sweet called 79-year-old Joseph Naso an “evil and disturbed man” as he issued the sentence, the Marin Independent Journal reported. Jurors had recommended the death penalty. The former photographer was convicted of strangling four prostitutes in Northern California with matching initials: Roxene Roggasch, Carmen Colon, Pamela Parsons and Tracy Tafoya. Naso represented himself at trial, often coming off as confused and ornery. He called five witnesses, but did not testify himself.

$40M request for wildfire costs deferred GRANTS PASS (AP) — The full Legislature will take up the Oregon Department of Forestry’s request for an extra $40 million to cover record wildfire spending this year when it convenes in February. The legislative Emergency Board in Salem only has $30 million available to cover spending when the Legislature is not in session, so it had to refer the issue to the full Legislature, E-Board member Rep. Peter Buckley, D-Ashland, said Friday. The board did approve a $2 million appropriation out of a special fund to cover air tankers and helicopters. The department had to seek the extra money after going through a record $122 million fighting big wildfires this year, department spokesman Dan Postrel said.

Ore. restricts pesticides in bee die-offs SALEM (AP) — The Oregon Department of Agriculture is restricting two pesticides implicated in bee die-offs this summer in Wilsonville and Hillsboro. Products that contain the two ingredients will be required to carry Oregon-specific labels, and the department is asking the Environmental Protection Agency if national restrictions are needed. In June, about 50,000 bumblebees were found dead and dying in a Target parking lot in Wilsonville under linden trees that had been sprayed. Hundreds of bees were found dead days later in downtown Hillsboro. Because of that, department Director Katy Coba told state legislators Thursday, the pesticides will not be allowed to be applied to linden and basswood trees or other members of their genus, Tilia.

The Associated Press

Biologist Mario Moscatelli takes photographs from trash floating on the polluted waters of the Canal do Fundao in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, on Oct. 23. Moscatelli, who oversees the reforestation of mangrove forests along the bay, said he fears that even if the bay is cleaned up, the state will let it deteriorate after all the athletes have gone home.

Olympic groups to monitor Brazil’s polluted waters RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — Olympic sports federations will be monitoring efforts to clean up the polluted waters around Rio de Janeiro to prevent health risks to athletes at the 2016 Games. An Associated Press report this week showed nearly 70 percent of Rio’s sewage is untreated and dumped into iconic beach areas like Copacabana and Ipanema and picturesque Guanabara Bay. Those waters will host several of Rio’s events at the Olympics and Paralympics. FINA, the world governing body of swimming, said Friday its sports medicine committee would check water conditions before the games. “A test event will be conducted some months in advance, in the same waters and under the same conditions,” FINA said in a statement to the AP. “On this occasion, the Rio 2016 organizing committee must present a certificate of water quality in accordance to Brazilian law.” FINA’s marathon swimming event will be held off Copacabana.Those waters are also the venue for the swimming portion of the triathlon. In bid documents, Rio organizers pledged to Olympic officials that the pollution would be cleaned up after decades of neglect and poor planning. In data obtained by the AP, the measurement of fecal coliform bacteria in Copacabana went up 16 times above

the Brazilian government’s satisfactory level as recently as three weeks ago. The Rodrigo de Freitas, the venue for rowing and canoeing located in the heart of the city, experiences periodic fish die-offs that leave thousands floating in the briny lake. Matt Smith, executive director of rowing’s world governing body, said Rio officials blame heavy rains and the city’s sewer system for the dead fish. Smith called the health risk to rowers “low” but cautioned about possible problems. “We are working on contingency scenarios but if, for any reason, we have a massive rainfall just before or during the 2016 Games, we risk cancellation to ensure healthy conditions for the rowers,” he said in an email to AP. Smith said the last four Olympic regattas had been held on artificial courses where water quality was easy to control.The last natural lake was 1996 in Atlanta, he said. The most deeply rooted problem is Guanabara Bay, which will hold sailing events. The bay has become a polluted dump where few locals — except the poor from Rio’s neighboring slums — dare to swim. “We’re for sure concerned about it, and we’re in discussion with the organizing committee about it,” said Jerome Pels, chief executive officer of sailing’s world governing body. “We know

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60 Senate votes needed to filibuster, or delay, legislation, it raised an obvious question: Might a future Senate majority, hitting obstacles advancing a president’s agenda, ram through changes weakening filibusters against bills too? In control of both the White House and Congress someday, Senate Republicans might be tempted to force a filibuster change to cover legislation and use it, for example, to repeal Obama’s health care law. “I don’t think this is a time to be talking about reprisals,” Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., said after the vote. He said later, “The solution to this problem is at the ballot box. We look forward to having a great election in November 2014.” McConnell spoke after the Senate voted 52-48 to allow a simple majority vote to end filibusters, instead of the 60 votes required since 1975. The change affects nominees for top federal agency and judicial appointments, but not Supreme Court justices. Republicans had warned repeatedly that should they win Senate control, they will happily use the diluted filibuster to win Senate approval for future nominees by GOP presidents that under past standards Democrats might have blocked. “The silver lining is that there will come a day when the roles are reversed,” said Iowa Sen. Charles Grassley, top Republican on the Senate Judiciary Committee. He warned that when his party wins a Senate majority they likely will apply the 51-vote filibuster threshold to a Republican president’s Supreme Court nominees.

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with reports we are getting from sailors who are training there — just from the visual view of the water — that already there are some concerns. ... It’s on our radar.” Rio organizers have been pressed by the International Olympic Committee to speed the pace of construction. Cleaning the water could add to delays in preparing for the games, which will cost about $15 billion in public and private money. “Rio 2016 can guarantee beyond any doubt that no athlete, official or member of the Olympic family will be put at risk,” Rio organizers said in a statement to AP. “The health and welfare of the athletes is always our top priority.” Rio organizers added that water quality was the responsibility of the state government.

WASHINGTON (AP) — Democrats quickly enjoyed the first fruits of a milestone Senate vote making it harder for the Republican minority to block President Barack Obama’s nominations: They swiftly ended a GOP filibuster against one of his top judicial selections and prepared to do the same for two others. Over the longer term, they might regret what they did and how they did it, Republicans and others are warning. When Democrats muscled the changes through Thursday over the opposition of every GOP senator, it helped heighten Congress’ already high level of partisan animosity. Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., used a process that let Democrats unilaterally weaken the filibuster by simple majority vote, rather than the two-thirds margin usually used for major changes in chamber rules, which would have required GOP support. “If the majority can change the rules, then there are no rules,” said veteran Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., who has resisted similar changes in the past. “It puts a chill on the entire U.S. Senate.” Such comments suggested a further erosion in the mutual trust the two parties would need to tackle sensitive, large-scale issues like still-massive budget deficits and a tax system overhaul. The tensions also won’t help Congress’ efforts early next year to avoid another government shutdown and prevent a federal default, twin disputes that the two parties struggled to resolve this fall. And even though Thursday’s change left intact the

Details revealed



PORTLAND (AP) — Gov. John Kitzhaber is bringing in executive help to get Oregon’s troubled health insurance exchange going. The governor said Friday that former Providence Health System Chief Executive Greg Van Pelt will “lend his expertise and provide an independent, outsider’s view of Cover Oregon.” The exchange’s online enrollment system was not ready to launch on schedule in October, and the organization still hasn’t enrolled a single person through a paper-based backup system. Kitzhaber also said that Dr. Bruce Goldberg, director of the Oregon Health Authority, will oversee the application and enrollment process. Oregon has received about 30,000 paper applications. Kitzhaber said the moves will free up Cover Oregon Executive Director Rocky King to focus on getting the website working.

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A10 •The World • Saturday, November 23,2013

Header


Saturday, November 23,2013 • The World • A11

Nation Senate panel advances Yellen’s bid to lead Fed WASHINGTON (AP) — A Senate panel on Thursday advanced Janet Yellen’s nomination to lead the Federal Reserve, setting up a final vote in the full Senate after lawmakers return from a twoweek Thanksgiving break. The Senate Banking Committee approved her nomination on a 14-8 vote. Sen. Joe Manchin, D-V.Wa., was the only Democrat to oppose Yellen’s nomination. Republican Sens. Bob Corker of Tennessee, Tom Coburn of Oklahoma and Mark Kirk of Illinois supported her. Yellen’s path to confirmation also became easier Thursday when the full Senate voted to change its rules for approving all presidential nominees other than Supreme Court selections. Now a simple majority will be required, instead of 60 votes. Republicans could still try to delay the final vote to focus attention on other issues. For example, Sen. Lindsey Graham has threatened to hold up nominations for government positions until survivors of last year’s deadly attack on the diplomatic post in Libya appear before Congress. But Democrats control 55 votes in the chamber, so such tactics could easily be overcome. Yellen was nominated by President Barack Obama in October to succeed Ben Bernanke, whose second four-year term as chairman will end Jan. 31. She would be the first woman to lead the Fed and the first Democrat to do so since Paul Volcker stepped down in 1987. She made clear at the committee’s hearing last week that she’s prepared to support the Fed’s extraordinary efforts to bolster the economy until there are clear signs of a sustained rebound and further improvement in the job market. As a result, the Fed’s lowrate policies are expected to continue under her leadership. Yellen has been a close Bernanke ally, first as president of the San Francisco regional Fed bank, and then since 2010 as vice chair of the Fed’s board in Washington.

Stocks Fri.’s closing New York Stock Exchange selected prices: Stock Last Chg AT&T Inc 35.42 + .12 Alcoa 9.24 + .12 Altria 37.27 + .13 AEP 47.70 + .07 AmIntlGrp 49.59 + .67 ApldIndlT 47.50 + .34 Avon 17.48 + .11 BP PLC 48.03 + .68 BakrHu 57.91 + .02 BkofAm 15.64 + .05 Boeing 135.97 + 3.04 BrMySq 53.41 + 1.06 Brunswick 44.78 — .01 Caterpillar 82.88 + .76 Chevron 124.03 + .57 Citigroup 52.41 + .68 CocaCola 40.43 ColgPalm s 66.26 + .28 ConocoPhil 74.02 + .68 ConEd 55.92 — .32 CurtisWrt 51.96 + .25 Deere 84.77 + .92 Disney 70.20 + .26 DowChm 39.66 + .03 DuPont 61.70 + .10 Eaton 73.00 + .46

46.00 95.01 72.92 38.27 17.01 26.74 17.66 92.15 27.08 50.12 54.50 2.92 83.33 25.26 88.80 51.34 181.30 46.89 95.25 140.88 48.24 15.93 30.47 37.61 98.27 163.61 48.94 34.97 87.12

— 1.31 + .32 + .14 + 1.51 — .08 + .28 + .08 + 1.05 + .17 + .70 + .30 — .02 + 1.00 + .23 + .86 — .17 — 2.83 + .18 + .71 + 2.21 + .10 — .22 + .11 — .32 + .57 + 2.71 + .32 — .28 + .30

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

Financial snapshot The Associated Press

NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market brushed past another milestone on Friday. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index closed above 1,800 for the first time, capping seven straight weeks of gains. The broader index is on track for its best performance in 15 years as a combination of solid corporate earnings, a strengthening economy and easy-money policies from the Federal Reserve draw investors to stocks. Stocks have also gained because they offer an attractive alternative to bonds, where interest rates remain close to all-time lows.

+ 1.24 + .72 + .15 + .11 — .30 + .12 + .15 + 1.15 + .28 — .04 + 2.63 — .32 — .14 + .47 + .67 + .04 — .29 + .04 + 1.24 + .03 — .79 — .40 — .16 + .07 + .95 + .28 + .12 + .15 + 3.38

Friday, Nov. 22, 2013 WEEK AGO

YEAR AGO

0.12%

0.12

0.11

91-day Treasury Bill Yield

0.07%

0.07

0.09

10-year Treasury Bond

2.75%

2.71

1.69

123.81

123.21

Average rate paid on banks money-market accounts (Bank Rate Monitor)

S&P 500 closes above 1,800 for first time

112.01 99.37 24.93 40.63 8.87 85.74 32.12 126.57 84.95 22.69 114.07 89.49 41.23 31.98 131.02 66.99 52.37 19.46 162.02 26.88 26.36 74.80 50.22 26.68 79.81 44.36 29.56 11.22 78.30

WEEK’S CLOSE

Interest rates

Intercontinentalexchange Chairman and CEO Jeffrey Sprecher, left, is greeted by specialist Jay Woods as he visits the post that handles ICE on the trading floor of the New York Stock Exchange, Monday. The Dow Jones industrial average crossed 16,000 points for the first time early Monday and the Standard & Poor’s 500 index crossed 1,800 points.

Commodities DJ UBS Commodities Indexes

144.08

Stocks Dow Jones Industrial Avg. 16,064.77

15,961.70 13,009.68

S&P 500

1,804.76

1,798.18

1,409.15

Wilshire 5000 Total Market

19,151.32

19,106.19

14,733.03 AP

“You can’t really get better returns other than in the stock market,” said Peter Cardillo, chief market economist at Rockwell Global Capital. “It’s been a quality run-up in stocks.” The S&P 500 index rose 8.91 points, or 0.5 percent, to 1,804.76. The index has advanced 26.5 percent in 2013. If it finishes at that level, it would be its strongest year since a 26.7 percent gain in 1998. The Dow Jones industrial average also continued its upward march after finishing above 16,000 for the first time Thursday. The index gained 54.78 points,or 0.3 percent,to 16,064.77.

NORTHWEST STOCKS

SNAPSHOT 112213: Weekly financial snapshot

Week’s action: Monday,ofFriday closings: . . . . 33.03 34.28 Safeway.2c. .x. 3. .inches; major stock indexes; stand-alone;

Skywest . . . . . . . . . . 16.07 16.33 Stock . . . . . . . . . .staff; Mon.ETA 5:30 Fri. p.m. . . . .to. .include . . 80.54all sources 81.35 is mandatory . 4.90 Note: 4.70It Starbucks Frontier. . . . . . . . . .Editor’s accompany this graphic Fncl.when . . . . . repurposing 30.44 31.63or Industrial Mineralsthat 24.60 23.87 Sterling editing it for publication Kroger . . . . . . . . . . . 41.37 42.39 Umpqua Bank . . . . . 17.15 17.81 Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3.76 3.68 Weyerhaeuser . . . . 29.66 29.55 Microsoft . . . . . . . . . 37.20 37.57 Xerox . . . . . . . . . . . . 11.09 11.22 Nike . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78.59 78.86 Dow Jones closed at 16,064.77 NW Natural. . . . . . . 42.29 42.66 Provided by Coos Bay Edward Jones

Arizona debacle spotlights child-welfare agencies PHOENIX (AP) — A scandal in which 6,000 child-abuse complaints in Arizona were filed away and never investigated illustrated what advocates say is a tragically common problem across the U.S.: Many childprotection agencies have crushing workloads and inadequate oversight. In some cases, those flaws have led to deaths and criminal charges against social workers. “This is a system that years ago was dubbed a poor system for poor people, and very often the resources are not there to do this very difficult and very important work,” said Dr. Howard

Dubowitz, a pediatrician who studies child protection policies at the University of Maryland Medical Center. “The notion that this is a system that is nicely equipped to fulfill its mandate is often a dream that some of us are hanging onto.” Arizona officials promised prompt action after it was disclosed Thursday that over the past four years, a team at the state Child Protective Services agency tried to cope with the heavy workload by overlooking thousands of complaints to the statewide child-abuse hotline. Under state law, all reports generat-

Evolution debate again engulfs Texas Board of Ed AUSTIN, Texas (AP) — Long-simmering ideological objections to teaching evolution in Texas boiled over at a late-night meeting, as the Board of Education extended preliminary approval of new science textbooks but held up one biology tome because of alleged factual errors. With midnight looming, some board members on Thursday singled out a textbook by Pearson Education, one of America’s largest publishers. They voiced questions about the book’s assertions on natural selection, noting that the theory of evolution is only part of the explanation for how life developed on Earth. After a lengthy — sometimes testy — debate, the board voted to have three of its members pick a trio of outside experts to scrutinize the book.

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If the issues can be resolved in four weeks, it will win approval. If not, the book will be rejected or returned to the board for consideration at its January meeting. The board took a second vote Friday afternoon confirming its previous decision without further discussion. What Texas decides is important nationally because the state is so large that many books prepared for publication there also are marketed elsewhere around the country. Textbook and classroom curriculum battles have long raged in Texas pitting creationists — those who see God’s hand in the creation of the universe — against academics who worry about religious and political ideology trumping scientific fact. At issue this time are pro-

posed high school textbooks that could be used statewide starting next school year and through 2022. A 2011 state law means school districts can choose their own books and don’t have to adhere to a list recommended by the Board of Education, but most have continued to use boardapproved books. Publishers submitted proposed textbooks this summer, but committees of Texas volunteer reviewers — some nominated by creationists who are current and former Board of Education members — raised objections. One argued that creationism based on biblical texts should be taught in science classes, while others objected that climate change wasn’t as settled a scientific matter as some of the proposed books said.

ed via the hotline must be investigated. So far, authorities re-examining the cases have identified at least 125 in which children were later alleged to have been abused. No deaths have been connected to the lapses. In Arizona, CPS has long suffered from what defenders say is understaffing and overwork. The number of abuse and neglect reports requiring investigation has risen 16 percent in the five years ending in March, according to the agency, while the number of children in foster care or other out-of-home oversight has surged from about

9,000 to nearly 15,000. Meanwhile, the number of CPS workers has remained essentially flat, with the agency struggling with 20 percent annual turnover. The 1,000 caseworkers assigned to child-welfare investigations have caseloads 77 percent above the standard, according to CPS. Carter is asking for an additional 350 workers in the coming budget. The debacle has led to a new round of criticism of CPS and demands for Carter’s resignation from some Democrats, but the governor, a fellow Republican, is standing by him.

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A12 •The World • Saturday, November 23,2013

Nation and World

51 dead in grocery roof collapse in Latvia

The Associated Press

The Coast Guard Cutter Healy breaking ice in the Arctic Ocean near Barrow, Alaska, in 2006. The U.S. will assert its sovereignty in the Arctic, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel warned Friday, even as Russia, China and other nations stake claims and expand their use of the icy waters for military exercises and transit.

Hagel says nations must avoid conflict in Arctic HALIFAX, Nova Scotia (AP) — The U.S. will assert its sovereignty in the Arctic, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel warned Friday, even as Russia, China and other nations stake claims and expand their use of the icy waters for military exercises and transit. Speaking at a security forum, Hagel said energy exploration in the largely untapped Arctic region could heighten international tensions, but that countries must work together to avoid conflict. “We will remain prepared to detect, deter, prevent and defeat threats to our homeland and we will continue to exercise U.S. sovereignty in and around Alaska,” Hagel said, as he unveiled the Pentagon’s new Arctic strategy. With a nod to the increased interest in the Arctic’s lucrative oil and gas deposits, he added: “Throughout human history, mankind has raced to discover the next frontier. And time after time, discovery was swiftly followed by conflict. We cannot erase this

history. But we can assure that history does not repeat itself in the Arctic.” Hagel’s comments came as the military finalized plans to expand operations in the vast waters of the Arctic, where melting ice caps are opening sea lanes and giving nations like Russia greater access to the oil and gas deposits. But it will take money and resources for the U.S. to fill the wide gaps in satellite and communications coverage, add deep-water ports and buy more ships that can withstand the frigid waters or break through the ice. Hagel acknowledged the budget pressures, but he said the U.S. must map out its long-range plans despite the ongoing “deep and abrupt” spending cuts. There are no cost or budget estimates yet. But by the end of this year, the Navy will complete plans that lay out what the U.S. needs to do to increase communications, harden ships and negotiate international agreements so that nations will be able to track traffic in the Arctic and

conduct search-and-rescue missions. In his speech, Hagel said the U.S. will remain prepared to defend itself from threats in the region, preserve freedom of transit across the seas, plan for gradual upgrades to the fleet, improve mapping and understanding of the environment, and expand military ties with other Arctic nations. He also said the U.S. will be ready to respond to any natural or man-made disasters in the Arctic, and will work with other nations and groups to protect the fragile environment. President Barack Obama in May unveiled a 13-page U.S. strategy for the Arctic, asserting that nations must protect the region’s fragile environment and keep it free from conflict. At the same time, however, the U.S. wants to make sure it is not left behind as countries like Russia, China, Canada and Norway map out plans ranging from gas and oil exploration to research and military exercises.

RIGA, Latvia (AP) — As Latvian rescue workers searched Friday for bodies in the rubble of a supermarket collapse that killed dozens, speculation about the cause focused on a garden and a playground being installed on the grass- and gravelcovered roof. The death toll from the Thursday evening rush-hour roof collapse at the Maxima supermarket in Latvia’s capital had risen to at least 51, The Associated Press including three firefighters, Rescue workers carry a stretcher with a victim outside the Maxima police said. Police opened a criminal supermarket in Riga, Latvia, on Friday. investigation into the cause of the tragedy at the awardwinning building — once over at once, which might regained independence from vaunted as a place where indicate that engineers failed the Soviet Union in 1991. government high-rise residents could to properly calculate load Latvia’s step out of their homes, pressure on the roof. He declared three days of stroll along a shady garden blamed budget cuts for a lack mourning starting Saturday. At least 35 people were and pick up a couple of items of construction controls. “In recent years due to the injured, 28 of them hospitalfor dinner. Riga Mayor Nils Usakovs economic crisis many insti- ized, including 10 firefighters told reporters that large bags tutions, including construc- struck just as they entered of construction materials tion oversight, ... were the unstable building, emerand soil were left on a weak closed in Latvia in order to gency medical officials said. The store was filled with spot on the roof and could save money,” Ameriks told shoppers when an enormous have caused the collapse. It Latvian television. An enormous crater-like section of the roof caved in. had rained for days, leading to speculation that the soil hole gaped in the supermar- Two hours later, while rescue had become soaked and ket’s roof, while building workers searched for surmaterials were still stacked vivors, a second and larger weighed down. section of roof caved in, Deputy Mayor Andris on the remaining sections. It was the largest tragedy trapping and killing fireAmeriks said that several reinforced steel beams fell for the Baltic state since it fighters.

Philippine death toll rises above 5K MANILA, Philippines (AP) — The death toll from one of the strongest typhoons on record has risen above 5,000 and is likely to climb further, although recovery efforts are beginning to take hold, Philippine officials said Friday. Interior Secretary Mar Roxas said 4,919 people were killed on Leyte, Samar and nearby islands in the Eastern Visayas region. Civil defense chief Eduardo del Rosario said 290 others died in other parts of the central and southern Philippines. The regions were battered two weeks ago by fierce winds and tsunami-like storm surges from Typhoon Haiyan, locally called Yolanda. Del Rosario said there were 1,611 people still missing. “That is the sad record of Yolanda’s pas-

sage through our country,” Roxas said. But he added that “The worst is over.” He likened the region to a patient that has been moved out of the emergency room into an intensive care unit. “We have overcome the most difficult part,” he said. “In the first week we can say we were in the emergency room ... this second week we are now in the ICU, still critical but stabilized.” He said the hard-hit Leyte provincial capital of Tacloban reported 1,725 dead. “I believe this number in Tacloban city is not yet final,” he said. Most of the bodies have been buried in mass graves, many of them unidentified, he said. “It is possible that some of the missing are among the unidentified,” he said.

