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Club team sprouts up in Bay Area, B1

Tribute planned on anniversary of bombing, A7


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Bayfront buildup begins SCCF bylaws almost ready for approval from enterprise zone sponsors ■


COOS BAY — Now that the South Coast Community Foundation’s bylaws are near completion, the Community Enhancement Plan work group is shifting its focus to the proposed Bayfront Investment Corporation. Out of the community service fees Jordan Cove Energy Project would pay every year (if it gets federal approval and if it receives a 19-year property tax exemption), the CEP gives 25 percent of the pie to Bayfront Investment Corporation. Bayfront is only a concept at this point. To date, it’s been proposed as an organization to fund waterfront and economic development projects within the Coos Bay Estuary Management Plan. But that could change. The CEP work group — representatives from each of the four Bay Area Enterprise Zone sponsors — is launching a subgroup to analyze Bayfront. So far, the Bayfront subgroup includes Coos Bay Mayor Crystal Shoji, North Bend City Administrator Terence O’Connor, and Oregon International Port of Coos Bay commissioner Bob Garcia. One of the county commissioners will be appointed to the subgroup at their Tuesday meeting. The work group brainstormed what it wants the subgroup to examine when it comes to

Photos by Thomas Moriarty, The World

Seafood entrees line a table of competition entries Saturday at the Oregon Coast Invitational at the Oregon Coast Culinary Institute in Coos Bay. Competitors watch nervously as their entries are critiqued by OCCI staff.

Judgment Day Top high school culinary students in the state compete at OCCI The competition was salty at the Oregon Coast Invitational on Saturday afternoon. The youth culinary competition, which draws participants from throughout the West Coast, is hosted by the Oregon Coast Culinary Institute at Southwestern Oregon Community College. Teams had one hour to cook a seafood-based entree, a starter and a dessert. Individual competitors were required to prepare a seafood entree with starch, vegetable and sauce. North Eugene High School won the team event with a main course of hazelnut-crusted salmon, accompanied by a grilled octopus amuse and a filbert truffle served in a gilded scalloped shortbread shell. Kayla Lane of South Salem High School took first place in the individual competition, which was a new addition this year. Lane’s dish consisted of seared cod and butter-braised artichokes, served on top of bacon, scallops and peas. “South Salem has been a very strong presence at OCI over the years,” Roberts said.


Lakeside special district advances

OCCI Instructor Nilda DoVale critiques an OCI competitor’s entry.


Above, the winning team entry: hazelnut-crusted salmon, grilled octopus amuse and a filbert truffle served in a gilded scalloped shortbread shell. Prepared by North Eugene High School. Right, the winning individual entry: Seared cod and butterbraised artichokes, served atop bacon, scallops and peas. Prepared by Kayla Lane of South Salem High School.

Story and photos by Thomas Moriarty, The World

Russia tests Obama’s ability to stop its advances

LuCinda Hudson, North Bend Wesley McCormick, Coos Bay Janey Barnes, North Bend Martin Earle, Coquille Bonnie Forman, North Bend

Obituaries | A5

officials have carefully avoided defining what exactly would meet Obama’s definition of a “serious escalation,” even as they make clear that they believe Russia is fomenting the violence in cities throughout Ukraine’s vital industrial east. “We are actively evaluating what is happening in eastern Ukraine, what actions Russia has taken, what transgressions they’ve engaged in,” White House spokesman Jay Carney said Monday. “And we are working with our partners and assessing for our-

Mysterious problem A pipe that officials haven’t been able to locate the source of has been dumping contaminants into the water. Page A5



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his decision last summer to back away from his threat to launch a military strike when Syria crossed his chemical weapons “red line” — a decision that has fed into a narrative pushed by Obama’s critics that the president talks tough, but doesn’t follow through. While there has been no talk of “red lines” when dealing with Putin, Obama has said repeatedly that the Kremlin’s advances into eastern Ukraine would be a “serious escalation” of the conflict that would warrant broad international sanctions on the Russian economy. But perhaps trying to avoid another Syria scenario, White House


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gating protests in eastern Ukraine, the White House says, and massing tens of thousands of troops on the border, but so far stopping short of a full-scale military incursion. “They have been willing to do things to provoke the situation that no one anticipated,” Matthew Rojansky, a regional analyst at the Wilson Center, said of Russia. “It’s such a high-stakes, high-risk situation, and here they are right in the middle of it.” For Obama, the U.S. response to the chaos in Ukraine has become more than a test of his ability to stop Russia’s advances. It’s also being viewed through the prism of



WASHINGTON (AP) — With the White House asserting that Russia is stoking instability in eastern Ukraine, President Barack Obama is once again faced with the complicated reality of following through on his tough warnings against overseas provocations. Obama has vowed repeatedly to enact biting sanctions against Russia’s vital economic sectors if the Kremlin tries to replicate its actions in Crimea, the peninsula it annexed from Ukraine, elsewhere in the former Soviet republic. Despite those warnings, Russian President Vladimir Putin appears to be testing Obama’s limits, insti-

LAKESIDE — The bid for having a special district took another step forward Monday. Members of the Tenmile Lakes work group met with the county surveyor, Mike Dado, to work out the legal description for a proposed special district, said Josh Soper, county counsel. Dado agreed to make the legal description of the boundaries of the district. He has software that will help generate a legal description from the map on file that Chris MacWhorter, in the planning department, will prepare. Tim Bishop, Debbie Newman, Richard Litts and Soper, met with Dado. They are working out how they want to set the district’s but asked boundaries, MacWhorter to create a map with all properties within 1,000 feet of the lake and send it to them. They hope to have the special district item on November’s ballot. Bishop, Newman and Litts will meet with some other members as needed within the next couple of weeks to put together a proposed set of boundaries, economic feasibility information and more of the special district. The whole work

Partly cloudy 57/47 Weather | A8


A2 •The World • Tuesday,April 15,2014

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

Accused car thief gets first day in court COURT R E P O R T S THE WORLD

COQUILLE — A man arrested by Coos County sheriff’s deputies March 28 on a variety of charges made his first court appearance Monday. Jayson Jay Bridges was arraigned on a felony charge of unauthorized use of a motor vehicle; and one count each of theft, unlawful entry of a motor vehicle, arson and criminal mischief. According to the Sheriff’s Office, Bridges was arrested in connection with the theft of a 1993 GMC pickup from Lakeside. Douglas County sheriff’s deputies later found the truck in Winchester Bay.

Judge Martin Stone held over his pretrial release hearing until April 21. A change of plea hearing has been set for May 5.

No-show faces original charges Originally scheduled for a plea agreement last month, Brian Millar never showed up for court. He was taken into custody just a couple of days later and held on $50,000 bail. On Monday, Millar was in court to

complete the plea process related to neighborhood disturbance from last September. According to court documents, the 58-year old Millar had been involved in a disturbance on West Central Boulevard in Coquille. He had since added a new felony charge for failing to appear in court as ordered. This time around he followed through on the deal and pleaded guilty to being a felon in possession of a firearm, menacing, and reckless endangering. Millar will remain in custody until sentencing April 21, at which time the failure to appear charge is expected to be dismissed.

Honor Roll — Term 2 *Denotes a 4.00 GPA Freshmen: Brooke Aldrich, Jaden Arbuckle, Mikaela Behl, Daniel Bennett, Kailan Carley, Brittany Chapanar*, Cameo Cornwell, Haylie Cossman, Darius Davis, Brent Gomes*, Sean Gowan, Raina Hagen, Nicholas Holder, Aaron Iles, Amy Kronsberg, Moriah Lechuga, Brody Lucero, Kaia Martin*, Justin Moss, Garrett Oman*, Maddison Ouderkirk, Samantha Shook *, Hailey Smith, Mikayla Strode*,

COOS BAY POLICE DEPARTMENT April 12, 11:18 a.m., woman cited after her dog bit someone, 1600 block of Thompson Road. April 12, 11:57 a.m., criminal trespass, Walmart. April 12, 2:07 p.m., theft of wallet, 300 block of South Broadway. April 12, 6:13 p.m., man cited in lieu of custody for second-degree criminal trespass, Walmart.

Kate Willett, Amanda Willis, Megan Wood*. Sophomores: David Adams, Arianna Campbell*, Makenna Crocker*, Brianna Dank-Cole*, Talia Deandrea*, Kylie Eustachy*, Katherine Farlow*, Kadie Forderer*, Kyle Frischman, Kylie Gomes, Grant Goodwin*, Emily Hansen, Judah Licht, Luke Lucero, Sarah Merritt, Rachelle Odle, Bailey Ouderkirk, Abigail Pate, Alicia Reyes, Maxwell Richcreek, Sierra Smith, Karl Stuntzner-Gibson, Karissa Thomas, Abigail Tomlinson, Rachael Wood*, Nathaniel Woodruff.