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The ticker

Injury derails debut

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2013 • SECTION B

High School Football Jesuit 62, Lakeridge 33 Canby 24, Sheldon 17 Central Catholic 42, Clackamas 7 Tigard 42, North Medford 0 NBA Portland 98, Chicago 95 L.A. Lakers 102, Golden State 95 Indiana 97, Boston 82 Atlanta 96, Detroit 89 Minnesota 111, Brooklyn 81 San Antonio 102, Memphis 86 New Orleans 104, Cleveland 100

SPORTS

Vonn hopes to start season next weekend. Page B2

NBA, B2 • Scoreboard, B3 • NFL, B4 • College, B5 • Community, B6

theworldlink.com/sports ■ Sports Editor John Gunther ■ 541-269-1222, ext. 241

Alumni

Vaughn, McGowne start with flourish THE WORLD

By Alysha Beck, The World

Zack Hawk, center, leads North Bend seniors, from left, Ty Roane, Fred Barahona, Zach Wallace, Mason Laird and Tim West in their pre-game chant at practice Thursday. The Bulldogs will face Cottage Grove, a team they lost to 39-38 earlier this season, in the Class 4A semifinals at Autzen Stadium today.

Seniors lead Bulldogs into semifinals BY GEORGE ARTSITAS The World

NORTH BEND — Thirty-one wins, five losses. That’s the North Bend football team’s record over the past three season with its current group of seniors. As they head up to Eugene to face Cottage Grove in the Class 4A semifinals today, they can take solace knowing their continued success didn’t come easy. “It just shows you what you can do with hard work,” lineman Tim West said. These North Bend seniors started as freshmen with 11. Over the past four years, the numbers have whittled their way down to five players: Mason Laird, Zack Hawk, Zach Wallace, Ty Roane and West. This year, foreign exchange student Fred Barahona rounds out the class of 2014.

sons and two Gary Prince straight trips to started three years North Bend vs. Cottage Grove the final four is a ago as head coach, Time: 6 p.m. success. but has coached Location: Autzen Stadium This year’s these guys their Admission: $8 adults/$5 students team — according entire high school Radio: K-Light (98.7 FM) to cornerback and careers. From the Video: www.osaa.org wide receiver get-go, this group Roane — is much of kids immersed more about themselves into defense. To him it’s their “go-to,” the culture Prince offered. “I was pretty blessed to have a and allows them to stack up better good group of kids coming in,” than other senior classes in the Prince said. “They’ve always been past. “We’re kind of spunky,” Roane ‘Yes, sir’ guys and never questioned anything we changed com- said. “Last year was exciting, but ing in and have really just given us this year it’s just a whole other level. Just electric.” everything they have. On offense, the backfield has “Those guys bought into North Bend football and have been able been senior-loaded all season with Laird and Hawk sharing time and to reap the rewards.” This is the second straight year carries. Stylistically, they compliment North Bend will be in the semifinals. Last year the Bulldogs made each other beautifully. Laird is the the state finals but lost to Baker. bigger guy who bruises between By any rubric, 31 wins in three sea- the tackles and Hawk is more of a

Blazers beat Chicago Bulls lose Rose to injury on right knee during game ■

PORTLAND (AP) — Derrick Rose injured his right knee Friday night and the Chicago Bulls star, who sat out last season following surgery on his other knee, did not return during a 98-95 loss to the streaking Portland Trail Blazers. Wesley Matthews had a seasonhigh 28 points and Damian Lillard added 20 to help the Trail Blazers run their winning streak to nine games. Rose led the Bulls with 20 points, five rebounds and three assists but was assisted to the locker room with 3:20 remaining in the third quarter. The 2011 NBA MVP tore the anterior cruciate ligament in his left knee during the 2012 playoffs and missed last season while recovering from surgery. The top pick in the 2008 draft and a three-time All-Star, Rose was averaging 15.4 points this season. He will have an MRI in Los Angeles today. “Hopefully, it’s nothing serious,” teammate Taj Gibson said. “He’s a strong guy. He worked extremely hard this summer trying to get his body right, working out every day.” Carlos Boozer had 16 points and Luol Deng added 15 points and 14 rebounds for Chicago. Nicolas Batum scored 17 points for Portland, on its longest winning streak since the 2007-08 season. Robin Lopez had 13 points and 16 rebounds.

SEE BULLDOGS | B2

Karate tournament

LaMarcus Aldridge added 13 points on 4-of-20 shooting. The game was tied at 88 before Kirk Hinrich made two baskets to give the Bulls a 95-91 lead with three minutes left. But then Batum knocked down a 3-pointer, Matthews hit a jumper and Aldridge made two free throws to pull it out for the Blazers. The Bulls led by 20 in the second quarter but were outscored 34-9 in the third as Portland stormed back and took the lead. Portland was coming off a 4-0 road trip that included a 97-87 win over Milwaukee on Wednesday, but the Blazers looked as though they were going to get blown out in the first half. Chicago jumped out to an early lead and was up 51-31 late in the second quarter before taking a 59-44 advantage into the break. Aldridge was barely a factor, missing nine of his 10 field goal attempts in the first half. Portland came out strong in the third, erasing the deficit and taking the lead when Mo Williams hit a 3-pointer. The Blazers entered the final quarter with a 78-71 advantage. Portland shot 51 percent in the quarter while Chicago was 4 for 12. “We didn’t change any schemes,” Portland coach Terry Stotts said. “We just played harder, played better, played with more focus, more intensity, more attitude.” The Bulls had won five straight before losing to Denver 97-87 on Thursday night.

By Lou Sennick, The World

Daniel Nering, back, and Shiv Kumar spar Saturday afternoon while competing in the Coquille Martial Arts Fall Tournament. For more about the event see a story in Community Sports on Page B6.

SEE ALUMNI | B2

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slasher. They’re used to it from back when they were sharing carries as freshmen. And since they each play both ways, they don’t mind getting a breather every once and awhile. “It’s good to get a break,” Hawk said. “I don’t think (sharing time) is a bad thing. Especially when we have different running styles. That’s hard for any defense to stop.” Hawk also has shown his leadership right before his team gets on the field. In the tunnel heading to the field, Hawk leads in a prayer as teammates hold each other’s hands. Hawk recites a verse. The entire team, seniors on down, repeats it back to him in unison. It’s that kind of unity that really makes year in school irrelevant in Bulldog football.

Monica Vaughn finished a standout fall golf season at Arizona State University by tying for third place overall in the Pac-12 preview tournament at Kailua Kona, Hawaii. Vaughn shot a career-low 4under 69 in the final round, the best score of the day, to finish the three-round event at 6-under par. In the process, she helped the No. 6 Sun Devils place fourth behind No. 2 USC, No. 1 UCLA and No. 5 Washington. Vaughn, who graduated from Reedsport Community Charter School last spring, played in all five fall tournaments for the Sun Devils. Vaughn also was Arizona State’s top player at the Betsy Rawls Longhorn Invitational in Austin, Texas, where the Sun Devils finished second as a team, one of two tournaments where they were runners-up. Vaughn was under-par in two of the three rounds and finished at 5-under ovrall in the event, leading Arizona State to a season-best team total of 16-under. She was second for Arizona State and 13th overall in the Mason Rudolph Women’s Championship tournament at Franklin, Tenn., where the Sun Devils placed second as a team. Vaughn finished the tournament at 2-over par. In the Schooner Fall Preview at Norman, Okla., Vaughn was third among the Sun Devils and tied for 36th overall at 14-over. Arizona State tied for third. She was fifth for the Sun Devils in the opening Dale McNamara Fall Preview in Tulsa, Okla., at 15over. Marshfield graduate Lauren McGowne was named freshman of the year in the Cascade Collegiate Conference after a fabulous freshman volleyballl season for Southern Oregon University. McGowne finished with 890 assists as a setter. She became the team’s exclusive setter early in the season and finished the year with an average of 32.9 assists per match. Ten of her final 16 matches she had over 40 assists. The Raiders finished with a 1710 record but were eliminated from NAIA tournament contention in the CCC tournament, losing to the College of Idaho. McGowne, who now turns her attention to track, where she will be a heptathlete, was one of six former Marshfield teammates competing on college teams this fall. Hannah Olson finished her first year at Clackamas Community College by earning second-team honors on the NWAACC South Region All-Star team. Olson and the Cougars are currently playing at the NWAACC tournament after a 7-3 finish in the South Region. Clackamas lost its opening match to Blue Mountain on Friday morning, but then stayed alive in the consolation bracket by beating South Region rival Chemeketa in the afternoon. The middle blocker had five kills in the two-set win. Along with Olson, fellow Marshfield graduate Kara (Young) Potts finished on the second team for the South Region. Potts finished off her sophomore season with Southwestern Community College as an outside hitter and led the team with 220 kills in 19 matches.

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B2•The World • Saturday,November 23,2013

Sports Injury will keep Vonn from races DENVER (AP) — Lindsey Vonn will skip the World Cup races next week in Beaver Creek, Colo., as she recovers from a downhill training crash in which she partially tore one of the reconstructed ligaments in her surgically repaired right knee. The reigning Olympic downhill champion will continue to go through therapy on her knee and is not ruling out a possible return to racing in Lake Louise, Alberta, the following week, her personal publicist, Lewis Kay, said in a statement Friday. The Sochi Games are less than three months away and it’s unclear whether Vonn’s crash earlier this week will affect her Olympic aspirations. The four-time overall World Cup champion fell during a training run at The Associated Press Copper Mountain, hurting Brooklyn’s Andray Blatche, left, is defended by Minnesota’s Kevin Love during Friday’s game. The Timberwolves blew out the Nets 111-81. the same knee she injured in a high-speed crash at the world championships in February. She also suffered minor facial abrasions and a bruised shoulder blade, which are on the mend. high 24 points, but just five in the sec- beat Cleveland. On her Facebook page THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ond half for the Celtics. Kyrie Irving, who had 22 points, Friday afternoon, Vonn Spurs 102, Grizzlies 86: Tony drove for a potential tying layup with 23 MINNEAPOLIS — Kevin Love had 17 points, 16 rebounds and four assists Parker scored 20 points, Tiago Splitter seconds left but lost the ball as he colin just 28 minutes, and the added 17 and San Antonio (11-1) lided with Davis. New Orleans then Timberwolves beat Kevin Garnett for extended the best start in franchise his- made four free throws in the final 20 tory by beating Memphis for its ninth seconds to secure the win. the first time since he left straight victory. Hawks 96, Pistons 89: Jeff Teague Minnesota in a 111-81 It was a costly loss for the Grizzlies scored 14 of his 18 points in the third victory over the woe(7-6), who had starting center Marc quarter, then helped Atlanta hold on ful Brooklyn Nets on Gasol leave the game with a sprained with a spectacular block of an apparent Friday night. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS left knee early in the second quarter. He breakaway layup by Brandon Jennings Nikola Pekovic had didn’t return and is expected to have an in the final minutes against Detroit. 15 points and seven boards ST. LOUIS — The St. Suns 98, Bobcats 91: Channing Louis Cardinals have traded and the Wolves blew the game open MRI today. Mike Conley led the Frye scored 20 points and Phoenix former World Series MVP after Garnett received a technical and a Grizzlies with 28 points. Lakers 102, Warriors 95: Pau defeated Charlotte to snap a four-game David Freese to the Los flagrant foul for getting physical with Love in the paint. The testy exchange Gasol had 24 points and 10 rebounds, losing streak. Angeles Angels in a fourGerald Henderson scored 17 points player deal. ignited Minnesota’s 16-0 run in the Nick Young scored 14 of his 21 points in the second half, and Los Angeles took to lead the Bobcats. third quarter. The Cardinals also sent Mavericks 103, Jazz 93: Monta r e l i e v e r Garnett finished with eight points advantage of Stephen Curry’s absence Ellis scored 26 points to pace five team- Fe r n a n d o and eight rebounds in 21 minutes. He in a victory over Golden State. David Lee had 21 points and 13 mates in double figures as Dallas built a Salas to the had been 7-0 against the Wolves since being traded to Boston in 2007. But rebounds, and Harrison Barnes scored 28-point first-half lead and withstood Angels on these aging, banged-up Nets were no 20 points in the Warriors’ second Utah’s second-half rally for the win. Friday in Utah (1-13) is winless in its first eight exchange for match for the Timberwolves. Mikhail straight loss without Curry, who missed road games. The Jazz have lost five outfielder Peter Bourjos and Prokhorov’s $190 million team has lost both games with a concussion. 76ers 115, Bucks 107, OT: Evan straight since notching their only victo- prospect Randal Grichuk. four in a row and seven of its last eight to Turner scored 27 points and Spencer ry on Nov. 13 at home against New fall to 3-9. The 30-year-old Freese Pacers 97, Celtics 82: Paul George Hawes scored 11 of his 25 points in the Orleans. Reserve forward Marvin was the MVP of the 2011 scored 27 points and led a comeback final two minutes of regulation and Williams scored 19 points, 16 in the sec- NLCS and the World Series, from an eight-point halftime deficit to overtime to lead Philadelphia to a win ond half, to lead the Jazz. setting a major-league record Raptors 96, Wizards 88: DeMar with 21 postseason RBIs. He help Indiana improve on the best record over Milwaukee that snapped a fourDeRozan and Rudy Gay each scored 17 injured his back chasing a in the Eastern Conference with a win game skid. Caron Butler scored 38 points for the points to help Toronto overcome John foul ball into the stands durover Boston. Wall’s season-high 37 points for ing spring training and never Trailing 50-42 at halftime, Indiana Bucks. Pelicans 104, Cavaliers 100: Washington. outscored Boston 25-8 in the third hit his stride last season. The Raptors have won two straight quarter to take a 67-58 lead. It was the Anthony Davis had 17 points and 13 Celtics’ lowest scoring quarter of the rebounds and New Orleans erased a 12- and lead the Atlantic Division with a 6- Union boss Weiner dies season. Jordan Crawford had a season- point deficit in the final five minutes to 7 record. NEW YORK — Michael Weiner, the plain-speaking, ever-positive labor lawyer mer Marshfield standout, 12.8 points a game with 2.4 won that event in a meet at who took over as head of the finished her sophomore sea- rebounds and is shooting 47 the Univeristy of Wyoming powerful baseball players’ union four years ago and son at Saint Martin’s percent from the field. this week. From Page B1 University in Lacy, Wash., She was an academic all- smoothed its perennially Through five games, conference selection her contentious relationship Potts, along with other where she is a civil engineer- Southern Oregon is 4-1. Kevin Waller — a North freshman and sophomore with management, died 15 fellow freshman Bay Area ing major. Neale plays as a right-side Bend High School graduate — years and was named the months after announcing he graduates Britini Ring (North Bend) and B r e a M o s i e u r hitter and only participated is entering his sophomore MVP of Boise State’s team as had been diagnosed with an inoperable brain tumor. He (Marshfield), led the Lakers in two matches this year. She season swimming for the a junior last winter. North Bend High School was 51. to a 3-7 record in the South does track in the spring and University of Wyoming. Waller competes in the graduate A n n a H o u g h t o n suffered a stress fracture Division. The Lakers finished one then, which may have limited freestyle and butterfly as well finished her junior season as NBA fines Woodson NEW YORK — The NBA goalkeeper for Buena Vista win away from their first her in the volleyball season, as the individual medley. has fined New York Knicks During is first year, he University. NWAACC tournament berth Montiel said. Buena Vista, nicknamed coach Mike Woodson In 2012 during her fresh- earned Second Team Allsince 2008. Marshfield graduate man season, Neale started Mountain Pacific Sports the Beavers and located in $25,000 for public criticism Alicia Hatzel finished off her seven of 18 matches she Federation honors in the Storm Lake, Iowa — finished of the officiating. 3-15-1 on the year and 1-6 in freshmen year for New Hope played in and notched 27 1,650 freestyle. North Bend graduate their conference. kills. Christian up in Eugene. Houghton —who graduFormer Marshfield bas- Rachel Heaney is entering Hatzel moved from libero to setter during the season ketball standout Kyle Tedder her senior season as a swim- ate from North Bend in 2011 — started in two games on From Page B1 and her Marshfield coach has gotten off to a solid start mer at Boise State. Heaney was the Mountain the year. She tallied 26 saves Tammie Montiel from her in his senior season at Marshfield days says she’s Southern Oregon Univeristy. West Conference champion in just under 400 minutes of “It selflessness,” West In just over 21 minutes per and an NCAA qualifier in the game play during the sea- said. “When we’re one the excited for next year. Kirby Neale, another for- game, Tedder is averaging 200 butterfly last year and son. field, we forget what grade we’re in and just play as a team. Half the kids I couldn’t tell you what grade they’re in cause they’re just teammates.” One beneficiary of this fluid culture is Barahona. The special-teamer came over from Portugal this summer as a foreign exchange student. His background in Europe is rugby. When he arrived in the states, he picked up the next best thing; football. The entire football team has welcomed him with open arms. “Its been awesome, I feel at home,” Barahona said. “I don’t see them as juniors, Great G seniors and sophomores. ift idea ... They’re all family. We are all Give Fri ends friends and we’re here to play or Fami football and defeat everyone ly Hometo that’s put in front of us.” wn New Saturday comes down to s the biggest splinter in the Bulldogs’ paw the past two years. Cottage Grove has t gif handed North Bend two of its Our ou whilest three loses the past two seay to plies la sons. Back in September the Lions took out the Bulldogs sup 39-38 in overtime. “It feels like a rivalry to

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wrote: “Thank you all so much for your support and well wishes. It has been a very difficult few days and your positive messages have helped tremendously. Rehab is going well and I am working as hard as I can to race in Lake Louise in a few weeks. Thank you again, I’m proud to have the best fans in the world! Love, Lindsey.” She then added, “PS: don’t worry guys, this is only a temporary setback. Nothing will keep me from picking myself back up and continuing to fight for my dreams.” Her surgeon, Dr. Bill Sterett, said that Vonn is “progressing well while not losing any of the strength she worked so hard to achieve.” Vonn, who lives in Vail, was looking forward to making her season debut in Beaver Creek on a new women’s course set up ahead of the 2015 world championships. Vonn knows Lake Louise quite well, though, and has been so successful there — winning 14 times — that it’s become known as “Lake Lindsey.”

Woodson said during a radio interview Thursday that the Knicks’ Carmelo Anthony doesn’t get the same calls as other superstars.

Fans nail long shots OKLAHOMA CITY — The fans who go see Kevin Durant and the Oklahoma City Thunder are pretty good shooters, too. For the second straight game, and the fifth time during the 2013 calendar year, a Thunder fan hit a half-court heave to win $20,000 during a second-quarter promotion sponsored by MidFirst Bank when Brad Brucker, a 33year-old business teacher at Piedmont High School, made the midcourt shot during the Thunder’s 105-91 win over the Los Angeles Clippers on Thursday.

Williams takes top honor PALM BEACH GARDENS, Florida — Serena Williams has warned the rest of women’s tennis there is more to come from her after she was chosen WTA player of the year for the second year running and the fifth time overall. Williams enjoyed one of the greatest seasons in WTA history. She won 78 of 82 matches, the U.S. Open and French Open among 11 titles, and a record $12,385,572 in prize money. Williams was also player of the year in 2002, ‘08, ‘09 and ‘12.

me. I feel like we should’ve beaten them that last game, it could’ve gone the other way just as easy. I think we’re prepared this time more than ever,” Wallace said. “We’re all dialed in and I think we’ll get them.” Regardless of the outcome, tonight after the final buzzer will get emotional. If they win, the Bulldogs are headed to the state championship for the second straight year, taking out their mortal enemy Lions to get there. If they lose, the dream of winning a state title is over, the finish line at Autzen stadium for the Class of 2014. Either way, the seniors will certainly be emotional. Hawk anticipates crying win or lose. The other seniors admit it will be tough to keep their composure. But for some reason, Laird says he hasn’t cried for five years and doesn’t expect to start now. When asked if they’d thought about doing anything to celebrate, win or lose, just as the class of 2014? “We’re really close but we haven’t thought about it honestly. I’ve never really though about it. I’m so focused on the season I don’t think about doing anything outside of it,” Laird said, adding, “This isn’t a last game. We still got one more.”


Saturday,November 23,2013 • The World • B3

Sports Webber enters final race

The Associated Press

Mercedes driver Nico Rosberg of Germany steers his car during practice at the Interlagos race track in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on Thursday. Rosberg had the best times in practice Friday in preparation for Sunday’s season finale.

Rosberg is fastest in rain SAO PAULO (AP) — Mercedes’ Nico Rosberg was fastest in the second practice for Formula One’s seasonending Brazilian Grand Prix on Friday, edging Sebastian Vettel and Red Bull teammate Mark Webber on a wet Interlagos track. Vettel, who has already clinched his fourth straight F1 title, enters the finale with a chance to equal Michael Schumacher’s 13 victories in a year and match the record of nine consecutive wins by Alberto Ascari in the 1952 and 1953 seasons. Rosberg timed 1 minute, 27.306 seconds in the afternoon session at the 2.6-mile track in Sao Paulo, 0.225 ahead of Vettel and 0.286 in front of Webber, who is competing in his last F1 race at the Brazilian GP. The Australian driver, who will join Porsche’s endurance program, has won two of the last four races at Interlagos. Rosberg had been fastest in the first practice session with a lap of 1:24.781, when track conditions were better. “I had a good start into the weekend, I was very quick in the rain,” said Rosberg, who won twice this year and is sixth in the drivers’ championship. “I have higher hopes now that perhaps we can give

Red Bull a hard time this weekend.” Mercedes teammate Lewis Hamilton was second and Vettel was third in the morning despite briefly running off the track near the end of the session. Hamilton spun and recovered in both sessions. It rained heavily in the afternoon and drivers couldn’t switch to intermediary tires until the final minutes. “We were working on understanding the tires in both conditions,” Webber said. “We had the full wet and intermediate tires on the car and we did quite a few laps. It was a productive day in preparation for tomorrow, as we expect some more wet conditions.” More rain is expected for Saturday’s qualifying run and maybe for Sunday’s race. “We all know that the weather plays always a big role here at Interlagos and can catch you out,” Rosberg said. “We were not able to run that much, but the track feels really great and it was great fun to be out there and find the limit in these difficult conditions.” Vettel was the only driver to test the prototype dry weather tires that will be used by teams in 2014. Vettel ran a lap with them in the first session despite the

damp track, but it was enough to give engineers at least some information that might be useful for next season. “It was good to get a bit of a base line in these conditions,” Vettel said. “We need to be sharp for the next two days and make the right calls. The main loss from the rain was that we didn’t run on the 2014 tires.” Teams and drivers know little about what to expect next year because the series will go through a major change in engine rules, switching from the current 2.4-litre V8 units to a 1.6litre V6 turbocharged engine. It’s a move that will demand significant alterations in the design of cars. The Brazilian GP marks the last race before several driver changes at some of F1’s top teams. World champion Kimi Raikkonen of Finland leaves Lotus for Ferrari, where Felipe Massa lost his ride before joining Williams. The Brazilian replaces Pastor Maldonado of Venezuela, who could be up for the Raikkonen seat at Lotus. McLaren will replace Mexican Sergio Perez with rookie Kevin Magnussen of Denmark, and Australian Daniel Ricciardo, from Red Bull’s sister team Toro Rosso, will replace Webber.

SAO PAULO (AP) — Mark Webber is at the season-ending Brazilian Grand Prix already looking forward to new challenges after Formula One. Webber said on Thursday he’s “relaxed” heading into Sunday’s race at Interlagos, and was not having second thoughts about his decision to drive away from racing’s top series. The Australian admitted he will miss some aspects of F1, but was ready “personally and professionally” to end 12 seasons in F1. There were more “negatives than positives” for him at F1, he said, so he was looking forward to a “fresh change” and a “new chapter” in his life driving for Porsche’s endurance program next year. “I think on Sunday it will be a little bit different, but it still feels like a normal race at the moment,” he said. “So looking forward to Sunday in many ways, in terms of obviously pushing for a good result, but also I’m ready to stop and looking forward to the extended winter that I’ll have and the new challenges around the corner.” Webber said “the fire was not quite” there anymore for him in F1, and having a difficult relationship with Red Bull teammate and four-time world champion Sebastian Vettel also didn’t help. “I wouldn’t be leaving if there weren’t things that I’m happy to leave behind,” Webber said. “If there’s more positives than negatives, then obviously I would stay. There’s more negatives than positives.” Vettel said people don’t have an accurate impression of his relationship with Webber and tend to forget how suc-

The Associated Press

Red Bull driver Mark Webber of Australia walks throughout the paddock with a crew member after qualifying second for the Formula One U.S. Grand Prix at the Circuit of the Americas in Austin, Texas. cessful they were together. “It has been one of the strongest pairings in Formula One,” Vettel said. “Obviously we didn’t have the best relationship on a personal level but I think that in terms of working professionally together both of us have tried very hard to improve the car and surely the fact that he will not be around next year will be a loss for the team, a loss for myself.” The 37-year-old Webber said he was in a “slippery slope” in terms of his driving ability. “You’ve got to be careful not to test it too much in terms of performance and what you used to be able to do,” he said. “I still think I’m driving well but I don’t want to be around not driving well.” Webber will be replaced by countryman Daniel Ricciardo, a 24-year-old who raced for Red Bull’s sister team, Toro Rosso, this year. Webber has had nine wins and 32 podium finishes in 216

race starts. He started from the pole position 13 times and had 18 fastest laps. He twice finished third in the drivers’ championship, in 2010 and 2011. “Getting out of the car Sunday there will be a few things that will be for the last obviously in terms of Formula One, but I’m pretty relaxed at the moment and looking forward to the race,” said Webber, who won in Brazil in 2009 and 2012. Webber said he will miss certain “rewarding” situations in F1. “Obviously, driving the car on the limit at certain venues is still very satisfying, no question about it. You’ve got Suzuka, Spa, Monte Carlo ... so I’ll miss some of that. “It’s inevitable that you are going to miss certain parts. But there comes a time when you’ve got to let go and I’ll still have good adrenaline next year obviously with Porsche and there will be a good balance.”

Russian driver will join IndyCar INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Schmidt Peterson Motorsports has signed Russian driver Mikhail Aleshin for its second IndyCar entry in 2014. The 26-year-old Aleshin got his first seat time in an Indy car this week when he

tested at Sebring International Raceway. He then put together a deal to be teammates next season with Simon Pagenaud. Aleshin won the Formula Renault 3.5 Championship in 2010. He tested the Lotus Renault F1 car and Red Bull F1 car, and then set his sights

on IndyCar. Monday’s test at Sebring was Aleshin’s first trip to the United States. He joins an SMP team that finished third in the IndyCar standings this season with Pagenaud. The Frenchman had two wins on the season.

N.Y. Islanders at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Nashville, 5 p.m. Anaheim at Phoenix, 5 p.m. Dallas at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Chicago at Vancouver, 7 p.m. Colorado at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m. New Jersey at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Detroit at Buffalo, 2 p.m. Ottawa at Carolina, 2 p.m.

of player development, Mark Baca to national supervisor, Jeff Zona to special assistant to the general manager and Fred Costello to national crosschecker. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Fined New York coach Mike Woodson $25,000 for public criticism of officiating. Fined Houston F/C Dwight Howard $25,000 for throwing the ball into the stands during Wednesday’s game. SACRAMENTO KINGS — Assigned G Ray McCallum to Reno (NBADL). Women’s National Basketball Association ATLANTA DREAM — Named Michael Cooper coach. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Fined Washington CB E.J. Biggers $21,000, Chicago CB Zack Bowman and New England OT Marcus Cannon $15,750 and Tennessee LB Akeem Ayers $7,875 for their actions during last week’s games. Suspended umpire Roy Ellison one game for words directed at Washington OT Trent Williams during Sunday’s game. BALTIMORE RAVENS — Signed OT David Mims to the practice squad. CHICAGO BEARS — Signed DT Tracy Robertson from the practice squad. DALLAS COWBOYS — Released CB Micah Pellerin. Signed LB Orie Lemon from Arizona’s practice squad. HOUSTON TEXANS — Released LB D.J. Smith. Released TE Nathan Overbay from the practice squad. Signed RB Edwin Baker to the practice squad. Claimed CB Justin Rogers off waivers from Buffalo. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Signed WR Griff Whalen to the practice squad. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Signed WR Marcus Jackson to the practice squad. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — Placed WR Kyle Williams on injured reserve. Signed WR Chad Hall. OAKLAND RAIDERS — Signed DT Ricky Lumpkin to the practice squad. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS — Released DE Brandon Moore from the practice squad. Signed DE Damik Scafe, WR Tobais Palmer and OT Kenny Wiggins to the practice squad. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — Signed CB Tramaine Brock to a four-year contract extension through 2017. TENNESSEE TITANS — Released S Corey Lynch. Claimed DB Micah Pellerin off waivers from Dallas. WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Placed WR Leonard Hankerson on injured reserve. Signed WR Lance Lewis from the practice squad and WR Josh Bellamy to the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League CALGARY FLAMES — Traded F Tim Jackman to Anaheim for a 2014 sixth-round draft pick. COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Activated F Matt Calvert off injured reserve. DALLAS STARS — Traded F Lane MacDermid to Calgary for a 2014 sixth-round draft pick. TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS — Signed W Connor Brown to a three-year, entry-level contract. SOCCER Major League Soccer NEW YORK RED BULLS — Announced the retirement of G Kevin Hartman. COLLEGE DICKINSON STATE — Announced the retirement of football coach Hank Biesiot. KENTUCKY — Suspended DB Cody Quinn and DE Jason Hatcher from Saturday night’s game at Georgia and suspended junior WR Demarco Robinson indefinitely, all for violating team rules. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA — Announced G J.T. Terrell for the rest of the fall semester because of academic reasons.

Scoreboard On The Air Today High School Football — North Bend vs. Cottage Grove at Autzen Stadium, 6 p.m., K-Light (98.7 FM). College Football — Duke at Wake Forest, 9 a.m., ESPN2; Teams TBA, 9 a.m., ESPN; Oklahoma at Kansas State, 9 a.m., Fox Sports 1; Harvard at Yale, 9 a.m., NBC Sports Network; Montana at Montana State, 11 a.m., Root Sports; Oregon at Arizona, 12:30 p.m., ABC and KWRO (630 AM and 100.3 FM); Indiana at Ohio State, 12:30 p.m., ESPN2; Texas A&M at LSU, 12:30 p.m., CBS; BYU at Notre Dame, 12:30 p.m., NBC: Wisconsin at Minnesota, 12:30 p.m., ESPN; James Madison at Towson, 12:30 p.m., NBC Sports Network; Cal at Stanford, 1 p.m., Fox Sports 1; Portland State at Eastern Washington, 2:30 p.m., Root Sports; Vanderbilt at Tennessee, 4 p.m., ESPN2; Missouri at Mississippi, 4:45 p.m., ESPN; Kansas at Iowa State, 5 p.m., Fox Sports 1; Teams TBA, 5 p.m., ESPN; Washington at Oregon State, 7:30 p.m., ESPN2 and KBBR (1340 AM). Men’s College Basketball — Coaches vs. Cancer Classic final, 6:30 p.m., TruTV. Auto Racing — Formula One Brazilian Grand Prix qualifying, 10 a.m., NBC Sports Network. Major League Soccer — Eastern Conference Final, Houston at Sporting Kansas City, 4:30 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Sunday, Nov. 24 NFL Football — San Diego at Kansas City, 10 a.m., CBS; Regional coverage, 10 a.m, Fox; Dallas at New York Giants, 1:25 p.m., Fox; Denver at New England, 5:20 p.m., NBC. Men’s College Basketball — Hall of Fame Tip-Off Final, 10 a.m., ESPN; Puerto Rico Tip-Off: third place at 1:30 p.m. and championship at 3:30 p.m., ESPN2; Charleston Classic final, 6 p.m., ESPN2. W o m e n ’ s C o l l e g e B a s k e t b a l l — Duke at Marquette, 1 p.m., Fox Sports 1. Major League Soccer — Western Conference Final, Real Salt Lake at Portland, 6 p.m., ESPN. Monday, Nov. 25 NFL Football — San Francisco at Washington, 5:25 p.m., ESPN. Men’s College Basketball — Maui Invitational quarterfinals, Arkansas vs. California, noon; Minnesota vs. Syracuse, 2:30 p.m.; and Dayton vs. Gonzaga, 9 p.m., ESPN2; Abilene Christian at Xavier, 4 p.m., Fox Sports 1; Progressive Legends Classic semifinals, Pittsburgh vs. Texas Tech, 4:30 p.m., and Houston vs. Stanford, 6:30 p.m., ESPN2. Hockey — Minnesota at St. Louis, 5 p.m., NBC Sports Network.

Local Schedule Today High School Football — Class 4A semifinals, North Bend vs. Cottage Grove, 6 p.m., Autzen Stadium, Eugene. Women’s College Basketball — SWOCC alumni game, 1 p.m. Men’s College Basketball — SWOCC alumni game, 3 p.m. College Wrestling — Clackamas at SWOCC, 7 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 24 No local events scheduled. Monday, Nov. 25 No local events scheduled.

High School Playoffs OSAA/U.S. Bank/Les Schwab Tires State Championships

FOOTBALL Class 6A Quarterfinals Friday Jesuit 62. Lakeridge 33 Canby 24. Sheldon 17 Central Catholic 42, Clackamas 7 Tigard 42, North Medford 0 Semifinals

Nov. 29 or 30 Lakeridge vs. Jesuit Canby vs. Tigard

Class 5A Semifinals Today At Autzen Stadium Sherwood vs. Ashland, 1 p.m. At Hillsboro Stadium West Albany vs. Silverton, 5:30 p.m.

Class 4A Semifinals Today At Cottage Grove Philomath vs. Ridgeview, 3 p.m. At Autzen Stadium North Bend vs. Cottage Grove, 6 p.m.

Class 3A Semifinals Today At Summit High School Dayton vs. Nyssa, 3 p.m. Cascade Christian vs. Vale, 7 p.m.

Class 2A

W L T Pct PF PA 10 1 0 .909 306 179 6 4 0 .600 247 178 6 4 0 .600 214 212 4 6 0 .400 224 234 Thursday, Nov. 21 New Orleans 17, Atlanta 13 Sunday, Nov. 24 Minnesota at Green Bay, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Houston, 10 a.m. San Diego at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Chicago at St. Louis, 10 a.m. Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Tampa Bay at Detroit, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Baltimore, 10 a.m. Carolina at Miami, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Indianapolis at Arizona, 1:05 p.m. Dallas at N.Y. Giants, 1:25 p.m. Denver at New England, 5:30 p.m. Open: Buffalo, Cincinnati, Philadelphia, Seattle Monday, Nov. 25 San Francisco at Washington, 5:40 p.m.

Hockey

Blazers 98, Bulls 95

Semifinals Today At Summit High School Portland Christian vs. Grant Union, 11 a.m. At Hillsboro Stadium Heppner vs. Regis, 11 a.m.

Class 1A Semifinals Today At Cottage Grove Lowell vs. Camas Valley, 11 a.m. At Hillsboro Stadium Triangle Lake vs. Imbler, 2:15 p.m.

Pro Basketball NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct Toronto 6 7 .462 Philadelphia 6 8 .429 4 10 .286 Boston New York 3 8 .273 Brooklyn 3 9 .250 Southeast W L Pct 9 3 .750 Miami 8 5 .615 Atlanta 6 7 .462 Charlotte .364 7 4 Orlando 4 8 .333 Washington Central W L Pct Indiana 11 1 .917 Chicago 6 5 .545 Detroit 4 8 .333 Cleveland 4 9 .308 Milwaukee 2 9 .182 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct San Antonio 11 1 .917 Dallas 9 4 .692 Houston 8 5 .615 Memphis 7 6 .538 6 6 .500 New Orleans Northwest W L Pct .846 2 11 Portland .727 3 8 Oklahoma City .571 6 8 Minnesota .455 6 5 Denver .071 13 1 Utah Pacific W L Pct L.A. Clippers 8 5 .615 Golden State 8 5 .615 Phoenix 6 6 .500 L.A. Lakers 6 7 .462 Sacramento 4 7 .364 Thursday’s Games Oklahoma City 105, L.A. Clippers 91 Denver 97, Chicago 87 Friday’s Games Philadelphia 115, Milwaukee 107, OT Phoenix 98, Charlotte 91 Toronto 96, Washington 88 Indiana 97, Boston 82

West Seattle San Francisco Arizona St. Louis

Atlanta 96, Detroit 89 Minnesota 111, Brooklyn 81 San Antonio 102, Memphis 86 New Orleans 104, Cleveland 100 Dallas 103, Utah 93 Portland 98, Chicago 95 L.A. Lakers 102, Golden State 95 Today’s Games Sacramento at L.A. Clippers, 12:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Indiana, 4 p.m. New York at Washington, 4 p.m. Orlando at Miami, 4:30 p.m. Boston at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. Minnesota at Houston, 5 p.m. Charlotte at Milwaukee, 5:30 p.m. Cleveland at San Antonio, 5:30 p.m. Dallas at Denver, 6 p.m. Portland at Golden State, 7:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Detroit at Brooklyn, 11 a.m. Chicago at L.A. Clippers, 12:30 p.m. Phoenix at Orlando, 3 p.m. Utah at Oklahoma City, 4 p.m. Sacramento at L.A. Lakers, 6:30 p.m.

GB — 1 ⁄2 1 2 ⁄2 2 1 2 ⁄2 GB — 11⁄2 1 3 ⁄2 41⁄2 5 GB — 1 4 ⁄2 7 71⁄2 1 8 ⁄2 GB — 1 2 ⁄2 1 3 ⁄2 41⁄2 5 GB — 2 31⁄2 5 101⁄2 GB — — 1 1 ⁄2 2 3

CHICAGO (95): Deng 6-17 3-3 15, Boozer 6-10 44 16, Noah 3-6 1-2 7, Rose 6-19 6-7 20, Dunleavy 3-6 3-3 11, Hinrich 4-12 4-4 13, Gibson 3-10 2-2 8, Teague 1-2 2-2 4, Mohammed 0-1 1-2 1. Totals 3283 26-29 95. PORTLAND (98): Batum 5-12 4-4 17, Aldridge 4-20 4-4 12, Lopez 6-10 1-2 13, Lillard 6-14 5-5 20, Matthews 12-19 0-0 28, Williams 3-7 0-0 8, Wright 0-4 0-0 0, Freeland 0-0 0-0 0, Robinson 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 36-88 14-15 98. Chicago 32 27 12 24 — 95 Portland 22 22 34 20 — 98 3-Point Goals—Chicago 5-14 (Dunleavy 2-4, Rose 2-5, Hinrich 1-3, Deng 0-2), Portland 12-26 (Matthews 4-8, Lillard 3-5, Batum 3-7, Williams 2-3, Wright 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Chicago 61 (Deng 14), Portland 46 (Lopez 16). Assists—Chicago 11 (Hinrich, Noah, Rose 3), Portland 21 (Lillard 6). Total Fouls—Chicago 17, Portland 18. Technicals—Rose, Chicago defensive three second, Portland defensive three second 2. A—20,618 (19,980).

Pro Football NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L 7 3 New England 5 5 N.Y. Jets Miami 5 5 Buffalo 4 7 South W L Indianapolis 7 3 Tennessee 4 6 Houston 2 8 Jacksonville 1 9 North W L 7 4 Cincinnati Pittsburgh 4 6 Baltimore 4 6 Cleveland 4 6 West W L Denver 9 1 Kansas City 9 1 Oakland 4 6 San Diego 4 6 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L Philadelphia 6 5 Dallas 5 5 N.Y. Giants 4 6 Washington 3 7 South W L New Orleans 9 2 Carolina 7 3 Tampa Bay 2 8 Atlanta 2 9 North W L 6 4 Detroit Chicago 6 4 Green Bay 5 5 Minnesota 2 8

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

Pct PF .700 254 .500 183 .500 213 .364 236 Pct PF .700 252 .400 227 .200 193 .100 129 Pct PF .636 275 .400 216 .400 208 .400 192 Pct PF .900 398 .900 232 .400 194 .400 228

PA 199 268 225 273 PA 220 226 276 318 PA 206 245 212 238 PA 255 138 246 222

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

Pct PF .545 276 .500 274 .400 192 .300 246 Pct PF .818 305 .700 238 .200 187 .182 227 Pct PF .600 265 .600 282 .500 258 .200 240

PA 260 258 256 311 PA 196 135 237 309 PA 253 267 239 320

NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 22 14 6 2 30 61 41 Tampa Bay 23 14 8 1 29 67 61 Toronto 22 13 8 1 27 64 53 Detroit 23 10 6 7 27 58 65 Montreal 23 12 9 2 26 61 49 Ottawa 22 8 10 4 20 63 71 Florida 24 6 13 5 17 53 80 Buffalo 24 5 18 1 11 43 76 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 23 15 8 0 30 67 51 Washington 23 12 10 1 25 71 66 New Jersey 22 9 8 5 23 48 53 N.Y. Rangers 22 11 11 0 22 46 54 Philadelphia 21 9 10 2 20 44 51 22 8 10 4 20 43 63 Carolina Columbus 23 8 12 3 19 56 71 N.Y. Islanders 23 8 12 3 19 66 77 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 23 15 4 4 34 85 69 St. Louis 21 15 3 3 33 73 49 Colorado 21 16 5 0 32 68 45 Minnesota 23 14 5 4 32 61 53 21 11 8 2 24 60 59 Dallas 22 11 9 2 24 52 65 Nashville Winnipeg 24 10 11 3 23 64 72 Pacific GP W L OT Pts GF GA 25 16 6 3 35 76 63 Anaheim San Jose 22 14 3 5 33 77 51 Phoenix 22 14 4 4 32 76 70 Los Angeles 23 15 6 2 32 64 50 Vancouver 24 12 8 4 28 64 63 Calgary 23 8 11 4 20 64 84 Edmonton 24 7 15 2 16 64 84 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursday’s Games St. Louis 3, Boston 2, SO Nashville 4, Toronto 2 Philadelphia 4, Buffalo 1 Detroit 4, Carolina 3 Chicago 6, Winnipeg 3 N.Y. Rangers 3, Dallas 2 Colorado 4, Phoenix 3, OT Edmonton 4, Florida 1 New Jersey 2, Los Angeles 1, OT San Jose 5, Tampa Bay 1 Friday’s Games Calgary 4, Florida 3, SO Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Islanders 3 Montreal 3, Washington 2 Vancouver 6, Columbus 2 Anaheim 1, Tampa Bay 0, OT Today’s Games Carolina at Boston, 10 a.m. Minnesota at Winnipeg, noon Washington at Toronto, 4 p.m. Pittsburgh at Montreal, 4 p.m. Ottawa at Detroit, 4 p.m.

Pro Soccer MLS Playoffs CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP Eastern Conference Leg 1 — Saturday, Nov. 9: Sporting KC 0, Houston 0 Leg 2 — Today Houston at Sporting KC, 4:30 p.m. Western Conference Leg 1 — Sunday, Nov. 10: Real Salt Lake 4, Portland 2 Leg 2 — Sunday, Nov. 24: Real Salt Lake at Portland, 6 p.m. MLS CUP Saturday, Dec. 7: at higher seed, 1 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Agreed to terms with LHP Mike Zagurski on a minor league contract. DETROIT TIGERS — Agreed to terms with LHP Phil Coke on a one-year contract. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Agreed to terms with LHP Jason Vargas on a four-year contract. Designated C George Kottaras for assignment. NEW YORK YANKEES — Assigned 2B Corban Joseph outright to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Announced INF Scott Sizemore elected free agency. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Named Dave Duncan special assistant to the general manager/pitching consultant. CHICAGO CUBS — Named Brandon Hyde bench coach, Gary Jones third base/infield coach, Bill Mueller hitting coach, Mike Brumley assistant hitting coach and Jose Csatro quality assurance coach. Promoted director of amateur scouting Jaron Madison to director of player development and national and regional crosschecker Matt Dorey to director of amateur scouting. COLORADO ROCKIES — Agreed to terms with RHP LaTroy Hawkins on a one-year contract. MILWAUKEE BREWERS — Traded RHP Burke Badenhop to Boston for LHP Luis Ortega. Selected the contracts of 1B Hunter Morris from Nashville (PCL) and RHPs Kevin Shackelford and Brooks Hall and 1B Jason Rogers from Huntsville (TL). NEW YORK METS — Agreed to terms with RHP Miguel Socolovich on a minor league contract. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Named Bob McClure pitching coach. Agreed to terms with C Carlos Ruiz on a three-year contract. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Agreed to terms with RHPs Jake Brigham, Josh Kinney, Collin Balester, Seth McClung and Jay Jackson on minor league contracts. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Traded 3B David Freese and RHP Fernando Salas to the L.A. Angels for OFs Peter Bourjos and Randal Grichuk. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Designated RHP Guillermo Moscoso for assignment. Selected the contracts of OF Gary Brown and RHP Hunter Strickland from Fresno (PCL); 3B Adam Duvall from Richmond (EL); and RHP Kendry Flores from Augusta (SAL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Promoted Doug Harris to assistant general manager and vice president of player development, Kris Kline to assistant general manager and vice president of scouting operations, Mark Scialabba to director


B4 •The World • Saturday,November 23,2013

Sports

Seahawks in a good position RENTON, Wash. (AP) — Earl Thomas heard the criticism. The Seattle Seahawks weren’t performing like an elite team. They were playing down to the level of their competition. As they kept winning the impression became they were unsatisfying victories. He understands. For those two games in late October and early November when the Seahawks were in survival mode against St. Louis and Tampa Bay, they weren’t playing to a level they expect. “I just think the attention to detail wasn’t there, the mind frame wasn’t there, the aggression wasn’t there,” Thomas said. “But you can tell now. It’s like piranhas out there. It’s very exciting to be a part of.” Seattle arrived at its bye as the best team not just in the NFC but the entire NFL, a distinction the franchise has never held this late in the season. The Seahawks are 10-1, have already clinched a second consecutive season with double-digit victories for the first time in team history. They’ve positioned themselves to make the path through the NFC playoffs go through the Pacific Northwest, as long as they don’t falter. There’s pride in what the Seahawks have accomplished thus far. But there’s no satisfaction yet. “We’ve been able to endure the adversity and the obstacles that we had to face earlier in the season with the injuries,” Seattle wide receiver Doug Baldwin said. “Our defense stuck in and gave us opportunities to win games late in games. Now we’re getting healthy and it’s going to be a fun ride.” Even as they field one of the youngest rosters in the NFL, there is a maturity about this Seahawks team that was absent a year ago. Seattle used a lateseason charge to finish 11-5 and reach the second-round of the playoffs before falling to Atlanta in the divisional round. It’s a maturity built out of understanding that just being acceptable is no longer good enough for a team with such lofty expectations. That accountability was challenged for those two weeks when the Seahawks were pushed to the final yard and final play in an ugly 14-9 win in St. Louis. Then they fell behind 21-0 at home to Tampa Bay before rallying for a 27-24 victory in overtime. The meetings inside Seattle’s prac-

Saints hold off pesky Falcons ATLANTA (AP) — Drew Brees threw two touchdown passes, Jimmy Graham had 100 yards receiving and Pierre Thomas compiled 130 total yards. Still, the defense stole the show for another New Orleans Saints win. Defensive ends Cameron Jordan and Akiem Hicks combined for four sacks and New Orleans’ defense made a final fourth-quarter stand as the Saints held on to beat the Atlanta Falcons 17-13 on Thursday night. The Saints (9-2) protected their NFC South lead over Carolina by completing a sweep of the season series with the Falcons, their biggest rivals. The defense had five sacks and 10 hits on Falcons quarterback Matt Ryan. “We’ve got phenomenal rushers,” said Jordan, who 1 had 2 ⁄2 sacks to raise his season total to a career-high 91⁄2. “One was on the left tackle, one was on the right tackle,” Jordan said. “Wherever you say I can’t rush, I rush through all of them.” Brees threw a 1-yard scorThe Associated Press ing pass to Ben Watson in the Earl Thomas of the Seattle Seahawks, in action, in the second quarter of a game against the first quarter and added a 44Minnesota Vikings at Century Link Field in Seattle on Sunday. yard touchdown pass to Graham in the second quar“Finishing strong” is one of Carroll’s ter. Garrett Hartley’s 41-yard tice facility the following week were brutally honest, even though they were strongest messages. He wants his teams field goal in the third quarter playing their best at the end, and it’s 8-1 at the time. “I think we need to keep that humble been proven the last two seasons. In mind frame and that brotherly (atti- 2011, Seattle went 5-3 over its final eight tude). I think when we play for our games, losing two of those by a combrothers that’s when we play our best bined five points. Last season, the ball,” Thomas said. “That’s what we got offense ignited in the final month, scorback to. I think we got lost in that little ing 58 and 50 points in consecutive two-game stretch, but we got it fixed. weeks as part of a five-game win streak to close the regular season. We didn’t stay in the dumps.” NEW YORK (AP) — The return of so many important playWhat followed was exactly the response coach Pete Carroll was hoping ers this far into the season, and Seattle’s Washington Redskins corto see. Looking to get even against the overall good health, has the Seahawks nerback E.J. Biggers has been Falcons after last season’s playoff exit, believing another late run is possible.This fined $21,000 by the NFL for the Seahawks put together their most time, though, it’s not one they expect to unnecessary roughness in a loss to Philadelphia. complete game of the season in a 33-10 stop early in the postseason. Biggers made a helmet“We’ve sensed that since we saw rout of Atlanta. Then came last Sunday’s 41-20 win them all come back on the field, really. It on-helmet hit on Eagles over Minnesota - the Seahawks’ 13th is exciting for us; we know we can get receiver DeSean Jackson, and straight at home. Seattle welcomed better,” Carroll said. “That’s really what was punished for it on Friday back starting offensive tackles Russell this is about right now, we have to keep by the league. Bears cornerback Zack Okung and Breno Giacomini for the first getting better. Our guys know that time since September and saw the that’s out there for us. We have a lot of Bowman was fined $15,750 work to do to finish this thing off right.” for a horse-collar tackle on debut of wide receiver Percy Harvin.

produced the only secondhalf points for either team. Atlanta staged a strong 10play touchdown drive on its first possession and didn’t reach the end zone again despite giving the Saints one final scare in the fourth quarter. The Falcons took possession at their 9 with 7:53 remaining and moved all the way to the Saints 29 as Ryan threw passes over the middle to Roddy White, Tony Gonzalez and Harry Douglas. Jordan’s final sack pushed Atlanta back 5 yards and helped set up a missed 52yard field goal by Matt Bryant with a little more than 2 minutes remaining. The Saints ran off all but the last 5 seconds. “I thought the stop late in the game and then being able to control the clock there at the end, we made some big plays,” Saints coach Sean Payton said. Atlanta (2-9) has lost five straight games to ensure its first losing season since 2007. “On the one hand I think we did pretty good just surrendering 17 points to an explosive offense,” said Atlanta safety William Moore. “We just didn’t make enough plays as a whole to pull out the victory.”