Juniors: Samuel Bauder, Rachel Beesley, Lauren Cooper*, Emily Danielson*, Lorien DeyoRivera*, Rachel Etzel*, Kelsea Kubli, Philip Kuckuck*, Karen La Gesse*, Ramon Martinez*, Emily Midyette*, Kaitlyn Porter, William Ramsey, Christopher Rhorer*, Levi Rider, Aundrea Rodriguez, Mackenzee Scott, Christopher Seldon*, Raegan Spence, Elyssa Sypher, Joshua Woodruff. Seniors: Callie Adams*, Desiree Adams, Frederico Barahona, Ashley Barrone, Steven Bishop, Serena Bras, Natalie Canavan*, Shailun Cancino, Bridget Chase,





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Yanling Chen, Shalah Collicott, Christopher Cordell, Tylan Corder, Wyatt Cunningham*, Taylor Cuzzort*, Haley Deandrea*, Dancia Decker, Isabella Doan, Chealsea Fults, Amanda Ganje, Mariah Gray, Brittney Hammond, Alyssa Holder, Jamie Holling, Jordyn Johnson, Ariel Kay, Joseph Kirkpatrick, Justin Kock, Elisha Kostka*, Amy Kress, Ashley Labarre, Cheyanna Lakey, Noah Langlie*, Mitchel Owens, Kelli PhillipsCollatt*, Emily Ramsey*, McKenna Reasor*, Courtney Reiss, Ty Roane, Elizabeth Robinson*, Chelsea Samora*, Mikena Shay, Andrew Simon, Rhiannon Simpson, Alisha Smith*, Thomas Smith, Raelene Stinson, Whitney Swain, Jessie Thomas, Rylie Waddington, Zachary Wallace, Aubree Williams*, Matthew Woods*.

541.269.5158 253 S. Broadway, Coos Bay Next to the Egyptian Theatre

Easter Brunch Sunday, April 20

Honor Roll — Term 2 *Denotes a 4.00 GPA Freshmen: Brigham Baker*, Alyssa Bras, Zachary Browning, Michael Button, Rowan Colby, Whitney Crawford-Decker, Emma Dahle*, Benton Dailey, Mark Deane, Drew Diefenbaugh, Casey Edwards, Takoda Ehlin, Daniel Ferenczi, Hailey Finnigan*, Seth Frings*, Jacob Gage, Eli Ghattas, Aaron Grabow, Celine Graetzer, Andrew Jackson, Lochlan Kelsay, George La Gesse*, Daniel Langlie, Janelle LeBlanc, Alicia Martin, Alissa McCord, Nathan Midyette*, Thomas Mitchell*, Ashley Moffitt, Cyrus Moldt, Alyssa Monohon*, River Morse, Margaret Muenchrath*, Kristopher Orchard, Olivia Peck, Alyssa Reiss, Richard Rigney, Kate Riley, Neal Rose*, Elizabeth Salathe, Hannah Shupe*, Danielle Timm*, Robyn Wales, Alyssa Wingert, Damie Zomerschoe*. Sophomores: Erin Bytof*, Cassie Dallas, McKenzie Edwards*, Sara Frings*, Mia Higgins*, Austin Hill, Gabriella Hobson*, Jessica Jacobson, James Jordan, Abbey Knight*, James Stewart Lyons*, Christopher New*, Emma Powley*, Sarah Reher, Hannah Schandelmeier-Lynch*, Joshua Smith, Dezrae Sonnabend, Renee Thompson, Brandon Toribio, Tyler Wallace*, Allie West, Ryan Wirth. Juniors: Justin Barrett, Trenton Berrian, Savannah Fugate, Rebecca Henson*, Nicholas Hossley*, William Mahr, Devin Olson, Justin Pallo*, Naomi Petrie*, Evan Schreiber, Sarah Wall. Seniors: Trevor Deane, Madysen Hannah*, Patrick Joel, Courtney Knight, Jordan LeBlanc, Quade MacDonald, Brice Martin, Zachary Messner, Kyllean Myatt, Jacob Novotny, Lindsey Pettit, Rachel Sheldon*, Blakely Thompson, Jesse Wilson*, Tranquilino Wilson.

April 13, 9:14 a.m., unlawful entry to a motor vehicle, 300 block of South Wasson Street. April 13, 12:20 p.m., theft of cans, 300 block of South Broadway. April 13, 2:47 p.m., hit-and-run collision, Millicoma Intermediate School. April 13, 6:24 p.m., man arrested for driving uninsured, failing to yield to an emergency vehicle and failing to obey a police officer, 200 block of D Street. April 13, 10:12 p.m., woman arrested for fourth-degree assault and domestic harassment, 1300 block of Idaho Avenue.

COOS COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE April 13, 9:38 a.m., burglary, 400 block of North Tenmile Lake, Lakeside. April 13, 9:45 a.m., criminal mischief, 96500 block of Alder Lane. April 13, 10:58 a.m., criminal trespass, 69100 block of Sharp Road, Lakeside. April 13, 11:13 a.m., assault, 68300 block of North Bay Road, North Bend. April 13, 12:18 p.m., hit-and-run collision, 48900 block of McWilliam Pit Road, Broadbent. April 13, 2:18 p.m., unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, 96800 block of Stian Smith Road, Coos Bay. April 13, 4:20 p.m., criminal mischief, 63700 block of Center Road, Coos Bay. April 13, 5:26 p.m., dispute, Lakeside City Park, Lakeside.