Hits on receivers draw big fines Ravens receiver Torrey Smith. Also fined $15,750 was Patriots tackle Marcus Cannon for his leg whip on Panthers defensive end Charles Johnson, who sustained a knee injury on the play. Titans linebacker Akeem Ayers was fined $7,875 for unnecessary roughness for a hit on Colts QB Andrew Luck.

Panthers can’t take Miami lightly at this point BY BARRY WILNER The Associated Press Carolina made a big statement with its victory over New England before a national television audience. Should the Panthers stumble Sunday at Miami, so much of the legitimacy they gained from that win could disappear. The Dolphins come off a win over San Diego despite all the inner turmoil over the Richie Incognito-Jonathan Martin affair, and remain firmly in the AFC wild-card race. So if anyone in the Carolinas sees this game as a slam dunk, they’d better re-evaluate. “They are 5-5 and they are going to bring out their best football,” Panthers cornerback Captain Munnerlyn said. “But I don’t see us letting down. We are going to go out and play our best football. We’re trying to go up, we’re not trying to go down.” Carolina owns the top wild-card berth in the NFC with six weeks to go. It was won six straight with an overpowering defense and timely offense. Quarterback Cam Newton is playing as well as he did in taking top offensive rookie honors in 2011. Everything is coming together for the Panthers. Which always can breed cockiness. “That is one of things I’ve talked to the players about — everything we’ve done, hey, we can take a step back (with a loss),” coach Ron Rivera said. “And we don’t want to. So we have to stay focused and focus in on who we’re playing. “We want to be relevant. We want to remain relevant. We want to stay in the conversation.” So does Miami, of course, and a victory Sunday would position it for a stretch run with nothing but conference games remaining. “Obviously they’ve been on a roll as far as football is concerned, playing pretty well, and we’re coming off a game where we feel like we can take the momentum and kind of build with it,” Dolphins defensive end Cameron Wake said. “Try and make sure we have our season go in a positive direction.” Also Sunday, it’s Denver at New England, San Diego at Kansas City, Indianapolis at Arizona, Dallas at the New York Giants, Chicago at St. Louis, Tampa Bay at Detroit, Minnesota at Green Bay, the New York Jets at Baltimore, Pittsburgh at Cleveland, Tennessee at Oakland, and Jacksonville at Houston. On Monday night, it’s San Francisco at Washington. Off this week are Seattle (10-1), Cincinnati (7-4) Philadelphia (6-5) and Buffalo (4-7). On Thursday night, New Orleans handed host Atlanta its fifth straight loss, 17-13. Drew Brees threw a pair of touchdown passes and the Saints (9-2) overcame a lackluster offensive showing. Brees hooked up with Jimmy Graham on a 44-yard touch-

down and Benjamin Watson on a 1-yard scoring play in the first half and good enough to give the first-place Saints a sweep of disappointing Atlanta (2-9). The Falcons will have their first losing season since 2008. Denver (9-1) at New England (7-3) Ah, Tom Brady vs. Peyton Manning. Always a high-profile matchup between two all-time greats. Brady owns a 9-4 record against his rival, and Patriots coach Bill Belichick usually comes up with a defensive scheme that slows or even confounds Manning. But New England, plagued by injuries throughout the defense, might not have the talent to slow Denver’s attack that is on a near-record pace. “It’s incredible to score points like that,” Brady said of Denver, which has 398, 92 more than Seattle, the next most prolific team. “They have a lot of guys that can make plays with the ball. Everybody contributes, that’s what good offenses do. The backs contribute, the tight end contributes, the receivers contribute. They’re all scoring touchdowns. “It’s not like you can just go in and stop one guy. Our defense has its work cut out for us.” WR Wes Welker, who became a star in New England, returns to Foxborough after joining the Broncos this year. San Diego (4-6) at Kansas City (9-1) Now that the Chiefs have a loss and they can forget about that perfection distraction, they need to find a way to handle the enigmatic Chargers. San Diego has won four of the last five against Chiefs and has been playing opponents close, losing three straight by a combined 18 points. Kansas City’s opportunistic defense (NFL best with five defensive TDs and a plus-15 turnover differential) has 36 sacks, but will find it difficult to get to Philip Rivers, who has been trapped only 19 times. Indianapolis (7-3) at Arizona (6-4) Bruce Arians stepped in for an ill Chuck Pagano last season and won Coach of the Year in Indianapolis as an interim. He has the Cardinals job full time now, and faces the AFC South-leading Colts with an Arizona team that has won three in a row. “It’s a fairy tale, it really is,” Arians said. “I hate that to get an opportunity to be a head coach we had to go through what we had to go through last year, but it was the only way. ... This would have never happened without last year.” Arizona is showing some offense lately, scoring 27 points in each of those three victories. And linebacker John Abraham has seven sacks in the last four games; his 129 career sacks are the most among active players. Indianapolis has won its last five games against Arizona dating to 1992, when Colts QB Andrew Luck was 3. San Francisco (6-4) at Washington (3-7), Monday night The defending NFC champion Niners

suddenly are in a dogfight to get a wild-card playoff berth. They trail idle Seattle by 3 1-2 games and aren’t likely to make up that deficit in the NFC West. After two straight defeats in which the offense has sputtered, San Francisco faces a weak defense that ranks 28th overall, 26th against the pass. Much of the attention in Washington has been on whether QB Robert Griffin III was criticizing the coaches and his teammates after last Sunday’s loss to Philadelphia. In the midst of a flop of a season after winning the NFC East, the last thing the Redskins need is another distraction. Dallas (5-5) at New York Giants (4-6) Now that the Giants have re-established themselves as a pretty solid team with four straight victories, they can become a challenger in the NFC East by handling up-anddown Dallas. Eli Manning has stopped throwing picks and New York’s defense has awakened after that early-season slumber. The Cowboys come off a bye but remain undermanned because of injuries. Their defense is especially vulnerable through the air — the Cowboys basically can’t cover — and might need a ton of points in this one. Jason Witten has been almost unstoppable by Giants with 26 receptions for 237 yards and two TDs in the last two meetings. Chicago (6-4) at St. Louis (4-6) The Bears aren’t losing any sleep about Jay Cutler being sidelined with a high left ankle sprain because backup quarterback Josh McCown has passed for five touchdowns with no interceptions in four games overall. The injury-plagued defense got two sacks last week from Julius Peppers, doubling his season total, and he had a season-best 11 tackles. An active Peppers is critical if Chicago is to stay in playoff contention; it’s tied with the Lions atop the NFC North. Rams rookie Tavon Austin became first player in NFL history with a punt return of 95-plus yards and two touchdown receptions of 55 yards or longer in last game. Bears rookie guard Kyle Long faces his older brother, Rams DE Chris Long, for the first time. Tampa Bay (2-8) at Detroit (6-4) Don’t look now, but the Buccaneers are a hot team. They’ve won two in a row, and received an offensive spark from undrafted rookie RB Bobby Rainey, who rushed for 163 yards and two TDs and caught a pass for a score last week against Atlanta. Veteran WR Vincent Jackson had 10 receptions against the Falcons with a season-high 165 yards. Tampa will need similar production against Detroit because the Matthew Stafford-Calvin Johnson combo is among the league’s best. Megatron has seven of his 11 TDs in the last four games while making 35 receptions for 746 yards. Minnesota (2-8) at Green Bay (5-5)

Adrian Peterson heads into his 100th career game approaching another milestone. He needs 67 yards rushing to pass Barry Sanders for third-most yards on the ground in the first 100 games of a career, and he’s 300 yards from 10,000. The Packers have dropped three straight and won’t have Aaron Rodgers back at quarterback this week. In fact, when Scott Tolzien starts for a second straight week, he will be only the third Packers QB to do so in 22 years. Brett Favre or Rodgers has been behind center during that span. Green Bay hopes to get Rodgers back for the Thanksgiving Day game in Detroit. New York Jets (5-5) at Baltimore (4-6) Ed Reed already has made one return visit to his old stomping grounds near the Inner Harbor, with Houston. The Texans cut him, he landed with the Jets, and now is back in Baltimore. He’d better hope the rest of his defensive mates come along — they barely showed up in last week’s loss at Buffalo. And he should hope the Ravens’ defense he left behind doesn’t toy with rookie QB Geno Smith the way the Bills did. Baltimore has sacks in 21 straight games. Ravens RB Ray Rice finally had a breakout last week, but New York generally is tough to run on. Pittsburgh (4-6) at Cleveland (4-6) Sunday’s winner in this bitter rivalry can keep alive playoff hopes, although catching Cincinnati in the AFC North is a long shot. An Ohio native, Ben Roethlisberger is 15-1 against the Browns and won his last five starts against Cleveland. He comes off a strong outing in a win over the Lions: 367 yards passing and four TDs. Cleveland has lost 10 of the last 12 meetings at home with Pittsburgh. Tennessee (4-6) at Oakland (4-6) The Titans are playing the first of three straight road games. They are 2-2 away from Nashville and desperately need this one because the next two trips are to Indy and Denver. Running back Chris Johnson has four TDs rushing in the last two weeks, but Oakland ranks sixth against the run. Raiders QB Matt McGloin became the first undrafted rookie since the start of the common draft in 1967 go have TD passes and no interception in a game filling in for injured Terrelle Pryor. Jacksonville (1-9) at Houston (2-8) For those who think Houston’s season can’t get any worse after eight straight defeats — yes, the Texans were the division favorite heading into 2013 — a loss to the lowly Jaguars would be rock bottom. Houston’s Andre Johnson needs 10 catches to become the 15th player to reach 900. He had career highs in receptions (14) and yards (273) in his last game against Jacksonville, so it’s quite possible he gets there Sunday.


Saturday,November 23,2013 • The World • B5

Sports

Ducks race into Arizona to face the Wildcats TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) — Oregon found itself trailing in the Pac-12 North race after losing to Stanford two weeks ago, but kept playing hard, hoping for another opportunity to earn a spot in the conference championship game. That chance came last ARIZONA STATE SUN DEVILS COLORADO BUFFALOES weekend. Shortly after the fifthranked Ducks rolled over Utah, Southern California knocked off Stanford. Just like that, Oregon was back on UCLA BRUINS top of the division, controlling its fate in a bid for a secOREGON STATE BEAVERS ond trip to the Pac-12 title game in three years. “It’s one of those deals where you just have to conARIZONA WILDCATS trol what you can control,” Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota said. “It just hapARIZONA STATE SUN DEVILS COLORADO BUFFALOES pened that Stanford lost and STANFORD CARDINALS now we control our own destiny. But really it’s just one By George Artsitas, The World game at a time like we always Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota is fast approaching 3,000 yards for take it.” season andGOLDEN has yetBEARS to throw an interception. The next one is against theCALIFORNIA UCLA BRUINS Arizona. The Ducks (9-1, 6-1 Pacunder 100 yards rushing. The OREGON STATE BEAVERS 12) are heavy favorites, but Ducks will have their hands WASHINGTON STATE COUGARS it’s a dangerous game. full this time trying to stop The Wildcats (6-4, 3-4) Carey. An All-American last have one of the fastest-snapseason, he’s been just as good ARIZONADUCKS OREGON this year, ranking seventh The Associated Press ping offenses in the country Oregon atWILDCATS Arizona nationally with 1,353 yards Oregon State wide receiver Brandin Cooks during the second half against Arizona State last Saturday in — just a notch behind Oregon Time: 12:30 p.m. TV: ABC. — and one of the nation’s top despite playing one less game Tempe, Ariz. The Sun Devils defeated the Beavers 30-17. running backs in Ka’Deem Radio: KWRO (630 AM, 100.3 FM). than most of the leaders. STANFORD CARDINALS WASHINGTON HUSKIES Carey, an All-American last With 117 yards, Carey will season who’s second nationbecome Arizona’s career ally with 150 yards per game. fast-paced offense the past rushing leader — as a junior. Arizona will be playing Magical Mariota: and has again been few years USC TROJANS GOLDEN BEARS CALIFORNIA with a sense of urgency, too. close to unstoppable this Mariota has been arguably While the Wildcats are season. The Ducks are sec- the most efficient offensive bowl eligible, they’veNCAA lost PAC 12 LOGOSnationally 081613: Team logosin and total player in college football this ond UTAH UTES helmets atfor the PAC 12 Conference; 1c x 1 inches; their past two games, both WASHINGTON STATE COUGARS stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. (580 yards per game), season, which is why he is offense home and both games they third in scoring (nearly 51 one of the front-runners for could have won. the Heisman Trophy. The The first, against UCLA, points) and have been the sophomore has thrown for CORVALLIS (AP) — he’s on the field.” quick-strike kings, scoring in OREGON DUCKS Oregon State and Don’t speak: The Pac-12 Arizona had trouble getting two minutes or less in 47 of 2,819 yards and 25 touchWashington are a lot alike: reprimanded Sarkisian for out of its own way and could- their 66 scoring drives this downs, and hasn’t thrown an Both hit a stride earlier this public comments he made n’t stop Myles Jack, a fresh- season. Arizona has taken the interception since Nov. 17, man linebacker taking his season but then ran into misabout officiating and forHUSKIES WASHINGTON speed approach since 2012, against Stanford. He fortune. revealing private communi- first turn at running back for Rodriguez became the coach has thrown 343 passes withWashington at cations he had with confer- the Bruins. The Wildcats fol- last season, playing at a pace out a pick, a Pac-12 record, The two 6-4 teams meet Oregon State ence officials this week. lowed that up with an even few teams can match — and is the NCAA’s career tonight, both jockeying for Sarkisian complained about more disappointing loss, 24- except maybe position behind Oregon and Time: 7:30 p.m. TV: ESPN2. USC TROJANS leader in interception perOregon. the officiating in the game 17 to a Washington State Stanford in the tough Pac-12 centage (0.97) among quarThomas returns: Radio: KBBR (1340 AM). against UCLA and said that team that had lost its previ- De’Anthony Thomas had terbacks with at least 600 North. ous three games by a comNCAA PAC 12 LOGOS 081613: Team logos and the conference apologized “I made that comparison UTAH UTES helmets forplenty the PAC 12 1c x 1 inches; ofConference; expectations for his pass attempts. staff; ETA 5 p.m. to our team. I said, ‘This is a Cyler Miles for his first col- for a blown call that wiped bined score of 162-83. stand-alone; Red-zone woes: Arizona a superb after junior season Arizona also has the added out a Huskies touchdown in good football team that’s lege start. sophomore year. It didn’t was solid in the red zone early final its of playing incentive been kind of like us,’” Oregon Riley said he expects both their 41-31 loss last week. work out quite the way the in the season, scoring on 25 of State coach Mike Riley said. teams to challenge the adver- Commissioner Larry Scott home game against one of the Oregon running back had their first 28 chances inside said the Pac-12 has rules that nation’s elite programs, so hoped, thanks to an ankle the opponent’s 20-yard line. “They were doing great and sity they’ve faced. the Wildcats should be up for then they hit a lot of tough “You can lose it and not prohibit coaches from mak- this one. injury that kept him out of The Wildcats haven’t been games with Oregon, Stanford play well and get worse or ing public comments about nearly four full games. nearly as good over the past “It’s a huge game, just to and UCLA. They had kind of you can continue to try to officiating or private comtry to get some national Thomas returned with a two games, scoring six of 10 a murderer’s row in there. grow and correct those munications with the league. respect and it being our sen- flourish last week, returning times with just two touchAnd they played well. They things that caused those “We have an obligation to our iors’ last home game,” a kickoff 86 yards for a downs. Arizona failed on a had a chance to beat Stanford losses and play better,” Riley membership to enforce the Rich touchdown and catching a fourth-and-1 and lost a goalcoach Arizona just like we did.” said. “Play your best game. conference rules which they Rodriguez said. “I’m proba- touchdown pass in Oregon’s line fumble against UCLA have approved,” Scott said in The Beavers (6-4, 4-3) got That’s what it will take.” bly over the top on that. I 44-21 victory over Utah last and last week failed on a lastoff to a disastrous start, losFive things to look for a statement. play inside want them to really enjoy Saturday. Thomas says he’s chance ing at home to Eastern when Oregon State hosts Approaching records: healthy now and should give Washington State’s 20 when their last home game.” Washington in the season Washington: Mannion has thrown for Here’s five things to look the Ducks a huge boost for Samajie Grant caught B.J. opener. Then they reeled off The other QB: While 3,860 yards this season and for when the Ducks meet the the stretch run. Denker’s pass out of bounds. six straight wins, before Washington’s quarterback is needs just 199 yards to pass Wildcats in the desert: Catching Carey: Oregon The Wildcats can’t afford to falling back with losses to uncertain, the Beavers are Derek Anderson, who threw Tempo up: Oregon has is the last team in the last two lose points like that against Stanford, USC and Arizona hoping starter Sean Mannion for 4,058 in 2003 for the been the standard bearer for seasons to hold Arizona Oregon. State. can shake off the four inter- school’s single-season After the Huskies it only ceptions he threw in a 30-17 record. Mannion’s favorite gets harder, with the Beavers loss to Arizona State last target, Brandin Cooks, has facing No. 5 Oregon at weekend. Mannion also 1,443 yards receiving and Autzen Stadium in the annu- threw for 320 yards and two needs 90 yards to break the al Civil War. touchdowns, and he still record of 1,532 set by Mike Washington (6-4, 3-4) leads the nation with an Hass in 2005. Cooks already won its first four games and average of 386 yards passing has a school-record 100 popped up to No. 15 in the AP a game and 33 total touch- receptions. STILLWATER, Okla. (AP) — The Big 12 Now each school will play its biggest game Top 25, but the Huskies downs. On the line: Should the Conference championship will be at stake of the season in the national spotlight. slumped with consecutive A look at Cyler: After Beavers come out on top, when No. 3 Baylor visits No. 11 Oklahoma “Stuff doesn’t always work out for you, losses to Stanford, Oregon and Miles replaced Price against they’ll secure a winning State on Saturday. and you’ve got to be able to play through the Arizona State. They’re com- UCLA, he responded by con- record for the season — and The Bears (9-0, 6-0 Big 12), powered by adversity,” said Oklahoma State offensive ing off a fourth conference necting on 15 of 22 attempts should Washington State lose the nation’s most dynamic offense, will try to lineman Parker Graham. “What happened loss to UCLA last weekend. for 149 yards and a pair of at home to Utah, they’ll also claim the school’s first Big 12 title and first Against the Beavers, TDs. Miles has appeared in clinch third place in the Pac- non-shared conference championship since with us against West Virginia, we could have Washington may be without six games for the Huskies this 12 North. With the Cougars a winning the old Southwest Conference back gone down and lost a couple more games, but quarterback Keith Price, who season, throwing for 250 win away from getting to six in 1980. They’re also maintaining hopes of we decided as a team to push ourselves injured his right (throwing) yards and three touchdowns. wins, the Pac-12 could have landing a spot in the BCS national champi- through it and that’s what’s gotten us here.” Baylor will face TCU and Texas after this shoulder in the second quar- But Sarkisian says he’d like to nine teams reach eligibility onship contest. weekend. ter of the Huskies’ 41-31 loss see Miles show his versatility. with seven bowl agreements: For Oklahoma State (9-1, 6-1), having the “We’ve got to play real clean and we’ve got to the Bruins. “He’ll run the football more. the Rose Bowl, Alamo, opportunity to contend for the Big 12 title Coach Steve Sarkisian I think he’s trying to find his Holiday, Sun, Las Vegas, seemed improbable after a 30-21 loss at West to be real sharp with our focus,” said Bears told reporters after practice way some of when is the right Fight Hunger and New Virginia on Sept. 28. But the Cowboys, after coach Art Briles, whose squad attempts to Thursday that Price’s condi- time to run it, when is it not,” Mexico. Teams that don’t get changing their quarterback and primary run- snap a 10-game losing streak in Stillwater. “I tion had “vastly improved,” the coach said. “ We need into one of those bowls ning back, have won six straight, including think we’re going in there without question a but the Huskies continued to him to run it. That’s one of would be eligible for an at- last week’s 38-13 rout over then-No. 23 more mature football team than any other prepare redshirt freshman the assets he possesses when large invitation. Texas. time.”

Mirror images: Beavers battle Huskies tonight

Baylor, Oklahoma State likely playing for Big 12 title

Stanford looks to put California out of its misery Big Game looks to be pretty lopsided as Cal enters with 1-10 record ■

STANFORD, Calif. (AP) — Weird things have happened in the Stanford-California rivalry before. There’s no greater proof of that than The Play. For Cal to beat Stanford this year, though, it might take something as equally wild as that memorable five-lateral kickoff return that gave the Golden Bears a victory in the 1982 Big Game. Cal (1-10, 0-8 Pac-12) has lost nine straight entering Saturday’s game at No. 10 Stanford (8-2, 6-2)

and is facing what is believed to be the largest odds in the 116th meeting of the Bay Area schools. The Bears, who have dropped 13 straight conference games and are the only team winless in Pac-12 play this 1 season, are 31 ⁄2-point underdogs. “Way crazier things have happened,” Cal fifth-year senior receiver Jackson Bouza said. That’s the message the Bears are bringing across San Francisco Bay this week. That might be the only message left to bring at the end of a miserable debut for coach Sonny Dykes in Berkeley. The fight for The Stanford Axe seems to be as much of a mismatch as Las Vegas bookmakers believe.

The Bears’ only win this season came against Portland State of the lower-tier Football Championship Subdivision. The Cardinal have won 14 straight at home. The Bears are terrible at running the ball and even worse at stopping the run. The Cardinal pride themselves on stopping the run and are among the country’s best rushing teams. The Bears are last in the Pac-12 at protecting the quarterback. The Cardinal are one of the best at sacking the quarterback. The Bears have nothing to play for but pride. The Cardinal, who are coming off a loss at Southern California, need to beat Cal and hope

Oregon loses one of its final two games to Arizona or Oregon State to represent the Pac-12 North in the conference championship game. Talent, experience and coaching — and just about everything else — seems to favor a Stanford team that has made a BCS bowl each of the last three years. Cardinal coach David Shaw, whose program hasn’t lost consecutive games since 2009, is still cautioning his team not to take the Bears lightly. “You’re looking at a team with athletes. They have really good skill positions. Say what you want about their record, they’ve got good receivers, they’ve got good backs,

they’ve got speed and athleticism,” Shaw said. “They can put points up if you’re not ready for them.” While Stanford has won the last three Big Games, the rivalry has been as close as any in the country. The game has been decided by a touchdown or less 52 times, and only 70 points separate Stanford (1,899) and Cal (1,829) in a series that often goes off script. “It doesn’t matter whose record is what, or who’s done what, or who’s won to who, or who’s lost to who,” Cal fifth-year senior defensive end Dan Camporeale said. “It’s a hard-nosed football game that everybody gets very excited for, and I can’t wait.”


B6 •The World • Saturday,November 23,2013

Community Sports Junior Olympics runners finish well at state THE WORLD

By Lou Sennick, The World

Lehi Fish, left, and Peyton Simonds spar Saturday afternoon during their match at the Coquille Martial Arts Fall Tournament held at the Coquille Community Center.

Students stand out at tournament THE WORLD COQUILLE — South Coast students took three of the five grand champion awards when Coquille Martial Arts held its ninth annual fall tournament last weekend. The event drew karate students from Medford to Longview, Wash. Coquille Martial Arts students won two of the grand champion awards. Peyton Simonds of Coquille won the 7-and-under category for the second year in a row. Jes-C Tessman of Myrtle Point was the highest-ranked beginner in the 8-17 division. Christian Ater, an adult student at Henderson’s Shorin Ryu, took home the grand champion award for adults under black belt. The black belt grand champion was Jordan Frost, a 16-year-old student form Medford. The under belt champion in the 8-17 age group was Jadie May Watson of Longview. In both divisions, the runner-up was a Coos County student a fraction of a point behind. Tessman also placed best overall, finishing first in every category. “As a school that emphasizes all aspects of martial arts, and especially versatility in the arts, we feel best overall martial artist of the tournament is a very important award,” said tournament promoter Karen Saxton. It’s an honor Tessman has earned through hard work, said Dane Saxton, the instructor for Coquille Martial Arts

at its Coos Bay location. “Students who work hard and put in a lot of practice time at home get results,” he said. Tessman also had the highest grade point average at his school last quarter. The runner-up for best overall was 9-year-old Luke Donaldson of Coquille. Both Tessman and Donaldson have become seasoned competitors over the past year by attending classes in Coquille and at the Coos Bay location whenever possible. Another Coquille Martial Arts student, 15-year-old Devon Berg, ended up sparring with black belts since there were no advanced belts in his age group, and held his own even though he is at least a year away from testing for black belt, Karen Saxton said. Among students competing for the first time were 8-year-old Gunner Aten of Bandon, 7-year-old Lehi Fish of Coos Bay, and Myrtle Point students William Dean, 13; Nate Little, 10; and Connor Angulo, 8. Dean, a student for five months, ended up in a sparring division with more experienced students and placed third. Aten, who has been training just two months, presented himself and his form well for the judges, Karen Saxton said. Coquille Martial Arts placing: Conor Heckard, 10, Coos Bay: third traditional forms, second creative forms and sparring, first creative weapons. David Fish, adult, Coos Bay: second forms, first weapons and sparring.

Lehi Fish, Coos Bay: second flags, third sparring. Gunner Aten, 8, Bandon: second forms. Peyton Simonds, 6, Coquille: first traditional, flag starring and point sparring and second Kukkiwon. Grand champion for ages 7-and-under. Jes-C Tessman, 10, Myrtle Point: first traditional, weapons, creative forms and weapons, point sparring and Kukkiwon. Grand champion beginners 8-17 and best overall. Maliyah Lockwood, 10, Coquille: first traditional form, second creative weapons and weapons, third sparring. Devon Berg, 15, Coquille: first traditional and Kukkiwon, second in creative forms and weapons, third in sparring. Luke Donaldson, 9, Coquille: first traditional, Kukkiwon, weapons and creative weapons and sparring, second creative open. Nate Little, 10, Myrtle Point: first Kukkiwon and second traditional and sparring. Connor Angulo, 8, Myrtle Point: first forms and Kukkiwon, second sparring. Ean Smith, 11, Myrtle Point: second traditional, creative, weapons and creative weapons, and Kukkiwon. Christiaan Lockwood, 12, Coquille: third in forms and weapons, fourth in sparring. William Dean, 13, Myrtle Point: first in forms and Kukkiwon, third in sparring.

The South Coast will have a strong representation at the Junior Olympics regional cross country meet today after a good effort in qualifying at the state meet last weekend. The Southern Oregon Coast Runners, which includes athletes from Bandon, Coos Bay, Coquille, Gold Beach, Langlois, Myrtle Point, North Bend and Port Orford, sent a big group to the state meet at Western Oregon University in Monmouth. The regionals is at the same complex today. Regional qualifiers included runners who finished in the top 35 in their individual races or were part of teams that finished in the top five. All of the Southern Oregon Coast Runners teams met that standard, but some of the individuals won’t be competing today because of other commitments, which means some athletes won’t be able to compete. In all, 21 runners will compete today for the club. The top 30 finishers and top five teams in each division from the regional meet advance to the nationals in San Antonio. The local runners will try to build off their strong effort a week ago. “They did great,” said Brent Hutton, who is one of the coaches for the team. “They have an advantage (at regionals) because they’re running the same course this week.” The top finishers for the local runners were a pair of Bandon runners. Sailor Hutton placed third in the girls 13-14 age group with a time of 15 minutes and 14 seconds on a 4,000-meter course. Aida Santoro placed fourth in the 15-16 division with a time of 20:35 on a 5,000-meter route. Andrew King, an eighthgrade runner for Marshfield, was the top boy, placing sixth in the 13-14 division with a time of 14:01. Others in the top 15 for their age groups included Sawyer Heckard, another Marshfield runner, who was

Contributed Photo

Carter Brown for Southern Oregon Coast Runners grits his teeth as he nears the finish line. 10th in the 15-16 age group; Analise Miller of Bandon, who was 11th in the 8-andunder girls age group; Carter Brown of Langlois, who was 14th for 9-10 boys; Allison Storts of Coquille, who was 14th in the 13-14 girls, and Avelina Gaston of Gold Beach, who was 15th in the same age group. In the 15-16 girls race, Zoe Mitchell of Pacific High School was 12th, Anna Sweeney of Coquille was 13th, Jane Suppes of Marshfield was 14th and Shelby Tobiska of Bandon was 15th. The South Coast squad took first in its division. Brent Hutton said having such a varied team with athletes from several schools is a good thing. “The thing about it is these kids are going to be running together for the next four or six years,” he said. “It’s nice that they are getting to know each other. It’s nice that they can build friendships that will last.” Results for the South Coast runners, including two others who ran for the Prefontaine Track Club, are listed in today’s Community Scoreboard.

Turkey Trot will be held on Thanksgiving THE WORLD Anyone looking for exercise before diving into their Thanksgiving feast is invited to the South Coast Running Club’s annual Turkey Trot, a non-competitive run or walk on the Empire Lakes trails in John Topits Park in Coos Bay. The event starts at 9 a.m. Thanksgiving day at the Head Start building.

Participants can choose from their own distance from among several routes on the paved park trails. The entry fee is two or more canned food items, which will be donated to a local food bank. Hot cider will be available at the finish. For more information, call Barbara or Tim Young at 541404-6241.

Community Scoreboard Bowling North Bend Lanes Nov. 11-17 HIGH GAME Young at Heart Seniors — Larry Zimin 249, Steve Reed Sr. 245, Bill Kulick 226; Jan Venable 201, Sally Curtis 199, Sandra Jacobs 194. Coast — Britton Woosey 249, Karl Daniel 241, Bill Springfels 237, Mehrdad Gerami 237. Tuesday Senior Boomers — Bill Henderson 185, James Hatfield 180, Mike Ash 178; Sandra Jacobs 192, Judy Cutting 181, Randy Freeman 156. Bay Area Hospital — Karl Daniel 231, Mehrdad Gerami 213, John Augochoa 211; Tina Chambers 192, Lisa Wooley 181, Ruth Cessna 166. Cosmo — Debra Cramer 278, Janice Seeger 218, Shannon Weybright 204. Rolling Pins — Linda Nichols 221, Randy Freeman 195, Debra Cramer 193. Primers Too Seniors — Don Bomar 236, Bud Grant 214, Berrel Vinyard 208; Linda Nichols 213, Joanie Reinas 196, Mary Barnes 189. Cash Classic — David Warrick 247, Robert Warrick 247, Matt Weybright 246; Debra Cramer 232, Stacey Nelson 223, Tonia Stauser 216. Varsity — Trevor Sanne 277, Robert Warrick 265, Raymond Hacker 247. NASCAR/Social League — Ronnie Silva 205, George Dukovich 192, Tom Clark 190; Hanna Britton 144, Carolin Trent 139, Ginger Dukovich 130. Silver Tip Seniors — Berrel Vinyard 216, Bruce Watts 216, Scott Balogh 215; Linda Nichols 203, Faye Albertson 194, Mary Barnes 188. Timber — Ed Gayewski 259, Aaron Starks 242, Karl Daniel 231; Debra Cramer 240, Debra

ENTER TO WIN

Huffman 176, Lori Wright 172. Jack-n-Jill — Brian Fletcher 224, Randy Rice 201, Matt Wadlington 194; Laura Jorgensen 173, Molly Schroeder 166, Gail Nordstrom 164. Sunday Reno — Robert Taylor 247, Randy Hines 234, Mark Gonzales 206; Lisa Duryee 193, Kelly Andrade 164, Sandy Tammietti 161. HIGH SERIES Young at Heart Seniors — Larry Zimin 647, Steve Reed Sr. 631, Bruce Watts 601, Bill Kulick 601; Sally Curtis 501, Marge Novak 492, Lue Dyer 478. Coast — Berrel Vinyard 658, Karl Daniel 646, Randy Rice 638. Tuesday Senior Boomers — Bill Henderson 531, James Hatfield 518, Michael King Sr. 487; Sandra Jacobs 517, Judy Cutting 450, Carol Roberts 447. Bay Area Hospital — Karl Daniel 679, Scott Balogh 578, Mehrdad Gerami 568; Tina Chambers 534, Lisa Wooley 474, Sandra Jacobs 447. Cosmo — Debra Cramer 742, Janice Seeger 586, Shannon Weybright 556 Rolling Pins — Debra Cramer 549, Linda Nichols 533, Lorraine Luckman 472. Primers Too Seniors — Don Bomar 604, Bud Grant 586, Berrel Vinyard 585; Linda Nichols 581, Gloria Surprise 539, Joanie Reinas 487. Cash Classic — Matt Weybright 709, Robert Warrick 697, David Warrick 664; Debra Cramer 584, Stacey Nelson 552, Toni Smith 537. Varsity — Robert Warrick 748, Trevor Sanne 700, Karl Daniel 691. NASCAR/Social League (two-game series) — Ronnie Silva Jr. 405, George Dukovich 352, Ryan Greco 327; Hanna Britton 271, Ginger Dukovich 254, MaryAnn Dub 234. Silver Tip Seniors — Berrel Vinyard 616, Bruce Watts 593, Scott Balogh 582; Linda Nichols 573,

Mary Loss 517, Mary Barnes 513. Timber — Aaron Starks 642, Karl Daniel 615, Ed Gayewski 605; Debra Cramer 607, Debra Huffman 462, Dawnella Michna 421. Jack-n-Jill — Brian Fletcher 632, Randy Rice 572, Matt Wadlington 490; Gail Nordstrom 474, Laura Jorgensen 443, Molly Schroeder 442. Sunday Reno — Robert Taylor 667, Mark Gonzales 587, Randy Hines 569; Lisa Duryee 507, Sandy Tammietti 475, Kelly Andrade 425.

Golf Bandon Crossings Men’s Day Nov. 13 Men’s Mixer Best Ball Low Gross — Dick Wold and Phil Bennett, 75. Low Net — Chris Holm and Christo Schwartz, 59; Bob Webber and Larry Grove, 63; Forrest Munger and Mark Nortness, 64; Dale Barton and Tom Gant, 64; Gregg Wilkinson and Ed Atkinson, 64; Bob Nelson and Frank Eckerd, 65; David Kimes and Ron Cookson, 65; Carman Defranco and John Johnston, 66; Johnny Ohanesian and Don Conn, 69; Leigh Smith and Wes Osborne, 70. Closest to Pin — Phil Bennett (No. 6), Gregg Wilkinson (No. 9), David Kimes (No. 11), Mark Nortness (No. 14), Dick Wold (No. 17). Nov. 20 Two Person Shamble Low Net — David Kimes and Ralph Penland, 57; Frank Eckerd and Dale Barton, 58; Chris Holm and Dick Wold, 62; Christo Schwartz and Phil Bennett, 63; Mark Nortness and Alan Brown, 64; Tom Gant and Gregg Wilkinson, 64; Bob Webber and Ron Cookson, 64; Leigh Smith and Don Conn, 66; Joe Sinko and Ed Atkinson, 68; Larry Grove and Gary Schindele, 70.

Closest to Pin — Gary Schindele (Nos. 6, 11), Mark Nortness (No. 9), Frank Eckerd (No. 14), Bob Webber (No. 17).

Casual Fridays Nov. 15 Limited Clubs Front Nine (odd clubs) Low Gross — Phil Bennett 46. Low Net — Bob Webber 38.5, John Johnston 38.5, Dick Wold 38.5, Brian Boyle 39, Gregg Wilkinson 39.5, Ron Cookson 40, Christo Schwartz 41, Johnny Ohanesian 42, Larry Grove 42. Back Nine (three clubs) Low Gross — Phil Bennett 44. L o w N e t — Christo Schwartz 35, Gregg Wilkinson 37.5, Dick Wold 37.5, Ron Cookson 38, John Johnston 38.5, Brian Boyle 41, Larry Grove 42, Johnny Ohanesian 42, Bob Webber 48.5. 18 Holes Combined Low Gross — Phil Bennett 90. Low Net — Christo Schwartz 76, Dick Wold 76, Gregg Wilkinson 77, John Johnston 77, Ron Cookson 78, Brian Boyle 80, Johnny Ohanesian 84, Larry Grove 84, Bob Webber 87. Closest to Pin — Larry Grove (No. 14), Brian Boyle (No. 17).

Cross Country

Hutton, 16:03. 9-10 Boys (3,000 Meters): 14. Carter Brown, 12:56. 11-12 Girls (3,000 Meters): 21. Kaylee Delzotti (Prefontaine), 12:48; 28. Aneykah McCall, 13:20; 31. Kestrel Etienne, 13:21; 38. Hunter Grove, 14:187; 39. Isabella Bean, 14:39; 45. Kali Hernandez, 15:58; 48. Sydney Elizalde, 21:26. 11-12 Boys (3,00 Meters): 40. Gabriel King, 12:49; 41. Kaden Landau, 12:54; 55. Aero Franklin, 14:07; 58. Christian King, 14:30. 13-14 Girls (4,000 Meters): 3. Sailor Hutton, 15:14; 15. Avelina Gaston, 16:37; 17. Hailey Finnigan, 16:45; 25. Kaitlin Armstrong, 17:45; 29. Carrie Harris, 18:09; 34. Madelyn Suppes (Prefontaine), 18:37; 35. Elizabeth Myers, 18:40; 36. Shelby Waterman, 18:59. 13-14 Boys (4,000 Meters): 6. Andrew King, 14:01; 22. Zane Olive, 14:57; 25. Hunter Hutton, 15:01; 31. Jeremy Roe, 15:30; 38. Zachary Latham, 15:54; 40. Ethan Cleveland, 16:02; 41. Benjamin Bean, 16:09; 43. Joshua Bruce, 16:10; 56. Forest Dittmer, 18:20. 15-16 Girls (5,000 Meters): 4. Aida Santoro, 20:35; 12. Zoe Mitchell, 22:44; 13. Anna Sweeney, 23:15; 14. Jane Suppes, 23:44; 15. Shelby Tobiska, 24:26; 17. Erin Wheeler, 25:21. 1 5 - 1 6 B o y s ( 5 , 0 0 0 M e t e r s ) : 10. Sawyer Heckard, 17:58; 26. Tim Hatfield, 22:17.

Junior Olympics State Meet

Road Runs

Nov. 16 At Monmouth S outh Coas t fin ish ers , al l f rom Sout h ern Oregon Coast Runners unless otherwise noted 8 & Under Girls (2,000 Meters): 11. Analise Miller, 10:38. 9-10 Girls (3,000 Meters): 14. Allison Storts, 15:28; 19. Montanah Love, 15:56; 21. Holly

Upcoming Road Races on the South Coast For more information on upcoming road races and for photos from past events, those interested can log on to the South Coast Running Club’s Web page at 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 541-4046241. 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 5-kilometer 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 Tshirt 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.

DON’T MISS IT : THANKSGIVING DAY EXCLUSIVE

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 winning depend on number of valid entries received. For official rules, please see Thanksgiving Day edition of newspaper.


Business

Real Estate | C2 Comics | C5 Classifieds | C6

C

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2013

theworldlink.com/business • Digital Editor Les Bowen • 541-269-1222, ext. 234

Cellphone talkers next bane of air travelers? NEW YORK (AP) — Airline passengers have already been stripped of their legroom, hot meals and personal space. Now, they might also lose their silence. The Federal Communications Commission is considering lifting its longtime prohibition on making cellphone calls on airplanes, saying it is time “to review our outdated and restrictive rules.” But for many passengers, that would mean the elimination of one of the last sanctuaries from our hyperconnected world. Everybody By Lou Sennick, The World wants the ability to stay conAlmost ready to join the Sause Bros. Ocean Towing fleet, the Columbia is getting its final finishes at the Southern Oregon Marine facility in Eastside Wednesday morning.The new barge nected while traveling, but started service for the company Friday. nobody wants to be trapped next to some guy yapping away during the entire trip from New York to Las Vegas. “The only way I’d be in favor of this is if the FCC mandated that all those who want to use their cellphones must sit next to families with screaming children,” said frequent flier Joe Winogradoff. Amtrak and many local commuter railways have created quiet cars for those who tems, electric systems and bin walls. BY CHELSEA DAVIS don’t want to be trapped next “I’ve never been on the operations side, The World to a loud talker. It’s not hard to only the construction side. I’ve seen a lot in envision airlines offering COOS BAY — The Sause Bros. fleet is service up and down the coast, but it’s still “quiet rows,” although there impressive. I never get tired of the ship-buildexpanding yet again. will probably be an extra fee to Workers at Southern Oregon Marine, or ing thing.” sit there. Hopefully, they’ll be Lariviere is relatively new to SOMAR. He SOMAR, put the final touches on a new deck more effective than the old into his position four months ago after cargo barge, Columbia, this week before crews stepped smoking and non-smoking 1 pulled the gangways and put it in service on 21 ⁄2 years at Gunderson Marine in Portland, sections. where Sause Bros. has its barges manufacFriday. One flight attendant union “It’s intended to carry any cargo, really,” tured. has already come out against He isn’t the newest addition to the SOMAR said Michael Lariviere, SOMAR general manany change, saying that a ager. “It can carry break bulk, construction crew. After Reedsport’s American Bridge plane full of chattering pasequipment. Anything you put on a deck she can Manufacturing announced its closure in sengers could lead to October, SOMAR took on “a handful of welders carry. It’s essentially a big floating box.” arguments and undermine The 3621⁄2-foot barge — slightly bigger than and a painter,” part of the 51 employees who safety. the length of a regulation football field — will were laid off from American Bridge. Passenger Kai Xu had While Lariviere said there is “stuff in the service between the mainland and Hawaii, another concern: What’s going to happen to the already supplementing an existing service. It’s slight- works” for the company’s next project, he limited bathrooms on the ly larger than its sister, the Kamakani, which could not specify which new projects they were working on. plane? launched five years ago. Sause Bros. has facilities in Long Beach, “Are they going to become “Particularly with the hull form there’s less the telephone booths for those resistance, so there will be lower fuel costs Calif., Portland and Honolulu. Coos Bay is who want to talk on the phone for the tow boat,” he said.“And it has a hydro- home to the company’s only shipyard. Reporter Chelsea Davis can be reached at in private?” he said. foil type skeg, which offers less towing By Lou Sennick, The World 541-269-1222, ext. 239, or by email at Not everybody hates the resistance.” Last minute touches and painting were being done Wednesday morning idea. Craig Robins, a lawyer The Columbia is the 21st in the Sause Bros. chelsea.davis@theworldlink.com. Follow her onboard the Columbia. who flies close to 100,000 fleet. Its construction was based on the com- on Twitter: @ChelseaLeeDavis. miles a year, said a relaxation pany’s need to provide additional services to of the ban would be “a mixed the islands. blessing.” The barge launched on June 8 from Portland “Having the ability to comand was christened at the time. Lariviere said municate with my office, my it will be christened yet again once it makes it family and my friends, espeto Hawaii next month. The barge goes 10 knots, cially for making necessary faster than most barges, and will take about two plans for airport pickups and weeks to get there. meetings on the day of arrival, The barge doesn’t have a traditional bow is invaluable,” he said. “Of shape. Her bow is more sleek and refined than course, the downside is with you would find on a typical barge, Lariviere the inconsiderate flier who is said. oblivious to how loud he or “Normally they’re more spoon-shaped,” she is talking. That is what he said.“This one had a lot of design iterations. will drive us crazy.” And she’s not exactly a sister ship [to the Allowing calls isn’t so much Kamakani] because she’s longer. She has a a safety issue as one about long lead in and a long lead out, so she cuts what is socially acceptable. through the water easier.” “There are simply far too It also has a fresh water ballast, meaning it’s many people who consider not dumping non-native ballast water when themselves too important to it unloads cargo in a new region. stop talking as a courtesy to “From an environmental standpoint, it’s other passengers, especially not transporting any invasive species from when, given airplane backthe islands,” he said. “It’s self-contained.” ground noise, they’ll probably There are 71 hourly and 12 salaried employhave to talk louder than ees at SOMAR. Lariviere said it took every one usual,” said Benjamin Stolt, on board to prepare the barge for service this who flies nearly 200,000 week. miles a year. “When we received it, it was not done,” he By Lou Sennick, The World Ultimately, it might be left said.“The hull was built up in Portland but we The deck of the new barge Columbia is almost big enough to have a football game on.The new barge enters the Sause Bros. fleet up to the airlines to decide. completed the outfitting here, the ballast sys-

Barging forward Sause Bros. pulls away gangways on new deck cargo barge

after being finished at Southern Oregon Marine.