THE WORLD BROOKINGS — A 23year-old Brookings man is facing Measure 11 charges after he allegedly robbed another man and attacked him with a Taser. Bobby Landers is charged with first-degree robbery, first-degree burglary, firstdegree theft, third-degree assault, possession of heroin and possession of methamphetamine. Deputies arrested Landers at his home Saturday night after an investigation into an attack on a 50-year-old Brookings man early that morning. According to the Curry

Christopher Miller — Coos County sheriff’s deputies arrested Miller on April 11 on Coos Bay Police Department warrants charging unlawful possession of methamphetamine, possession of

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NORTH BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT April 12, 4:28 a.m., disorderly conduct, 800 block of Vermont Street. April 12, 12:10 p.m., theft, The Mill Casino-Hotel. April 12, 6:51 p.m., woman cited in lieu of custody for third-degree theft, Safeway. April 12, 9:30 p.m., woman cited in lieu of custody for third-degree theft, The Mill Casino-Hotel. April 12, 11:42 p.m., criminal trespass, Simpson Park. April 12, 11:53 p.m., criminal trespass, 1000 block of Newmark Avenue. April 12, 11:53 p.m., criminal trespass, 1300 block of Virginia Avenue. April 13, 1:39 a.m., man arrested for disorderly conduct, Newmark Street and Sherman Avenue. April 13, 3:36 a.m., criminal trespass, The Mill Casino-Hotel. April 13, 9:08 a.m., criminal mischief, Ferry Road Park. April 13, 12:32 p.m., disorderly conduct, Broadway Avenue and Newmark Street. April 13, 4:55 p.m., hit-and-run collision, 1600 block of Virginia Avenue. April 13, 7:13 p.m., disorderly conduct, 800 block of Montana Avenue. April 13, 8:36 p.m., fight, 2100 block of McPherson Avenue. April 13, 10:24 p.m., theft of beer from cooler, 2200 block of Ohio Street. April 14, 12:04 a.m., criminal trespass, 1800 block of Sherman Avenue. April 14, 1:53 a.m., dispute, 2000 block of Monroe Street. April 14, 2:31 a.m., criminal trespass, Newmark Street and Oak Street.

County Sheriff’s Office, Gerald Haussler told deputies that two men had entered his home, beat him and attacked him with a Taser. The men took cash and Haussler’s cellphone, along with other items. Brookings police helped deputies serve a search warrant at a residence shared by Landers and a woman named Hannah Fallert, where they discovered meth and heroin. Fallert was arrested Sunday on charges of possession of controlled substances. Deputies say another male suspect in the robbery has been identified, and the investigation is continuing.

Felony Arrests

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April 12, 5:56 a.m., woman arrested for contempt of court, Fairview Road. April 12, 12:32 p.m., criminal mischief, 1000 block of North Dean Street. April 12, 4:22 p.m., dispute, 600 block of North Cedar Street. April 13, 1:23 p.m., man arrested for first-degree criminal trespass, 500 block of West Fourth Street.

Man charged in Taser attack


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April 12, 7:46 p.m., criminal trespass, 200 block of South Marple Street. April 13, 2:48 a.m., dispute, 3500 block of Lindberg Avenue.


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oxycodone and failure to appear on charges of second-degree theft and second-degree criminal mischief. Nicole M. Pennington — North Bend police arrested Pennington on April 14 in the 1800 block of Monroe Street on an Oregon State Parole Board warrant charging parole violation on a seconddegree robbery conviction. Charles Vandermee — Coquille police arrested Vandermee on April 13 in the 1700 block of North Fir Street for seconddegree assault, harassment, menacing and second-degree disorderly conduct. Joy Sims — Coos Bay police arrested Sims on April 13 in the 1600 block of Ocean Boulevard on a warrant charging two counts of unlawful possession of meth and three counts of driving while suspended. Sims was also cited for driving while suspended at the time of her arrest.

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Tuesday,April 15,2014 • The World • A3

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

WEDNESDAY Pesach (Jewish Passover) Once Upon a Time stories for preschoolers 10:3011:30 a.m., Coquille Library, 105 N. Birch St., Coquille. Featured: Goldilocks and the Three Bears. Business Connection Luncheon 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., The Mill Casino-Hotel, Salmon Room, 3201 Tremont St., North Bend. No host buffet, $12. Guests: Southwest Regional Airport. RSVP, 541266-0868. Crack-a-book Reading Circle 4-5 p.m., Coquille Community Center small auditorium, 115 N. Birch, Coquille. No assigned book, theme is America. 541-396-2166 Movie Night: “Kaspar Hauser” 6 p.m., Langlois Public Library, 48234 U.S. Highway 101, Langlois. Southwest Oregon Chapter of the Professional Engineers of Oregon 6 p.m., The Mill Casino Sawblade room, 3201 Tremont, North Bend. Guest: Eric Oberbeck, an Oregon Certified Engineering Geologist will present information on the Pacific Gales Golf Course near Port Orford. RSVP for no host dinner, 541-267-8413.