Fred Meyer stores stocking firearms for sale COOS BAY — Fred Meyer is now selling firearms. Cindy Dieter, assistant manager for the store’s home department, said sales have been going better than expected since the section went live on Nov. 3. “There has been a lot of interest in it,” she said.“There have been a lot of people who have purchased guns and looking around at the new things. Everyone is glad we put it back in. Everyone is excited about it.” Dieter said the store used to sell firearms years ago but was unsure why they were at one point removed. Most Fred Meyer stores sell firearms. The section has a “little bit of everything,” she said: rifles, shotguns, handguns, two-way radios, binoculars, ammo, hunting cases, tar-

BAY AREA B U S I N E S S gets and gun-cleaning products. Shoppers need to present a current driver’s license and fill out the federal form required to purchase a firearm — Form 4473 — which needs to be approved before a sale.

Umpqua Bank starts ‘Help Us Give’ promo COOS BAY — Umpqua Bank kicked off its “Help Us Give” campaign last week, inviting its Facebook community to help decide which 20 nonprofit groups and schools should receive $2,500 grants from the company’s Good Deed Fund generated in

October. “Help Us Give” culminates Umpqua’s Good Deed campaign, during which the company encouraged customers and communities to join the company in giving back through simple good deeds. For every pledge, Umpqua added $10 to its Good Deed Fund, and the community responded, pledging 5,058 good deeds in stores and on Facebook to create a $50,580 fund. Between now and Dec. 2, community members can nominate a nonprofit organization or school deserving of a Good Deed Fund grant through the company’s Facebook page at www.facebook.com/umpquabank. The winners will be announced during the second week of December.

Chamber presents economics forum COOS BAY — South Coast residents have the opportunity to hear from renowned economists about local, state and national economic conditions as well as from local leaders about projects of importance to the local economy at the 21st annual Economic Outlook Forum scheduled for Dec. 13 at The Mill Casino-Hotel. The 6:45-11 a.m. breakfast conference is presented by the Bay Area Chamber of Commerce and U.S. Bank, in cooperation with 23 sponsoring businesses and organizations. As a new feature, state Sen. Arnie Roblan will give an introductory presentation for the day. The forum features John Mitchell, former US

Bank chief economist, who will provide a keynote address on the state, regional and national economic outlook. Guy Tauer, labor economist with the Oregon Employment Department, will present an overview of the Coos County and Coos Bay Area economy. Updates on projects that affect the community will include the Oregon International Port of Coos Bay by David Koch, CEO; the Jordan Cove Energy Project by Bob Braddock, project manager/vice president; and Real Estate Trends & Affordable housing by Sam Roth, Century 21 Best Realty. South Coast businesses will also be highlighted, including West Coast Contractors and McKay’s Markets. The New Business Challenge winner for 2013 will also be announced. Space is limited. Tickets,

which include breakfast, are $30. To reserve a space, call the chamber at 541-266-0868 or stop by the chamber office at 145 Central Ave., Coos Bay.

Wayne Schrunk selling equipment NORTH BEND — After nearly 50 years in the construction business, Wayne Schrunk is hanging up his tool belt and selling his equipment. Wayne Schrunk Construction will hold a twoday sale at the old Sozo Tea and Coffee, 1955 Union Ave. in North Bend. The sale will run from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Dec. 6 and 7. Those interested can call or text Schrunk at 541-297-1900 for an appointment to view and purchase tools before the sale dates.


Saturday, November 23,2013 • The World • C3

Real Estate-Finance

How to pick the right mulch Protecting your home BY DEAN FOSDICK The Associated Press Compost or mulch? People often confuse the two, although each fulfills a different function in gardening. Which one you want depends on your needs. “Compost is used to feed crops; mulch is used to suppress weeds,” said Daniel McGrath, a horticulturist with Oregon State University Extension. “Compost is decomposed organic matter that is generally higher in nutrients and relatively low in carbon compared to mulch. Mulch is raw, un-decomposed organic matter.” Unlike compost, mulch is generally not mixed into the soil, he noted, but is applied 2 to 4 inches deep on top of the soil around a tree or shrub. Mulch has fewer nutrients and is not meant to replace fertilizer, which should be added as a supplement. Mulching does, however, maintain soil moisture, prevent most weed seeds from germinating and keep soil temperatures constant around plants, said Martha Smith, an extension horticulturist with the University of Illinois. Which kind of mulch

you choose depends on what you’re growing and where. Some mulch, especially crushed rock and commercially made, colorenhanced mixtures, can beautify pathways, driveways and play areas. Good mulch is easy to apply and remove; is free of noxious weeds, insects and disease; and adds organic materials to the soil as it breaks down. “There are different byproducts used across the U.S. based on local supply,” Smith said. That includes pine needles in the South, hazelnut shells in the Northwest and buckwheat hulls in the Southeast. Some different mulch materials from which to choose: ■ S h r ed d e d b a r k , w o o d chips and shavings. Easy to spread and long-lasting, but can rob the soil of nitrogen and make landscape plants turn yellow. Look for “arborist chips” or ground-up tree branches that can make a good mulch and often are available for the asking from tree trimmers. ■ Gravel and stones. Stone doesn’t have to be replaced like organic mulches, but it is expensive and will work into the ground. Stone is great for problem areas, though, like

deep shade or in channels cut for stormwater runoff. ■ Black plastic and straw. Both are commonly used in vegetable gardens and orchards. Plastics, however, prevent water from entering the soil, while straw contains grain seeds that can germinate. ■ L e a v e s . Shredded leaves provide good insulation and weed control, although they won’t allow much water to penetrate. Work them into the soil after they decompose. ■ Others include. Newspapers (unattractive unless shredded), peat moss (inexpensive but acidic), shredded rubber (doesn’t decompose but may smell) and landscape cloth (allows water to infiltrate but must be tacked down). S o m e m a te r i a l s to a v o i d : ■ G ra s s c l i p p i n gs , e s p e cially any containing herbi cides. Clippings are better left on lawns where they break down quickly and return some nutrients to the soil. ■ Tr e a t e d w o o d c h i p s , charcoal and ash. Especially barbeque briquettes and coal ash — may include compounds and chemicals harmful to pets and plants. ■ Sawdust packs tightly and is unsightly.

Handy isn’t in the tools There was a time when I thought the secret to handiness was having exactly the right tools. If only I had the fancy magnesium trowels and jointers, I’d finally be able to lay straight and level courses of brick and block. If only I had the limitededition titanium hammer with the hatchet handle, I’d never again bend a nail or dimple a clapboard. If only I had the solid brass bob, every wall I built would be dead-on plumb. If only … Alas, after 40-odd years of professional handiness, I still cannot lay brick, I bend at least two nails per hour and although my walls are perfectly plumb nowadays, I’ve learned a fat fender washer on the end of a string works just as well as the spiffiest plumb bob. ‘Although it’s true that the right tool makes the job go easier, it’s equally true that the secret to handiness is not in the tools at all. Most of the time it’s in creative thinking. Consider the famous substitute tools. Need a screwdriver in an emergency? The answer’s likely right there in your pocket. Is the screw too tight to be budged by a dime or quarter? Check the silverware drawer for a butter knife. Too tiny a screw for that knife? Try a steak knife instead. Or a nail file.

I once knew three little girls (the oldest would have been about 11) who called upon such creativity to dismantle a locked bedroom door. Although they managed to rescue the bag of c a n d y s q u i r re l e d HOUSE inside, that butter knife was never the same. All manner of things can be substit u te d fo r h a m m e rs, of course. STEVE R o c k s . BATIE Chunks of concrete. A hefty pocket knife. A friend once confessed all the curtain rods in her living room hung from brackets nailed in place with a high heel. I assume the heel was somewhat shorter by the end of the job. There were a lot of curtains in that room. When it comes to cutting things apart or making them smaller, it’s back to the kitchen. Butcher knives are obvious, of course, but a truly creative handyperson will see the potential in the serrated bread knife. Not just for bagels, gang. Actually, it looks a little like that tree saw you left out in the rain last spring, doesn’t it? T h e h u m a n b o dy, o f

WORKS

from electrical hazards Tips from Home Improvement Expert Tom Kraeutler ■

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Recognizing safety measures in your home What comes to mind when considering safety hazards around the home? Do you think of electrical safety, fire prevention and reducing the risk of electrical shock? Often times, our quest for new kitchen cabinets and hardwood floors takes priority, while the projects to increase home safety are put on the back burner. One project, however, that should not be put off is evaluating the electrical safety of your home. “There is no time like the present to take a good look around your home and make the simple, yet necessary changes to eliminate electrical hazards and create an added layer of protection for your home and family,” said Tom Kraeutler, home improvement expert and syndicated radio show host of The Money Pit. Kraeutler notes a good start is to take inventory of the outlets around your home. Take notice of any outlets that could benefit from being replaced by an Arc Fault Circuit Interrupter (AFCI), Ground Fault Circuit Interrupters (GFCI) or tamper-resistant outlet.

AFCI versus GFCI AFCIs and GFCIs sound similar, but what do they mean? While AFCIs provide protection from arc-faults that may lead to electrical fires, GFCIs help protect homeowners from electrical shock due to ground faults. Arc-fault protection is extremely important as arc-faults are often unseen and can occur anywhere in the home’s electrical system, including within walls as well as appliance cords. AFCI receptacles are relatively new to the market and detect arcing electrical faults to help reduce the likelihood of the electrical system being an ignition source of a fire. They are perfect for a remodeling project or new home construction as the latest National Electrical Code(r) requires AFCI protection in a growing number of locations throughout the home. GFCIs on the other hand are designed to reduce the occurrences of shock or electrocution due to ground faults. Many homeowners are familiar with GFCI devices as they are proven safety products that have saved many lives since their introduction to the market.

trical fires account for an estimated 51,000 fires each year, resulting in nearly 500 deaths, more than 1,400 injuries and $1.3 billion in property damage? Just as alarming, the Foundation reports that nearly seven children are treated daily in hospital emergency rooms for electrical shock or burn injuries caused by tampering with a wall outlet. Recent technological advances in the AFCI, GFCI and tamper-resistant outlet market have made achieving whole home electrical protection simpler than ever. This is due to the creation of devices capable of providing necessary protection, as well as cost-effective and easier to install options. “AFCI protection was once only available through the home’s circuit breaker,” Kraeutler explained. “Now, AFCI receptacles are available for a safe alternative for added home protection.” In addition, GFCI options are available in slim design for added space in an electrical box to make installation simpler. They also offer a tamper resistant design for increased safety by blocking access to the contacts by most foreign objects, thereby reducing shock and electrocution incidents. Take proactive steps to update your home’s electrical devices using the following tips: Tips to protect your home from electrical hazards Keep an eye out for electrical wiring damaged during installation or afterwards through over-stapling; crushing; bending; penetration by screws and nails; and through rodent or insect damage. Over time, cabling may also degrade further due to exposure to elevated temperatures or humidity, eventually leading to arcing faults and potentially a fire. Install AFCI receptacles in family rooms, dining rooms, living rooms, parlors, libraries, dens, bedrooms, sunrooms, recreation rooms, closets, hallways or similar rooms or areas. Use GFCI receptacles anywhere water may be present, such as kitchens, bathrooms, garages, basements, porches, pool areas and laundry rooms. For added convenience, try a self-test GFCI that automatically tests itself to confirm that protected power is available. Consider replacing standard outlets with tamper-resistant outlets which employ an automatic shutter mechanism designed to protect children attempting to insert foreign objects. One company, Leviton, offers the industry’s first AFCI receptacle, slim GFCI receptacles for easier installation and a wide variety of combination tamper-resistant outlet devices. Visit your local or online retailer for more product details.

course, is a pretty good tool all on its own. You would have tried using a fingernail on that screw before you ever went to the trouble of rifling t h ro u g h t h e f l a twa re , right? And a fist or foot makes a decent hammer as long as you’re simply bashing. Think of them as small sledges. They’re not much good for pounding nails. Fi n ge rs m a ke p re t ty good substitutes for pliers Whole house safety and wrenches — at least Did you know the Electrical Safety until things start to get tight — and we know, of Foundation International reports home eleccourse, that teeth used in Contents are prepared by the Advertising this manner have been Department with contributions from local housing sending dentists’ kids to industry representatives. Opinions expressed by p r iva te sc h o o l fo r a contributors belong to the writers and may not decades. represent official views of their employers or Finally, if all else fails, professional associations. Nothing in this there’s tape. A weekly advertising publication may be reproduced in any manner It may not be the duct supplement published without the specific written permission of the tape you’d use for “profesby The World publisher. s i o n a l ” h a n d i n e ss, b u t Advertising Department EQUAL ordinary scotch tape out of HOUSING the kitchen junk drawer OPPORTUNITY w i l l s u f f i ce i f yo u u se enough of it. PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertising C O N TA C T U S Another friend, obviin this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing ously not a fan of high heels Act which makes it illegal to advertise” any The World Newspaper preference, limitation or discrimination based on (o r p e rh a ps s h e n eve r PO BOX 1840 race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status thought of it), once used Coos Bay, OR 97420 or national origin, or an intention, to make any great globs of scotch tape such preference, limitation or discrimination.” to hold her own curtain rod Familial status includes children under the age of brackets in place. 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant About a roll per bracket, H O W T O P L A C E women and people who have security custody of if I’m any judge. children under 18. This newspaper will not But it worked. A D V E R T I S I N G knowingly accept any advertising for real estate Send your questions to: Phone: 269-1222 which is in violation of the law. Our readers are HouseWorks, P.O. Box hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in Fax: 267-0294 81609, Lincoln, NE 68501, or this newspaper are available on and equal email: houseworks@jouropportunity basis. nalstar.com.

Oregon Coast Home Finder

By Mingus Park 364 N 8TH ST., $69,900 N i c e l o c a t i o n b y M i n g u s Pa r k o n a d e a d - e n d s t r e e t . Simple living, but for those that don’t mind daily exercise. Formal dining room has doubled as an office. Upstairs loft/ storage area has been used as a bedroom (not included in sq.ft.). Basement has made for a nice shop area. Views of the park. M L S # 1 3 1 2 6 8 2 8

CHARMER NEAR CHARLESTON!

MLS# 13011972 90738 Sand Dollar Ln., Coos Bay

Jerry Worthen principal broker

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

Donna Optiz broker

Randy Hoffine principal broker

Cute bungalow 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!

V I N TA G E C OT TA G E !

1903 COLONIAL!

MLS# 13342142

MLS# 13464515 385 S. 10th, Coos Bay Great investment or starter home next to Blossom Gulch Elementary. 945 sqft. with large windows for lots of natural light. Walk to Mingus Park and shopping.

1855 McPherson, North Bend Solid old 2 story colonial next to the North Bend post office. Has original wood flooring, bay view and backyard. Would make a great professional office.

$149,900

$94,000

$129,000

E X T R E M E P OT E N T I A L !

N I C E LY U P DAT E D !

L OT S O F S PA C E !

Oregon Bay Properties, LLC is pleased to welcome

SANDI BROWN to our team of professionals. Stop in or call Sandi for all your real estate sales needs. Cell: 541.217.9538 E-mail: SandiBrown@charter.net

MLS# 13115340 63690 Harriet Rd., Coos Bay 3 bedroom, 2 bath home on large Bunker Hill lot. 720 sq.ft. daylight basement. Really nice roomy home with great views from upstairs. You need to see the inside on this one!

$129,900

MLS# 13279660

MLS# 13235498

654 N. Morrison, Coos Bay

1675 Woodland Dr., Coos Bay

Nice family home near area of newer homes. Nicely remodeled with oak kitchen cabinets and vinyl siding. Also features an extra deep garage and bath with Jacuzzi tub. Has a large attic for storage or can be more living space.

Large home with hardwood floors, plenty of space, storage with a covered patio off daylight basement, fenced backyard and deck off of main level. Garage. Great location near North Bend Medical Center. Heat pump. Creek in backyard. Lots of trees in backyard. Must see to appreciate

$143,000

$199,900

Over $3.5 Million Dollars in Properties SOLD in November 2013! E.L. Edwards Can Sell Yours, Too!

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

OREGON BAY PROPERTIES, LLC 1992 Sherman Ave., North Bend Office: 541.808.2010 • Info@OBPRE.com See all our listings & available rental properties at www.OregonBayProperties.com

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 !


C4•The World • Saturday, November 23,2013

Header

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

Christian Science

Grace International

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.”

541-751-9059

Baptist

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

Jewish

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”

Shabbat Service

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

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

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

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

Church of God

Pastor J. L. Coffey

(Clevland, Tenn.)

2080 Marion Ave., North Bend, 541-756-6544 Sunday School....................................................9:45 am Sunday Worship Service...................11:00 am & 6:00 pm Wednesday SAFE Addiction Recovery Program......6:30 pm Wednesday Bible Study........................................7:00 pm SOUTHERN BAPTIST

This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!

Lutheran

NORTH BEND CHURCH OF GOD

CHRIST LUTHERAN CHURCH & SCHOOL

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

Lutheran Church - Missouri Synod

“Building People Through Biblical Values”

1835 N. 15th, Coos Bay • 541-267-3851 Pastor Quintin Cundiff

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

www.clcs-cb.org

“A Christ Centered, Biblically Based, Family Oriented, Dynamic Fellowship” (1 block off Newmark behind Boynton Park)

www.sbcnb.org David Woodruff, Sr. Pastor - Tim Young, Adult & Family Ministries Josh Kintigh, Youth & Children, Brenda Langlie, Children’s Director Sunday School......................................................................... .9:00 am & 10:30 am Sunday Worship..........................................................................9:00 am& 10:30 am Wednesday Awana.........................................................................................6:30 pm

Catholic

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 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

FA I T H L U T H E R A N C H U R C H Evangelical Lutheran Church in America 2741 Sherman Ave., North Bend Pastor Sue Seiffert - 541-756-4035

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

1290 Thompson Rd., Coos Bay (5 Blocks East of Hospital)

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

(West off Broadway)

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

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

357 S. 6th St.

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

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

This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!

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

Pastors Sharron Kay & Jim Womack

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, N. BEND 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

This could be your church information. CALL VALERIE TODAY!

Come

Worship With Us

Pastor Jon Strasman - 541-267-2347

WORSHIP HOURS 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)

4th & Highland, Coos Bay 541-269-5829 Rev. Stephen A. Tyson, Rector

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

Seventh-day Adventist Church Methodist

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

Handicapped Accessible

123 Ocean Blvd. • 541-267-4410 • www.coosbayumc.org

Open hearts, open minds, open doors • Childcare Available

Unitarian Universalist

Episcopal E M M A N U E L E P I S C O PA L C H U R C H

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

T H E S A LV A T I O N A R M Y GLORIA DEI LUTHERAN ELCA

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

Presbyterian

Pastor: Ron Joling • 541-396-4183

S K Y L I N E BA P T I S T C H U R C H 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 www.firstbaptistnb.org

For more info call 541-266-0470 www.mayimshalom.org

Pastor Ivan Sharp

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. )

541-756-6959

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

SCHEDULE

DIVERSE BELIEFS - ONE FELLOWSHIP Liberal Religious Organization

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

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

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

Foursquare

Nazarene

Unity Worldwide Ministries

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

U N I T Y B Y T H E B AY

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

“Honoring diversity and the many paths to God. A spiritual community to come home to...”

B AY A R E A F O U R S Q U A R E C H U R C H 466 Donnelly (across from the new Coos Bay Fire Station) Glorifying, Proclaiming and Showing Christ to all Pastors: David & Marilyn Scanlon

(541) 269-1821 Sunday School..... (All ages through Adult)..................................9:00 am - 9:45 am Sunday Worship.....(Nursery & Children’s Church Provided).........................10:00 am We also have small group ministries meeting throughout the week. E-mail: Ba4@ba4.org Website: www.ba4.org

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

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

541-266-7335 for more information and childcare arrangements

Sunday Celebration Service - 10 am 2100 Union ~ North Bend • 541-751-1633 Office/Bookstore M-W-F 10 - 2

Call Yellow Cab for a $1 (each way) ride to Unity By The Bay.


Tipping for salon services should not be guilt-driven

DILBERT

Dear Mary: Do you tip a hairdresser if that person also owns the salon? I go to a shop where the owners provide services. I have always debated whether to give them a tip. What do you think?— Mary V. D e a r M a r y V. : My etiquette sources still give the conventional response to tip a hairdresser unless that person is the owner of the busin e s s . However, EVERYDAY CHEAPSKATE itunclear isif t h i s applies if t h a t owner also prov i d e s services a s opposed to superMary vising Hunt and running the business. I must admit this is a ticklish situation, especially if you have been tipping these folks in the past. If you were to stop suddenly, you might get less than satisfactory service in the future. My suggestion is that you decide for yourself why you tip any service person. If it’s to reward a job well done, and that’s what you’re receiving from these folks, a tip is likely in order. As a general rule, don’t ever feel compelled to tip out of guilt. Set your own standards based on what you think is right, and then stick by them. Dear Mary: I sure hope you can help me. I’m at the end of my rope with the floor of our fiberglass shower. It’s stained and gross. I’ve wasted a lot of money on fiberglass cleaners, but nothing works. I cannot afford to replace the shower, which is in excellent functional condition. Any suggestions? — Roy M. Dear Roy: Sounds like it’s time to bring out the big artillery. Make a trip to the grocery store for Twenty Mule Team Borax (you’ll find it in the laundry aisle) and on the way home, stop at the home improvement store for FINE drywall sandpaper (it’s not really sandpaper, it looks more like window screening and is sometimes called a drywall sponge). Mix 1 cup borax and 3 cups baking soda into a scouring powder. Dampen the floor of the shower, sprinkle on the powder generously and then scrub the floor with the drywall sandpaper as you would a sponge. Rinse and repeat as necessary. Caution: This is for otherwise hopeless situations and textured fiberglass tub and shower floors, not smooth fiberglass surfaces. D e a r M a r y : For many years, I’ve been darning socks and hose. I know it must sound old fashioned to you, but the hose I wear are expensive and I like to make them last a long time. I have a problem. The store where I have purchased darning thread for many years has stopped carrying it. Now I cannot find it anywhere. I sure hope you can help me.— Bertha Dear Bertha: What I know about darning could fit into a thimble with room to spare, but I do know where to find that thread. The Knit Shop in Eugene, Oregon carries 23 colors of your darning thread for $3 per card. You can order from their very nice website at knit-shop.com (search “darning thread”) or call (541) 434-0430 to order by phone. Sure hope that keeps you darning for many more years. Mary invites questions at mary@everydaycheapskate.c 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. Mary Hunt is of the founder www.DebtProofLiving.com, a personal finance member website and the author of “7 Money Rules for Life,” released in 2012. To find out more about Mary and read her past columns, please visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.

FRANK AND ERNEST

Saturday, November 23,2013 • The World • C5

THE BORN LOSER

ZITS

CLASSIC PEANUTS

THE FAMILY CIRCUS

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

ROSE IS ROSE

LUANN

GRIZZWELLS

MODERATELY CONFUSED

KIT ’N’ CARLYLE

HERMAN


C6• The World • Saturday, November 23,2013

Classifieds Theworldlink.com/classifieds

Employment FREE 200 $5.00

208 Education $7.00 Reedsport School District is accepting applications for a part-time data collections clerk. Classified applications are available at 100 Ranch Rd. Reedsport, OR 97467 or at www.reedsport.k12.or.us or call 271-3656. Vacancy closes at 4:30 p.m. on December 3, 2013. EOE

211 Health Care CARE PROVIDER, medication experience a plus. 3 to 4 days weekly. Harmony Estates Care Center, 541-404-1825, Bandon.

RN - $5000 Hiring Bonus RN’s - Med/Surg: 1- Full-time/Day Shift 1- Full-time/Night Shift Southern Coos Hospital in peaceful Bandon, OR Great work environment, wages, benefits Also: Per Diem RN’s needed in ED and Med/Surg hrsupport@southerncoos.org 541-347-4515 EOE; Tobacco Free; Vet Pref

213 General

The City of Astoria has an opening for $12.00 a

Wastewater Treatment $12.00 Plant Operator $17.00 with a monthly salary range of $3,449 to $4,192. To apply or to obtain further information please go to the City’s application website at http://astoria.iapplicants.com If you are unable to complete the application, you may contact the City’s Human Resources Department by calling (503)325-5824 for a paper application.

needed in the Coos Bay area with South Coast Head Start, a part of Oregon Coast Community Action. For more information go to our website at www.orcca.us or call 541-888-3717. Closing 11/25/13 or until filled. EOE

215 Sales Digital Sales Consultant

Elkton area. Starts 1st wk of Dec. Will last 6-8 wks $10/hr

Exp’d Millwrights Needed Willing to travel. $18/hr+per diem+travel costs

www.expressroseburg.com 541-673-3332

Rent a Hair/Nail or Massage room for $25 a day at Vicki G Day Spa. Contact Courtney 541-297-2633

Seasonal Inserter 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.

541-267-6278

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

Notices 400

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.

506 Manufactured

601 Apartments

604 Homes Unfurnished Coquille: 3 bed, 1 bath, rural, close to town, clean. Wood and electric heat. No smoking. $750/mo plus $750 cleaning deposit. 541-290-3113 3 bed 1 bath w/ detached garage and Boat house on N. Ten Mile lake. $700 plus Dep. 541-759-2958

COOS BAY PUBLIC ESTATE AUCTION

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?  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

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

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.

Care Giving 225 227 Elderly Care

Previews: Fri. Nov. 22 - noon–7 pm Sat. Nov. 23 - noon–6 pm Sun. Nov. 24 - 11 am–1 pm

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Some Highlights. . .

• Firearms • Military Collectibles • Fine Jewelry • Coins & Bullion • Sterling Silver • Fine China • Tools • 22 ft. Cabin Cruiser Boat • Tractor • Fishing Equip • Collectibles • Quality Furniture, Dining Room Sets, Armoires, China Cabinets, Dressers, Desks, Recliners, Easy Chairs, Sofas, Bookcases & more • Electronics • Much, much more!

Reedsport, Umpqua Mobile Villa Sp. 44. Nice 14x60 Mobile Home. All appliances, Carport, Storage shed & Shop. $12,500 OWC, easy terms. 541-217-4018

Rentals 600 601 Apartments 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

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Come in to preview as we prepare for the auction! • Always open to the public Tues - Sat, 11am-5pm • See website for Photos & Catalog!

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ • Cash, Credit Cards, Cks. w/ID.

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

APARTMENTS AVAILABLE Sleeping Room C.B. $195. Small Studio C.B. $350. Studio N.B. $425. Large 1 Bedroom C.B. $495. 3 Bedroom House C.B. $850. Call for info.

541-297-4834 Willett Investment Properties

(Hwy. 101 So.), (aft hrs)

403 Found 5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! LOOK FOR NEW SPECIALS COMING DECEMBER 2nd.

COOS BAY 2 bdrm apartment. Hurry!! This dazzling apt. won’t last long. Spacious, W/D hookup. Your own carport and lawn mowed by landlord. Very clean, quiet, friendly neighbors and staff. Drive in and look. 1705 Newmark #7. Manager on site. Sorry, no pets. No indoor smoking. 541-888-6078 before 9 pm.

Ocean Winds Apartments. Brookings newest low income housing has 2 bedroom units available December 15th. Call 541-479-2112. EHO. Rural development/lihtc. Income limits apply

5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! LOOK FOR NEW SPECIALS COMING DECEMBER 2nd.

MOVING SALE: Oak secretary desk/ chair $100, redwood bench $25, patio furniture $150. Call 541-260-8665 for info & pricing. MOVING SALE: Round oak table $50, oak china cabinets $75 ea, cedar coffee table $50, oak TV cabinet $50. Call 541-260-8665 for info & pricing.

Sale:

SUN. NOV. 24, 2013 @ 1:00 PM

701 Furniture

For Sale: Full size light brown feather Quiet One Bedroom Apt. Near $35.00 down couch $1000 new, sacrifice Coos Bay Post Office $15.00 $400. 541-260-0949 Ground floor - no steps. shower $15.00 $45.00 laundry room w/ washer/dryer included. Covered single car car$20.00 port parking at front door. water & $55.00 garbage paid alley access 732 S. 5th $525 per Mo. $500 Dep. Call 541-294-7740 $59.95

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

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.

Sales Account Executive EARN HOLIDAY $$ Production Workers Needed

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

402 Auctions

If interested in this exciting opportunity, please apply online at www.lee.net/careers.

Enrollment/Family Engagement Specialist

Homes for Sale Value504Ads

306 Jobs Wanted

213 General

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. 2 bed in Coos Bay$695 Mo. 3 bed 2 bth in Coos Bay w/ view of bay for $1200mo. JoAnn Hansen Realty 541-269-5858 2 BEDROOM 1 BATH AVAILABLE NOW New remodel. Deck, $750 2 BEDROOM 1 BATH AVAILABLE 12/05. Double Garage $775.

Oak chest drawers $175, Matching chest drawers $65, 2 drawers round library tables $60, Lazy boy recliner $55. Love Seat $40. 541-290-3794

5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! LOOK FOR NEW SPECIALS COMING DECEMBER 2nd.

704 Musical Instruments

Both Have: Great View Dunes/Bay, Water paid, Large Yard, Pet nego. w/lease, NB Call 541-267-2508

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 5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! LOOK FOR NEW SPECIALS COMING DECEMBER 2nd.

Other Stuff 700

LOWREY ORGAN Works Great - We are down sizing. $100. OBO 541-404-8667

707 Tools MOVING SALE: Alum extension ladder $100, Stihl chainsaw $300. Call 541-260-8665 for info & pricing.

710 Miscellaneous MOVING SALE: Troy-Bilt generator $300, Radio Flyer wagon $25, stereo equipment $150. Call 541-260-8665 for info & pricing. For Sale: bag less Eureka easy clean light-weight vacuum; like new!! Call 541-271-0508 in Reedsport. $25. obo

WOOD PALLETS $4.00 Each or Make Offer. Call 541-756-5123.

Services 425 428 Housekeeping I do housecleaning. I am honest, hardworking, reliable, and efficient. $12.50 w/ 2 Hr. Minimum. CB/ NB areas. Please call 541-217-0819.

Real Estate 500 501 Commercial PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitations or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

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

504 Homes for Sale Business 300

Reduced to Sell!!

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

$145,000 3854 Vista Dr. 3 bdm. 1/3 Acre! Huge fenced backyard. Call 541-756-8196

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 23,2013 • The World • C7

710 Miscellaneous Like new!! Eureka easy clean light-weight bagless vacuum.15’ cord; model 160 series; . 541-271-0508; Reedsport $25.00 obo WANTED: All or any unwanted scrap metal items whatsoever. Free pick-up. Open 7 days. 541-297-0271.

Recreation/ Sports 725 726 Biking 3 Bike Bicycle Rack. Fits in a 2 inch receiver hitch. $40. Call 541-297-3466 Cannondale R400 Racing Bicycle, in immaculate condition. $495.00 541-267-0770

Two Yakima bike racks accommodate any roofrack, $125, Rugged MountainSmith backpack, $120, special holiday prices. 541-297-8102 obo

Your daily classifieds are ON-LINE AT www.theworldlink.com

734 Misc. Goods GUN SHOW North Bend Nov.30 & Dec. 01, 2013 North Bend Community Center, 2222 Broadway, NB. Buy-Sell-Trade. Sat. 9am-4pm, Sun.10am-3pm. Admission $5.00. 12 and under free. Info 541-347-2120

Market Place 750 753 Bazaars 35th Annual Holiday Bazaar at Holy Redeemer Church, 2250 16th, North Bend. Friday, Dec. 6th and Saturday Dec. 7th from 9am to 7pm. Handcrafted items and gifts, Santa’s Village for Children. Lunch available from 11am to 2 pm and Dinner from 4:30pm to 7pm.

St. Monica Parish Holiday Craft Fair Saturday 12/07/2013 Hours: 9 AM - 4 PM in the Church Hall 357 S. 6th Street Coos Bay

754 Garage Sales 5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! LOOK FOR NEW SPECIALS COMING DECEMBER 2nd.

776 Appliances

909 Misc. Auto

For Sale: Electric Stove. Works good and is in good condition. $50. Call 541-759-4732

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

$5,990 2004 Buick LeSabre V6, Auto, Well Equipped #14031A/1626431

Clothes, Furniture & Misc..Fri. & Sat 9:am - 3:pm Nov. 22 & 23rd 2648 State St. North Bend: INDOOR Moving Sale. Moving out of the State. 1923 Broadway, behind North Bend 7-11. Thurs/Fri/Sat. 9-4ish. Everything must go! Prices Negotiable. PICC-A-DILLY Flea Market: Fairgrounds, Eugene. THIS SAT. & SUN., Nov. 23 & 24, 10 - 4. 541-683-5589.

756 Wood/Heating

IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF COOS

NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS

790 Memorabilia FOR SALE: JFK Collectors. Books, Magazines, Newspapers “The torch is passed”. Call 541-269-0601

$6,990 2001 Volkswagen Passat 4 Motion, Wagon, Well Equipped #13221A/129632

Pets/Animals 800

$7,990 2006 Honda Pilot SE V6, Auto, Sharp. #13211A/218032

802 Cats Found: Friendly Black Persian cat. Has been a stray for a month. Call Kohls Cat House. 541-294-3876

The very best SEASONED HARDWOOD, no green wood. $210 cord, includes delivery. 4x4x8. 541-751-0766.

$8,990 2000 Nissan Frontier Crew Cab, V6, Auto, Well Equipped. #14006B/218437

Kohl’s Cat House Lakeside: Hand crafted fall and Xmas sale. 450 Rugh Lane. Nov.22, 23 and 24. 9-4pm

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON

Case # 13 PB 0265

NORTH BEND:

Special - Last Chance Yard Sale

Legals 100

HONDA WORLD

Adoptions on site. 541-294-3876

$17,990 2009 Honda Accord EXL 4 Cyl, 35K Miles, Leather, Moonroof, 1 Owner. #B3425/216329

803 Dogs

In the Matter of the Estate of KATHLEEN MARY ANSBRO Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that JACQUELINE M. MASHBURN has been appointed and qualified as Personal Representative of said estate. All person having claims against said estate are hereby required to present the same, with proper vouchers, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice to the Personal Representative at the office GORDON A. JOELSON, P.C., 243 W. Commercial, Coos Bay, Oregon 97420, or they may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the Court, the Personal Representative, or the attorney for the Personal Representative. _________________________ Gordon A. Joelson, OSB 70072 Attorney for Personal Representative 243 W. Commercial Coos Bay, OR 97420 541-269-5566 PUBLISHED: The World- November 16, 23 and 30, 2013 (ID-20242613)

$19,990 2007 Honda CRV EXL Moonroof, Auto, Low Miles, Leather, 4x4. #13276A/076452

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COOS Case No. 13PB0282 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS

AKC german shepard puppies. 2 males, 1 female, www.facebook.com/Angels.Guardians .Puppies. $500 541-260-0013

5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! LOOK FOR NEW SPECIALS COMING DECEMBER 2nd.

In the Matter of the Estate of

$22,990 2008 Toyota Tacoma 4x4, Access Cab, 4 cyl, 5 Speed, 9K Miles, 1 Owner. #B3423/018329

$22,990 2004 GMC 2500 HD 4x4 Ext Cab 1 Owner, Duramax Diesel, SLE, Low Miles. #B3397A/218312

1350 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay

HondaWorld.com 541-888-5588 • 1-800-634-1054

911 RV/Motor Homes 1977 10 Ft. pickup camper. $800. Call 541-808-4278

CHARLOTTE HUBBARD, Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Nancy Pacheo has been appointed personal representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the attorney for the personal representative Jacques P. DePlois, P.O. Box 3159, Coos Bay, Oregon 97420, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative, or the attorney for the personal representative. Dated and first published November 23, 2013. Jacques P. DePlois, Attorney for Personal Representative P.O. Box 3159 Coos Bay, OR 97420 (541) 888-6338

Shih Tzu puppies mixed with minature poodle. 2 Females, 2 Males. $350-$400. Call Areli for more details: 541-260-4478

30 ‘ super clean in excellent mechanical condition. Extras. 100K miles. $11,500 541-266-9134 13.00

PUBLISHED: The World- November 23, 30 and December 07, 2013 (ID-20243025) IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE OF OREGON

808 Pet Care

918 Vans

Pet Cremation 541-267-3131

FOR THE COUNTY OF COOS PROBATE DEPARTMENT Case No.: 10PB0075 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS In the matter of the Estate of: MARJORIE JOAN REEVES,

901 ATVs

Decedent.

5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! LOOK FOR NEW SPECIALS COMING DECEMBER 2nd.

2006 FORD E250 Cargo Van $2200. New tires. Contact Cindy at 541-269-1222 ext. 248

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed personal representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned personal representative at P.O. Box 1006, North Bend, Oregon 97459, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative, or the attorneys for the personal representative, Stebbins Coffey & Collins, P.O. Box 1006, North Bend, Oregon 97459.

Your daily classifieds are ON-LINE AT

Dated and first published November 23, 2013.

www.theworldlink.com

MARK DEAN REEVES, Personal Representative

BRIDGE Most of my columns are clear-cut. This one is much less so. However, many years ago, my then partner, David Greenwood, and I discussed grand slams. These are major point winners ... and losers. We knew that most authorities recommend leading a trump against a grand. It is assumed that a pair will not bid seven unless its trump suit is solid. So, to avoid giving away a trick, a trump lead has to be safe. We decided that we could cash in on this. We agreed to bid seven if we

knew the only missing key-card was the trump queen. Then, if the lead was a trump, it would pick up the queen for us; if the lead was from a side suit, we would play the opening leader for the trump queen. We went three for three, and this was playing against internationals, not beginners. (We were using an early form of Roman Key-Card Blackwood called Byzantine Blackwood, when we could find out about the trump king and queen.) The declarer in today’s deal would have benefited from joining our discussion. South opened with a weak two-bid. North used Blackwood, then jumped to seven diamonds. (Yes, he might have bid seven no-trump.) West led the heart jack. South knew that with nine trumps, the odds favored playing out the ace and king. So, he won with his heart queen, played a trump to dummy’s king, and returned the diamond 10 toward his ace — unlucky. You, though, will know to finesse through West. And if you believe in this theory, you will finesse on the first round, in case West has all four trumps!

PUBLISHED: The World- November 23, 30 and December 07, 2013 (ID-20243175) A public sale will be held on Friday, December 6th 2013 @ 10:00 am at the Bay Area Store and Lock Storage Units located on Lockhart in Coos Bay. Grand Mgmt. 541-269-5561 Nathan Martin……Unit #23 Donald Pitassi……..Unit #28 Michael Land……..Unit #42 Tina Murch………Unit #43 PUBLISHED: The World- November 23 and 30, 2013 (ID-20243160)

O

UTSMART YOUR COMPETITION

!

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

541-269-1222 Ext. 269 for details


C8•TheWorld • Saturday, November 23,2013

Modern brakes are largely unaffected by water CAR

TALK

TOM AND RAY MAGLIOZZI

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 2013 Home and living conditions should be your focus this year. Add to your comfort and share your space with people who contribute to your happiness. Open-mindedness will lead to knowledge and skills that will encourage you to strive to acquire a better position. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Money matters may limit what you can and cannot do. You are best to take care of your debts before you take on more responsibility. Don’t let emotions influence negotiations. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Send out your resume or set up a plan that will help you earn more money. An investment must not be allowed to limit your cash flow. Protect your interests and your possessions. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Keep a close watch over what transpires around you. Someone will try to limit your chance to follow your dream. Let your heart lead the way and impulses take over. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Get together with old friends or colleagues. The discussions that unfold will help you make choices that will improve your financial and personal situation. Romance is favored. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Restlessness will take over if you aren’t busy. Get out of the house and

Dear Tom and Ray: I recently finished driver’s ed, and in it, they told us that when we drive through puddles, our brakes get wet, which is true. Their solution to this was to lightly press the brake pedal while still holding down the accelerator. But when I told my dad this, he said they were wrong, and that doing so would just wear out the brakes. Which is true? — Katie TOM: Your dad is right in

this case, Katie. So give him a hug and let him revel in his correctness. I can tell you from personal experience that dads need to bask in this sort of occasional success. RAY: Back in the old days — like, 1970s and earlier — almost all cars used drum brakes. If you went through a deep puddle with drum brakes, water could get between the brake shoes and the drums, and “lubricate” the brakes.

TOM: And like the soles of your own shoes, brakes are NOT something you ever want lubricated. RAY: So, as a result, very wet drum brakes often would fail. Back then, the advice was to use the brakes immediately after driving through a puddle — repeatedly, if necessary, to create friction and heat them up so the water would vaporize and your brakes would work again. TOM: But that was 40

years ago. Now, all cars use disc brakes, which are pretty much unaffected by water. R A Y : Some lower-end models still use drum brakes on the rear wheels to save money. But since the majority of the braking is done by a car’s front brakes, even those cars don’t seem to have issues with puddles anymore. TOM: So if you have a car with drum brakes in the rear — or don’t know if you do — it’s not a bad idea to check

do whatever makes you feel good or adds to your skills or confidence. Mingle and have fun. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Participate, take action and do the things that enhance your relationships with key people in your life. Refuse to let an emotional situation ruin your day. Live, love and laugh. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — A change in the way you do things or the people you hang out with will give you an idea of what can be accomplished. Home improvements will be a good place to start. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — With a little extra effort and physical force, you will receive recognition and good fortune. There are profits to be made, and unique contributions will boost your reputation. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Walk away from trouble. You will benefit far more from doing what works for you and letting others fend for themselves. An opportunity will develop through a secret connection. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Attend an event that is geared toward a personal interest. Discuss plans that include travel or positive lifestyle changes. Unique offers will capture your attention. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Nurture and improve personal relationships. Offer help or compromise in a situation that requires keeping the peace to avoid a costly casualty. Put love first. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Travel plans or taking part in a challenge or physical activity will add to your pleasure. Endorse an unusual,

but clever, plan that will improve your current living arrangements.

Don’t sit still waiting for someone else to make a move. Take control of a situation you face, and you will make interesting discoveries that result in personal benefits. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Nurture an important relationship with diplomacy and patience. Listen to what’s said and respond honestly. Emotional misrepresentation and arguments will not solve a personal dilemma. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Don’t feel pressured because someone wants to make an unexpected change. Continue along a safe and comfortable route that shows personal promise and financial safety. Romance will improve your evening. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Expect demands, but don’t let anything stop you from taking part in or attending something you’ve been planning. Make a couple of adjustments, and you should be good to go. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — A serious look at someone or something from your past will bring you up to speed, helping you move forward without regret. A romantic evening should be planned. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Helping others will make you feel good as long as you don’t overdo it or let anyone take you for granted. Complete the jobs that pay before you get involved in freebies. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Expand your interests and your friendships. The people you interact with now will give you plenty in return. Focus on making your surroundings more conducive to reaching your cre-

ative desires.

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2013 Make personal changes that will bring you greater comfort, confidence and peace of mind. Not everyone will be happy with the choices you make, but if you don’t follow your heart, you will be living a lie. Speak up and prepare to do what’s best for you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Avoid conflicts. Put more effort into family matters and taking care of responsibilities. A change of heart will be based on secret information. Don’t share personal opinions. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — There is plenty to accomplish. Set your goals high and be persistent in your pursuits. Don’t let anyone guilt you into lending or making a donation. Charity begins at home. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Play by the rules and stick to a budget or plan if you don’t want to be subjected to discord or end up in a compromising position. Listen carefully and do what’s necessary. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — False information will surface and must be sorted out quickly before someone gets the wrong impression. Offer what you can, but make sure you take care of your personal situation first. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Double-check what you are getting for your money before making an impulsive purchase or financial decision. Minor ailments will be due to stress and poor choices. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) —

TUESDAY, NOV. 26, 2013 Learning, exploring and working hard to get ahead will help to alleviate some of the personal trials and tribulations you face this year. Don’t lose sight of your professional and financial goals. Success is your savior. Strive for perfection. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Take part in competitive activities or get into a fitness regime or healthier lifestyle. Using up excess energy can help defuse an unnecessarily disruptive no-win situation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — An interesting means to make more cash will be made available. Take on responsibilities and show off your talent. Your services will be in demand, and a unique opening will be offered. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Emotional encounters will escalate. Gather your thoughts and take a back seat until you feel you have a better idea how to handle what’s happening. Don’t make a promise you cannot keep. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Reach deep within and revisit past encounters, and it will bring back a mishap that still stands between you and success.Turn a wrong into a right and keep moving forward. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Self-improvement will be the name of the game. Pick up skills or research something that will help you advance. Keep life simple and stay within a set budget. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) —

your brakes after you drive through a particularly deep puddle, just to reassure yourself. But you do that by softly tapping on the brake pedal for half a second, with your foot off the accelerator. You should be able to confirm instantly that they’re working fine from the reaction of the car. RAY: So you got a piece of outdated advice from that driver’s ed instructor, Katie. The victory goes to Daddio.

Do for others, and you will be given the green light to move forward. Romance and communication will bring you to an agreement that has a positive influence on your life. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Tend to unfinished personal paperwork. It’s important to be up to date if you don’t want to run into a conflict with someone in an authoritative position. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Only agree to what’s reasonable. Not everyone will have your best interest at heart. Say what’s on your mind and make fair suggestions. Negotiate, and you will win. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — You’ll face opposition if you stick around home. Get together with someone who doesn’t judge you or put demands on your time. A suggestion made will help you regain your confidence. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Use an emotional situation to your advantage. Your ability to manipulate a situation using your expertise, knowledge and keen perception will help you get your way. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Keep up to date on personal issues. Healthy financial habits and sticking to set plans will ensure that you are able to make do and come through with what you have signed up for. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Express your concerns and show interest in people you feel are onto something lucrative. Turn your residence into a workplace and develop what you feel can bring in extra cash.

HWY 101 - 2001 N. BAYSHORE DR. • 1-877-251-3017 • WWW.COOSBAYTOYOTA.COM


D2•The World • Saturday, November 23,2013


Saturday, November 23,2013 • The World • D3

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D4 •The World • Saturday, November 23,2013

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

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November 24, 2013 8:00

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November 26, 2013 8:00

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November 28, 2013 8:00

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Bill Cosby: Far From Finished: The veteran actor, comedian, activist and educator returns to his stand-up roots for his first televised comedy special in 30 years. He mines subjects he knows well, including parenthood, marriage, and the difference between spouses and friends. Sunday 8 p.m. on KOAC Carol Burnett:The Mark Twain Prize: Former co-stars Tim Conway and Vicki Lawrence, fellow funny ladies Tina Fey and Amy Poehler, and old pal Julie Andrews are among the stars coming out to pay tribute to the great Carol Burnett as she becomes the 16th recipient of the prestigious humor prize.