THURSDAY Maundy (Christian); Pesach (Jewish Passover) Humbug Mountain Weavers & Spinners 11:30 a.m., Langlois Fire Hall, 94322 First St., Langlois. 541347-3115

Bandon Chamber of Commerce Business Fair 1-7 p.m., The Barn, 1200 11th St. SW, Bandon. More than 40 local businesses will showcase. No host bar 4-7 p.m. 541-347-9616 Photos with the Easter Bunny 2-6 p.m., Pony Village Mall, 1611 Virginia Ave., North Bend. Cost is $8-10. Tower Ford Mustang 50th Birthday 3-5 p.m., Tower Ford, 505 S. Broadway, Coos Bay. Mid-Coast Mustang Club car show and birthday cake celebration. All Mustangs are invited. Maundy Thursday Liturgy and Sedar Meal 6 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 123 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay. Bay Area Ecumenical Ministerial Association service. RSVP, 541-267-4410. “From World War II to the World Wide Web: Celebrating the Boomer Decades” 7 p.m., Coos Bay Public Library, 525 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. Part 2: 1950s — from “The Decade you were born” series. Period dress optional. 541-269-1101

FRIDAY Good Friday (Christian) Pesach (Jewish Passover) Bay Area Seniors Computer Club Meeting 9:30-11 a.m., Gloria Dei Lutheran Church, 1290 Thompson Road, Coos Bay. Seniors welcome. Program: Search Engines by Dennis Dater. 541-269-7396 or

Pool Volleyball for Seniors 10-11:30 a.m., North Bend Municipal Pool, 2455 Pacific Ave., North Bend. Fee $2. Refreshments served. 541-756-4915 Ecumenical Good Friday Worship noon, Gloria Dei Lutheran, 1290 Thompson Road, Coos Bay. Reading of the Passion, the Carol Lons Bell Choir and a community choir. Choir practice begins at 11 a.m. Bay Area Ecumenical Ministerial Association, 541-260-7661. LUMA Good Friday Community Church Service noon-1 p.m., Harbor Baptist Church, Seventh and Broadway, Winchester Bay. 541-271-4414 Photos with the Easter Bunny 2-6 p.m., Pony Village Mall, 1611 Virginia Ave., North Bend. Cost is $8-10. Expressions West Exhibition Opening Reception 57 p.m., Coos Art Museum, 235 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. 541-267-3901 Transported: Paintings by Robert Canaga Opening Reception 5-7 p.m., Coos Art Museum, 235 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. A solo show of mixed-media paintings combining raw pigments, oil and wax. 541-267-3901 Good Friday Tenebrae Service 7 p.m., Faith Lutheran Church, 2741 Sherman Ave., North Bend. Bay Area Ecumenical Ministerial Association, 541-260-7661. “The Cemetery Club” 7 p.m., Dolphin Playhouse, 580 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay. Admission: $10, students and seniors $8 and children $5 available at

541-8089-2611, or at the door. Easter Drama 7:30 p.m., Landmark Church, 777 Florida St., North Bend. 541-756-3902 Dreaming in Color NBHS Modern Dance Show 2014 7:30-8:45 p.m., Hales Center for the Performing Arts, 1988 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay. Admission is $8 and $6 for students. 503-758-5759

SATURDAY Pesach (Jewish Passover) Coos County Republican Women Meeting 9:30 a.m., North Bend Lanes, 1225 Virginia Ave., North Bend. Guest speaker, Tammy Wickstrom, Pregnancy Resource Center. Annual Easter Egg Hunt 10 a.m., Avamere Rehab, 2625 Koos Blvd., Coos Bay. Fun, treats and prizes for kids ages 3-12. 541-267-2161 Coos Bay Elks Annual Easter Egg Hunt 10 a.m., Mingus Park, 600 N. 10th St., Coos Bay. Age groups: up to 4; 5-7 and 8-12. Emergency Preparedness and Self Reliance Fair 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Church of Jesus Christ Latter-day Saints cultural hall, 1204 Shelley Road, Coquille. Presentations by local organizations on how to be self reliant. 541-808-4531 Used Book Sale 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Coquille Valley Art Center, 10144 state Highway 42, Coquille.

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Meetings TODAY Douglas County Board of Commissioners — 9 a.m., courthouse, 1036 S.E. Douglas Ave., Roseburg; special meeting. Powers City Council — 7 p.m., City Hall, 275 Fir St., Powers; regular meeting. Coos Bay City Council — 7 p.m., City Hall, 500 Central Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting. Coos Bay Urban Renewal Agency — 7:30 p.m., City Hall, 500 Central Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting.

WEDNESDAY Douglas County Board of Commissioners — 9 a.m., courthouse, 1036 SE Douglas Ave., Roseburg; regular meeting. Charleston Marina Advisory Committee — noon, Charleston Marina RV Park, 63402 Kingfisher Road, Charleston; regular meeting. Reedsport Parks and Beautification Committee — 3 p.m., City Hall, 451 Winchester Ave., Reedsport; regular meeting. The Port of Siuslaw — 7 p.m., The Port Office, 100 Harber St., Florence; regular meeting.

ORCCA hosts ice cream social, bingo night Great Afternoons will host an Ice Cream Social and Bingo Night from 6-9 p.m. May 10 in the Highland Elementary School gymnasium, located at 2605 Longwood Drive, Reedsport. Tickets are $5 for adults and $3.50 for children under 12. A family of four is $15. Tickets can be purchased in advance at Great Afternoons or at the door. Admission includes one bingo card. Additional cards will be available at the door at $2 for adults and $1 for children. The event will include bingo, ice cream sundaes, soda, coffee, popcorn, nachos, door prize drawings and consolation prizes for children. Great Afternoons is a program of Oregon Coast Community Action. It provides different services on a sliding fee scale to children ages 6 weeks to 12 years old. ORCCA is a nonprofit collection of programs that help house, feed, warm and educate South Coast residents. For more information, call 541-435-7080 or visit

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A4 • The World • Tuesday, April 15,2014

Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor

Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor


A nagging issue of distrust Our view This community still has work to do on basic trust before the public’s work can be completely successful.

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

We’ve just finished a week of intense community discussion led by commissioners across Coos County over the Community Enhancement Plan, the proposal for how to distribute the expected windfall in community revenues if the Jordan Cove Energy Project builds its liquefied natural gas plant. Except for a few lapses into arguing about the desirability of an LNG plant as a neighbor, most residents focused on the plan itself. There seems to be only marginal dispute over the general concept: Jordan Cove receives a long-term tax

abatement in exchange for early and predictable community service fees, with a large chunk going to local schools and with other taxing districts getting the revenues they will need to address the impacts brought on by the plant construction phase. But we notice an unmistakable undercurrent throughout all these community discussions — an intense sense of distrust. Distrust of the crafters of this plan, distrust of the process by which it came about, distrust with individuals involved with championing the plan and carrying it forward.

Also evident: This distrust isn’t a new development. It has existed as a festering sentiment for some time now. In fact, it sounds like nothing has changed in the last four years since the American Institute of Architects for a Sustainable Design Assessment Team came to advise the county on addressing key challenges with its economy, its planning and its future. From the SDAT report: “The team found that there is also a tendency toward ‘unproductive finger pointing’ ... Furthermore, the team noticed signs that institutions, organizations, and

residents of the region have not established significant levels of trust between each other, an important prerequisite for collaborative work.” Now more than ever, as we consider our once-in-a-lifetime future, we think it’s high time for our current leaders to re-examine what they are saying and doing. We think it’s time for those who dismiss the public process, who belittle open meetings and public debate, to think about why this distrust continues. Ask yourself: is the problem with the people, or is it with us?

Health care simply works “I have not had a physical in over 15 years,” Dionne Gilbert, 51, told The Associated Press. “I told myself, ‘You need to do this. Your daughter loves you and needs you.’” Gilbert is what the Affordable Care Act (ACA) is all about. For millions upon millions of uninsured Americans, health care has been beyond their reach. Now, according to the Los Angeles Times, 9.5 million previously uninsured Americans have coverage. There was a huge last-day surge in signups,helped along by President Obama selling health care as vigorously as his political opponents were working to make it fail. He succeeded. Lisa Kerrigan, 25, who has two daughters and owns a day care and preschool business in Rochester, N.H., told National Public Radio, “I’ve never been able to afford health insurance before, and I was really, really hesitant going into it.” “On a whim,” she attempted to sign up. Less than an hour later, she had her health insurance for $37 a month. “I have a $170 deductible, which is nothing. I have $5 copays and $10 prescriptions. It’s wonderful.” The New Hampshire exchange saw more than 21,000 people sign up by February’s end, “significantly exceeding” the projections, says NPR. Across the country, in Washington state, the state’s health exchange experienced significant success, garnering 20 percent of the nation’s sign-ups in the first month of open enrollment. Politico reports that DONNA the Washington health BRAZILE exchange signed up a halfmillion people by March Columnist 20. Washington Gov. Jay Inslee told Politico, “I think what we’ve learned is, once you get the software systems, hallelujah, it works.” Millions,despite an unending barrage of partisan opposition, discovered things to like, such as being able to keep their health care under ACA, even if they lose their job. That’s huge. It is this feature that has prompted some to voluntarily quit their jobs because they no longer needed them to keep their health insurance. There is a decidedly bright side to citizens having the freedom to leave jobs they are chained to because otherwise they’d lose their health coverage. They’re free to start their own business, to look for a job they like better, to spend more time with family, says the Washington based Center for Economic and Policy Research.This is another key benefit of ACA: security. Oh, and they can get better health care coverage, too. Covered California, that state’s health exchange, signed up 1.2 million people, while Medi-Cal, insurance for low-income adults, signed up 1.5 million. California hired 250 additional call-center operators, yet was still overwhelmed with sign-ups. Polls have consistently found most people would prefer the act be kept and allowed a chance to work, and then adjusted as necessary. Repeal is not a reality — a fact Republican opposition leaders acknowledge in private. Additionally, the Affordable Care Act racked up a 49 percent positive score, “a first” according to ABC News, which commissioned the poll. That may not seem like much, but it beats all previous surveys that found consistently negative ratings. The president has repeatedly said,as people came to know the health care act, it would grow in popularity. Numbers do not measure the ACA’s signup success. As a result of the Affordable Care Act — Obamacare — illnesses are prevented, people have greater security in their lives, more money in their pockets (because insurance companies can’t make a profit higher than 20 percent), and families have a parent or child with them because a disease was cured. These are the true measures of success. And that is priceless.