The Originals: Rebekah (Claire Holt) seeks Father Kieran’s (Todd Stashwick) help with a difficult decision. Elijah (Daniel Gillies) deals with the aftermath of his falling-out with Klaus (Joseph Morgan). Hayley (Phoebe Tonkin) is drawn to a mysterious figure with answers about her past. Cami (Leah Pipes) comes across a cryptic message. Marcel (Charles Michael Davis) uncovers some disturbing information about Klaus in the new episode “The River in Reverse.” Wednesday 9 p.m. on KEZI

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

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A Charlie Brown Thanksgiving: In this 1973 animated special, the pressure is on for Charlie Brown after pushy Peppermint Patty decides she and the gang will have Thanksgiving dinner at “Chuck’s” house, First, though, he has to submit to a mortifying ritual of fall: Lucy yanking the football away just as he tries to kick it. Still, everything ends happily as the gang gathers around a pingpong table for an unusual feast prepared by Snoopy and Woodstock.

Garth Brooks, Live From Las Vegas: The country singer wraps up a three-year engagement at the Wynn Las Vegas with this final performance. He takes the audience on a journey through the music that’s influenced his work and the musicians who made it — from Merle Haggard to Otis Redding, James Taylor, and Simon and Garfunkel.

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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 Elvis Has Left the Building (2004) (CC) ›› Garbo Talks (1984) Anne Bancroft. King of the Wind Ent Insider The Voice The top eight artists perform. ’ (:01) The Blacklist News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang The Voice The top eight artists perform. ’ (:01) The Blacklist News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow Oregon Experience Eye on the 60s: Iconic Peace Fox News Mod Fam Almost Human (N) 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 Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping (5:30) Next of Kin ››› X-Men (2000, Action) Hugh Jackman. (CC) (:31) ››› X-Men (2000) (CC) Real Housewives Real Housewives Vanderpump Rules Real Housewives Vanderpump Rules Car Car Mad Money 60 Minutes on CNBC Car Car Paid Cook Colbert Daily Futurama Futurama South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk Daily Colbert Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud Fast N’ Loud (N) ’ Fast N’ Loud (CC) Fast N’ Loud (CC) Good Good ›››› Toy Story (1995) ’ Dog Good Phineas Dog Austin E! News (N) Kardashian Fashion Police (N) Fashion Police Chelsea E! News NFL Football: 49ers at Redskins SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) NFL PrimeTime (N) SportsCenter (N) ›› Richie Rich’s Christmas Wish (1998) ›› Richie Rich (1994) Macaulay Culkin. The 700 Club (CC) Guy’s Games Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners College Basketball FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (6:00) ››› Avatar (2009) Sam Worthington. ››› Avatar (2009) Sam Worthington. ›› Predators (2010) Adrien Brody. (CC) ›› Kiss of the Dragon (2001) Jet Li. (CC) Street Fighter (:10) ›› Promised Land (2012) ’ (CC) Toxic Hot Seat (N) ’ (CC) Sarah Silverman: We Getting Love It or List It Love It or List It Love It or List It (N) Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It (6:00) The Bible The Bible (CC) Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Recipe for Christmas The Road to Christmas (2006) (CC) ››› The Christmas Hope (2009) (CC) Hockey NHL English Prem. Premier League Manchester Mondays Costas Tonight Dora... Sponge. Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Basketball UC Riverside at Seattle. College Football Arizona State at UCLA. (Taped) (6:00) ››› Troy (2004) Brad Pitt. (CC) ›› Hulk (2003, Fantasy) Eric Bana, Jennifer Connelly. The 8-Limbed Boy Born Schizophrenic Born Schizophrenic The Town That Born Schizophrenic Major Crimes (CC) Major Crimes (CC) Major Crimes (N) (:01) Rizzoli & Isles (:01) Major Crimes Adven Regular Steven MAD (N) Regular Adven Cleveland American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy NCIS: Los Angeles WWE Monday Night RAW (N Same-day Tape) ’ (CC) (:05) Covert Affairs Funny Home Videos 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 (CC)

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Extra (N) Million. Middle Last Man Mod Fam Super Nashville ’ (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Survivor (N) (CC) Criminal Minds (N) CSI: Crime Scene News (N) Letterman ››› The Howling (1981) Dee Wallace. › Howling II: Your Sister Is a Werewolf ›› Trucks (1997) Ent Insider The Making of Saturday Night Live (N) ’ (CC) News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang The Making of Saturday Night Live (N) ’ (CC) News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Nature ’ Nature ’ Nature ’ The Lost Bird Project Fox News at 7 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 ››› Planes, Trains and Automobiles ’ Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Gone With the Wind ›››› Gone With the Wind (1939, Romance) Clark Gable, Vivien Leigh. (CC) Top Chef (CC) Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Styled to Rock (N) American Greed Mad Money Car Car American Greed Paid Paid Colbert Daily Key South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk Key Daily Colbert Yukon Men ’ (CC) Yukon Men ’ (CC) Last Frontier Bear Grylls: Last Frontier Good Good ››› Toy Story 3 (2010, Comedy) ’ (CC) Toy Story Austin Good Wander E! News (N) Fashion Police Total Divas The Soup Burning Chelsea E! News College Basketball SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Snoopy Bon Voyage Charlie Brown ››› A Boy Named Charlie Brown (1969) The 700 Club (CC) Restaurant: Im. Restaurant: Im. Restaurant Stakeout Restaurant: Im. On the Rocks The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Football Daily FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (5:30) Death Race ›› Green Lantern (2011, Action) Ryan Reynolds. ›› Green Lantern (2011) (6:30) ››› Cast Away (2000) (CC) FXM ››› The Curious Case of Benjamin Button (2008) (6:00) Dark Shadows Mike Tyson: Undisputed Truth 24/7 Boardwalk Empire Real Time, Bill Love It or List It Property Brothers Property Brothers Hunters Hunt Intl Property Brothers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers (N) Bible Secrets American Jungle Diary-Black ›› Tyler Perry’s Madea Goes to Jail (CC) ›› Madea’s Family Reunion (2006) (CC) NHL Overtime (N) NFL Turning Point FNIA NFL Turning Point FNIA NFL Turning Point ››› Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Basketball Heartland Poker World Poker Tour Hawks Sea College Football Paranormal Witness Paranormal Witness Paranormal Witness Haunted Highway Paranormal Witness Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Hoard-Buried Extreme Extreme Castle ’ (CC) Castle “Target” Castle “Hunt” Castle ’ Hawaii Five-0 (CC) Lego Star Lego Star Lego Star Uncle Regular Adven Cleveland American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy NCIS (CC) (DVS) NCIS “Berlin” ’ NCIS “Revenge” ’ NCIS “Double Blind” NCIS (CC) (DVS) Funny Home Videos 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 (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

Thursday 8 p.m. on KEZI

November 25, 2013 8:00

Wednesday 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

Oh, and it’s tomorrow. Gloria (Sofia Vergara) has her doubts about the new nanny. Claire and Haley (Julie Bowen, Sarah Hyland) bond, and Phil (Ty Burrell) gives Luke (Nolan Gould) advice about a girl he likes in “Best Men.”

Friday 9 p.m. on KCBY

Modern Family: Mitch and Cam’s (Jesse Tyler Ferguson, Eric Stonestreet) friend Sal (Elizabeth Banks) drops a triple bombshell on them in this episode. She’s getting married. She wants them in the wedding.

Mike & Molly: Susan Sarandon guest stars in this new episode as author JC Small, a hero of Molly’s (Melissa McCarthy) who gives the

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Extra (N) Million. Charlie Brown Mod Fam Lady Gaga & the Muppets’ News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Big Bang Millers Crazy Two Men (:01) Elementary ’ News (N) Letterman ››› This Is Spinal Tap (1984, Comedy) ›› Memories of Me (1988) Billy Crystal. Art School Con NFL Football News Paid Ent Dateline NBC (CC) News (N) Jay Leno NFL Football News Big Bang Big Bang Dateline NBC (CC) News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Art Beat Field Midsomer Murders Midsomer (:35) Father Brown Film Fox News at 7 The X Factor (CC) Glee (N) ’ News Arsenio Hall Two Men Anchors of Truth Revelation of Jesus Gospel Life To Table Talk Anchors of Truth Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ House “Big Baby” House ’ (CC) 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules ›› You Again (2010) Kristen Bell. ’ (CC) Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck Dynasty (CC) Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Godfather II ›››› The Godfather (1972, Crime Drama) Marlon Brando, Al Pacino. (CC) (6:30) ›› How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days ›› Legally Blonde (2001), Luke Wilson Something’s Amer. Greed Amer. Greed Amer. Greed Amer. Greed Paid Paid Jeff Dunham: Controlled Chaos Jeff Dunham: Spark of Insanity Jeff Dunham: Controlled Chaos Dunham Last Frontier Punkin Chunkin 2013 (N) ’ (CC) Last Frontier Punkin Chunkin 2013 Good Good ››› Despicable Me (2010) Phineas Good Dog ANT Farm Phineas (5:00) Mrs. Doubtfire Kardashians ›› Maid in Manhattan (2002) Chelsea Kardas Football SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Harry ››› Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (2009) Daniel Radcliffe. The 700 Club (CC) Chopped Chopped Chopped To Be Announced Restaurant Express College Football FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Kung Fu Panda 2 ››› Kung Fu Panda (2008, Comedy) ››› Kung Fu Panda 2 (2011, Comedy) X-Men FXM ›› X-Men Origins: Wolverine (2009) (CC) FXM ›› X-Men: The Last Stand Sport Identity Getting ››› Pitch Perfect (2012) Anna Kendrick. Ja’mie Real Sex ’ (CC) Property Brothers Property Brothers Property Brothers Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Swampsgiving 2 Pawn Pawn To Be Announced Walk-Remembr ›› The Switch (2010) Jennifer Aniston. ››› The Breakfast Club (1985) (CC) College Basketball: Battle 4 Atlantis Premier Match NFL Turning Point Adventure Sports Scooby-Doo 2 ››› Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs Friends Friends Friends Friends College Basketball Sea Hawks UFA UFA Brawl Call Brawl Call (6:00) ›› Die Another Day (2002, Action) ››› Casino Royale (2006, Action) Daniel Craig, Eva Green. (CC) Undercover Boss ’ Undercover Boss ’ Undercover Boss ’ Undercover Boss ’ Undercover Boss ’ Castle ’ Castle ’ Castle ’ Castle ’ Hawaii Five-0 (CC) Adven Adven Adven Adven Adven Adven Cleveland American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam (5:00) The Matrix Mother Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Big Bang Big Bang Ground Ground Conan (CC)

Tuesday 8 p.m. on CW30

Monday 9 p.m. on KCBY

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Extra (N) Million. S.H.I.E.L.D. (:01) Dancing With the Stars ’ (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Rudolph, Red-Nosed NCIS: Los Angeles Person of Interest News (N) Letterman ›› An Eye for an Eye (1981, Adventure) ›› The Mechanic (1972, Action) Charles Bronson. Ronin 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 The March ’ (CC) Frontline (N) (CC) Independent Lens Fox News Mod Fam Dads (N) Brooklyn New Girl Mindy News Arsenio Hall Two Men Gospel Journeys Revelation of Jesus Waves Bible Signs Mission ASI Video Presc. Dr. Phil ’ (CC) The Dr. Oz Show ’ Bones ’ (CC) Bones ’ (CC) 30 Rock Dish Nat. Seinfeld Rules The Originals (N) ’ Supernatural (N) ’ Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Jurassic Park III ›› RV (2006) Robin Williams. Premiere. ›› Miss Congeniality (2000) (CC) Real Housewives Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Shahs of Sunset (N) Shahs of Sunset Car Car Mad Money Car Car Car Car Paid Paid Colbert Daily Work. Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Brickle. Daily Colbert Moonshiners (CC) Moonshiners (N) ’ Moonshiners (N) ’ Porter Porter Moonshiners (CC) Good Luck Charlie ›››› Toy Story 2 (1999) ’ Wander Gravity Jessie ’ Dog Good E! News (N) Giuliana & Bill Tia & Tamera Total Divas Chelsea E! News College Basketball SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Christmas Bounty (2013) (:45) Christmas Bounty (2013, Comedy) Middle The 700 Club (CC) Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped Boxing FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Football Daily FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live Two Men Two Men ››› Wanted (2008, Action) James McAvoy. ››› Wanted (2008, Action) Dragonball: Evolution ››› Taken (2008) Liam Neeson. (CC) ›› Dragonball: Evolution (CC) FXM Mr. & Mrs. Smith ’ Real Time, Bill › Identity Thief (2013) Jason Bateman. ’ Boardwalk Empire Hunt Intl Hunters Income Property ’ Income Property (N) Hunters Hunt Intl House Hunters Reno Pawn Pawn Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Top Gear (CC) Swampsgiving 2 (N) The Real Story Will You Merry Me? A Very Merry Daughter of the Bride (2008) A Dad for Christmas (2006, Drama) (CC) Hockey NHL NHL Top 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 Football Kansas at Iowa State. (Taped) Fight Sports MMA Champ. Kickboxing Face Off: Naked Top 20 Countdown Naked Vegas Naked Vegas (N) Naked Vegas Medium Medium Little People, World Little People, World Couple Couple Little People, World Castle ’ (CC) Castle ’ Boston’s Finest Marshal Law: Texas (:01) Boston’s Finest Total Gumball Uncle Annoying Regular Adven Cleveland American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Signs Mother Mother 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 (CC)

Thursday Evening

Saturday 8 p.m. on COM

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Funny Home Videos 2013 American Music Awards Musical acts are honored. ’ (CC) 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 Crying Game NFL Football News (N) Local Life Minute Dateline NBC (CC) News McCarver NFL Football News Leverage (CC) The Closer (CC) News Big Bang Antiques Roadshow Carol Burnett: The Mark Twain Prize (N) ’ Masterpiece Classic “Downton Abbey” ’ Mother Mod Fam Simpsons Burgers Fam. Guy American News Two Men Minute Minute Table Talk Revelation of Jesus Revelation Spk Secrets Unseal Celebrating Life SAF3 ’ (CC) Dog Dog Alien File Alien File Burn Notice (CC) 30 Rock 30 Rock (6:00) Mask Maker Christmas at Water’s Edge (2004) (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. (6:00) I Am Legend The Walking Dead The Walking Dead (:01) Talking Dead The Walking Dead Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Thicker Than Water Housewives/Atl. Shahs of Sunset Amer. Greed 60 Minutes on CNBC Death: It’s a Living Amer. Greed Paid Paid Bill Cosby: Far From Finished Kevin Hart: Laugh Tosh.0 Key South Pk South Pk South Pk Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Last Frontier Yukon Men (N) ’ Last Frontier Sofia the First (N) ’ Liv-Mad. Austin Dog Jessie ’ Good Jessie ’ Dog ANT Farm Live From the Red Total Divas Total Divas Total Divas (N) The Drama Queen MLS Soccer SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (CC) ›› Fred Claus (2007) Vince Vaughn, Paul Giamatti. ›› Fred Claus (2007) Vince Vaughn, Paul Giamatti. Thanksgiving Live Guy’s Games Restaurant Express On the Rocks (N) Restaurant: Im. The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) (Live) (CC) FOX Sports Live (CC) FOX Sports Live Kung Fu Panda ››› Kung Fu Panda 2 (2011) Premiere. (:02) ››› Kung Fu Panda 2 (2011) FXM ›› X-Men Origins: Wolverine (2009) FXM Fantastic Four: Rise of the Silver Surfer › Identity Thief (2013) Jason Bateman. ’ Boardwalk Empire Getting Ja’mie Boardwalk Empire Hunters Hunt Intl Beach Beach Beach Beach House Hunters Reno Hunters Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Ax Men (CC) Ax Men (N) (CC) American Jungle (N) (:02) Top Gear (CC) Finding Mrs. Claus Kristin’s Christmas Past (2013) (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 ›› Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed Friends Friends College Football Sunday Night Classics College Football (6:25) ›››› Raiders of the Lost Ark ››› Troy (2004, Adventure) Brad Pitt, Eric Bana. (CC) Medium Medium Medium Medium Long Island Medium Breaking the Faith Long Island Medium (5:00) A Time to Kill ››› The Lincoln Lawyer (2011) (CC) (DVS) (:31) ››› The Lincoln Lawyer Jingle All the Way ››› Stuart Little (1999) Geena Davis. Burgers Fam. Guy Fam. Guy China, IL NCIS “Jack Knife” NCIS ’ (CC) NCIS “Obsession” NCIS (CC) (DVS) White Collar (6:30) ›› Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End (2007) (CC) Bones ’ (CC) 30 Rock Sunny Shrek 3rd Grinch ›››› The Wizard of Oz (1939, Fantasy) (:15) ›››› The Wizard of Oz (1939)

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 Criminal Minds ’ Mike Mike Criminal Minds ’ 48 Hours (N) (CC) News (N) CSI ›› The I Inside (2004) Ryan Phillippe. ›› Five (1951) William Phipps. ›› Trucks (1997) Entertainment ’Night The Voice ’ (CC) The Blacklist (CC) Saturday Night Live News (N) SNL Big Bang Big Bang The Voice ’ (CC) The Blacklist (CC) Saturday Night Live News SNL Travels Steves Globe Trekker ’ Doc Martin ’ (CC) New Tricks ’ (CC) Masterpiece Football Mod Fam Office Mother Fam. Guy Fam. Guy News Two Men Animation Dom 3-ABN on the Road His Voice Waves GP Worship Hour Life on the Edge Generation of Youth Castle ’ (CC) Bones ’ (CC) White Collar (CC) Da Vinci’s Inquest Glee ’ (CC) Fly Me to the Moon Cheaters (N) (CC) Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Rules Rules Commun Commun Storage Storage Storage Storage Flipping Vegas Flipping Vegas (N) (:01) Flipping Vegas (5:30) Next of Kin ››› Remember the Titans (2000) Premiere. (CC) ››› Remember the Titans Shahs of Sunset ››› Forgetting Sarah Marshall (2008) Jason Segel. Forgetting Sarah Marshall Car Car Amer. Greed Suze Orman Show Car Car Deep Paid Kevin Hart: Grown Bill Cosby: Far From Finished Dave Chappelle Kevin Hart: Laugh C. Rock Yukon Men ’ (CC) Yukon Men ’ (CC) Penguins: Waddle All the Way (N) (CC) Penguins: Waddle Dog Jessie ’ (:15) ››› Up (2009) Voices of Ed Asner. Lab Rats Kickin’ It ANT Farm Shake It E! News Weekend ›› White Chicks (2004) Shawn Wayans. ››› The 40-Year-Old Virgin (2005) Football (:45) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ››› Ice Age (2002), John Leguizamo ›› Ice Age: The Meltdown (2006) ››› Happy Feet Diners Diners Cupcake Wars (N) Iron Chef America Diners Iron Chef America College Football FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live Sports › Grown Ups (2010) Adam Sandler. ›› Hall Pass (2011) Owen Wilson, Jason Sudeikis. Anarchy Horton FXM ››› Megamind (2010), Brad Pitt ›› Enemy at the Gates (2001), Jude Law (6:00) Pitch Perfect › Identity Thief (2013) Jason Bateman. Sarah Silverman: We Boardwalk Empire 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 Country Christmas Kristin’s Christmas Past (2013) Premiere. Love at the Christmas Table (2012) (CC) Costas Tonight English Premier League Match of the Day Formula One Racing Tran Sam & Sam & Sam & Haunted Thunder Thunder Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends College Hockey College Football Montana at Montana State. Football Space Twister (2012) David Sutcliffe. (CC) Stonados (2013) Paul Johansson. Premiere. ››› Ice Twisters Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER (6:30) ›› Sherlock Holmes (2009, Action) ››› The Lincoln Lawyer (2011) (CC) (DVS) TimeKill ›› Jingle All the Way (1996) Premiere. Regular Adven King/Hill King/Hill Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam (6:30) ›› Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End (2007) (CC) Bones ’ (CC) 30 Rock Sunny Raymond Raymond Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Ground Trust Me

Sunday Evening

wannabe novelist and her loved ones an unforgettable writing lesson. Billy Gardell, Swoosie Kurtz, Reno Wilson and Katy Mixon also star in “Careful What You Dig For.”

Critic’s Choice

7:30

November 29, 2013 8:00

8:30

9:00

9:30

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

Extra (N) Million. Grinch Shrek Shark Tank (CC) (:01) 20/20 ’ (CC) News J. Kimmel Jeopardy! Inside Ed. Hoops & The Elf Garth Brooks, Live From Las Vegas (CC) News (N) Letterman ››› Charlotte’s Web (2006, Drama) ›› Fluke (1995, Drama) Matthew Modine. ›› Bingo (1991) Ent Insider Dateline NBC (N) ’ Grimm “El Cucuy” Dracula (N) ’ (CC) News (N) Jay Leno Big Bang Big Bang Dateline NBC (N) ’ Grimm “El Cucuy” Dracula (N) ’ (CC) News Jay Leno PBS NewsHour (N) Wash News The Bletchley Circle The Bletchley Circle Masterpiece Classic Fox News Mod Fam Bones (CC) (DVS) Raising Hope (N) ’ 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 Reindeer Nikita (N) ’ (CC) Rules Seinfeld Commun Commun The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (N) The First 48 (N) (:01) The First 48 (5:00) The Birds ››› Ghost (1990, Fantasy) Patrick Swayze, Demi Moore. (CC) The Walking Dead (6:00) ›› Enough ›› 2 Fast 2 Furious (2003, Action) Paul Walker, Tyrese, Eva Mendes. American Greed Cocaine Cowboys American Greed Paid Cook Dunham G. Iglesias: Fluffy Gabriel Iglesias: Aloha Fluffy (:06) The Comedy Central Roast Comedy Gold Rush ’ (CC) Gold Rush: Pay Dirt Gold Rush “Mutiny” Bering Sea Gold (N) Gold Rush “Mutiny” (6:15) Despicable Me Good Luck Jes. Liv-Mad. Austin Good Austin Austin Good E! News (N) Kristin Ryan Fashion Police Hello Ross (N) Chelsea E! News College Football SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) Harry P ››› Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1 (2010) Daniel Radcliffe. The 700 Club (CC) Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners, Drive Diners Diners Football FOX Sports Live (N) (Live) (CC) The Ultimate Fighter FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live › What Happens in Vegas (2008) ››› Easy A (2010) Emma Stone. ››› Easy A Money FXM ››› Moneyball (2011) Brad Pitt, Jonah Hill. (CC) FXM › Old Dogs (2009) Wrath of the Titans ›› Taken 2 (2012) ’ (CC) Boardwalk Empire Getting Sarah Silverman: We Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Nanny-Christ Dear Santa (2011, Drama) Amy Acker. (CC) Love at the Christmas Table (2012) (CC) College Basketball Preview NFL Turning Point Skiing Jinxed (2013) Ciara Bravo. (CC) Thunder Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends Football High School Football (N) (Live) Game 365 Sea Bensinger (5:00) Casino Royale WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) (CC) ›› Quantum of Solace (2008) (CC) Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Secret Princes (N) Say Yes Say Yes (5:30) ››› 300 ››› Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl Pirates-Dead Steven Adven Gumball Total Regular Adven Cleveland American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy (5:30) ›› Fast Five 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 › Surviving Christmas (2004) Ben Affleck. ›› This Christmas (2007) Delroy Lindo.


Saturday, November 23,2013 • The World • D5


D6•The World • Saturday, November 23,2013


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