Letters to the Editor CEP trashes public process After attending five presentations of the Community Enhancement Plan, I am still shocked that our elected officials would allow these CEP pitchmen to trash our open meetings and records laws. These service fees are public money. According to Bill Lansing’s letter to the county commissioners, every single commissioner and councilman has been lobbied by the pitchmen before any of the public meetings. To me that means they knew the outcome well in advance of the general public. To the boards that confirmed this plan, you betrayed your electorate by taking away their right to oversee public funds. When these people were elected they knew they had to comply with open meetings and records laws, and if they don’t want to comply then they shouldn’t be in office. Anyone who voted for this without getting an opinion from the state attorney general is derelict in their duty. Come this election, let’s use this issue to remove them and replace them with people who hold American values. I encourage everyone to read Lansing’s letter at the MGx blog -County-Commissioner-letter4.1.2014.pdf. Tell your commissioners to get an opinion from the attorney general before selling us down the river. Phil Thompson Coos Bay

Reason No. 11 to oppose LNG Barb Shamet’s letter to the editor (April 8) offered 10 reasons to oppose the proposed Jordan Cove LNG terminal. I would like to offer an 11th. It has been documented that juvenile Chinook salmon, after spending only about 4 months in our estuary, head out into the ocean carrying a significant load of toxic organic pollutants within their bodies. These pollutants

include 25 ppb of PCB (Polychlorinated biphenyls), 300 ppb of PAH (Polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons), and 9 ppb of DDT. These existing pollutant levels are a contributing factor that has lead the U.S. Protection Environmental Agency to cite Coos Bay as an estuary already having “high rates of juvenile salmon mortality.” These types of compounds are extremely persistent and are not readily broken down in the environment into less toxic forms. The reason there are not higher and more critical levels currently in the juvenile salmon has to do with the fact that significant amounts of these toxins have become sequestered in the bottom sediments of the bay and thus have effectively been removed from the food chain. Enter the Jordan Cove LNG proposal. This proposal calls for the construction of a .3-mile long access channel and marine berth, as well as deepening and realignment of the 7.3-mile long waterway out to the ocean. This would involve the excavation and disturbance of multi-millions of cubic yards of sediments. In effect, the toxins in these sediments would be released and re-injected into the food chain upon which our salmon depend with the very real possibility that toxins could reach critical or catastrophic levels. As affected citizens, we are entitled by the National Environmental Policy Act to receive an Environmental Impact Statement that fully identifies and addresses this and other similar types of problems. Do you think that FERC is up to the task? Ron Sadler North Bend

Eminent domain for private gain Highly explosive natural gas from the Canadian border across the United States, Oregon state and Coos County, and all counties east and north of North Bend, Oregon. right-of-ways, Permanent both public and privately owned

land, 36-inch pipeline, 1,480 pounds per square inch pressure. Presumably buried? How deep for a highly, highly explosive product? Under county, state and federal highways, how deep? How long will traffic delays be on all these highways during construction? How much money was paid for these rightof-ways, up front of course, before you stick one shovel or backhoe bucket in the earth? I don’t believe federal, state or county highways are legally for sale for anyone’s privately owned pipeline for export, for profit to Asian markets, to any corporation conglomerate or private business, let alone BLM forest, state forest, county forest and private land properties, yet. Eminent domain is only for “public” convenience and necessity. Dick Anderson North Bend

Yes, to SDAT; no, to CEP I have lived and worked in this community for over 27 years, and I have lived in Oregon for over 40 years. I was a member of the first Ford Leadership program in the Coos Bay area and I am one of the many citizens in this community that worked on the SDAT. The SDAT was a valuable tool that would have had our community leaders working alongside their constituents to reinvent ourselves. One result of the SDAT hat actually manifested rather quickly was naming our community “The Adventure Coast.” What an appropriate term for our beautiful area. I only wish our city leaders would have put as much time and effort into the SDAT process as they have, behind closed doors, without the benefit of working with your constituents to develop this so called Community Enhancement Plan. I believe this inaction regarding the SDAT and action in developing this CEP behind closed doors is an abuse of power fueled by arrogance and a lack of respect for the intelligence of people in this community. I am disheartened, disappointed and embarrassed. Here

you are with your hands out and eyes blinded by dollar signs, totally ignoring the fact the many good people in and outside of Coos County will have their land raped by this project, along with our farmlands, our rivers, our Oregon. I am against this LNG facility. I believe that if this plant were to materialize, we would no longer have the right to call ourselves “The Adventure Coast.” Judy Moody Coos Bay

Another vote for Judge Beaman I have known Judge Cynthia Beaman for over 10 years. We served on the Oregon Criminal Defense Lawyers board of directors together when we were practicing attorneys. Both of us subsequently became Circuit Court judges. Judges have to make tough decisions on a routine basis. We may have to decide whether to incarcerate a youth or adult offender. We may have to remove children from their parents when the family becomes involved in the child welfare system. Or we may have to determine whether it is lawful to evict a person from their home. These decisions require thoughtfulness, knowledge of the applicable statutes and case law, and an assurance that all parties have an opportunity to be heard. Judge Beaman possesses all of these qualities and has demonstrated the ability to fairly and impartially follow the law in her seven years on the bench. Judge Beaman is dedicated to her community. She has been involved in numerous organizations and events that benefit youth in the Brookings area. She also serves with me on a statewide group of juvenile judges who are committed to raising the profile and priority of child abuse and neglect cases in Oregon. Please vote to re-elect Judge Beaman to the Coos/Curry Circuit Court. Lisa C. Greif Medford

Tuesday, April 15,2014 • The World • A5

State Signs of an abuser apply to women as well as men DEAR ABBY: I read your Jan. 8 column about the warning signs of an abuser. Would you use your influence to say that men are also victims of abuse? My son was in a three-year relationship with a woman who scored 15 out of 15 DEAR on your list. We knew it was a toxic relationship, but he couldn’t see that. The night he came to us for help, battered and JEANNE bloody, I PHILLIPS finally took a stand. It took six months to get her out of his life. My son was ashamed to be a battered man, and she had told him that men who call 911 go to jail. It kept him from calling. Please, Abby, help to change that. If you use this, please keep me anonymous. He thinks I’m an “interfering mom,� but at least he’s not being abused anymore. I love him and miss him terribly. — INTERFERING MOM DEAR MOM: I’m glad you wrote so I can emphasize that abusers can be members of both sexes, from every economic level and sexual orientation. I received a TON of mail about this: DEAR ABBY: Thank you for including both “he and she� in the warning signs of abusers. My second marriage was a sad and unhealthy rebound affair. My ex was attractive, talented and host to multiple addictions — risky sexual encounters with men and women, cocaine, alcohol and marijuana. I became aware of her blackouts and outrageous behavior just before our wedding. I finally left after two years to avoid committing a crime in response to her physical abuse, chronic infidelities, psychocruelty and logical pathological intoxication. Please urge men to report their abusers, file charges and flee bad situations! I had no way of knowing what lay ahead for me back then. Do you have advice for other men contemplating marriage to a pretty party girl? Today I’m happily married to a deeply beautiful and noble woman, and grateful to have found her. — SET FREE IN NORTH CAROLINA DEAR SET FREE: I think you’ve stated it well. All I can add is that men who suffer physical abuse at the hands of a partner should go to an emergency room for treatment so their injuries can be documented, then file a formal complaint and end the relationship. DEAR ABBY: Gay people need to read those warning signs because abusers abound in the gay community, too. I have gay and lesbian friends who were involved with abusers. Gay and lesbian centers offer counseling for this. LGBT people face the same problems as straights do. — MIKE IN DAYTONA DEAR ABBY: I spent four years in a relationship before I realized I was being abused. My lady friend pushed for a lifelong commitment within a month of our meeting, was jealous and controlling, shut my friends out, cursed and hit me on more than one occasion and, when I protested, she’d say she was “just trying to get my attention,� or “I only got what I deserved.� When I finally told her I was leaving, she threatened to kill me. I have since learned that lots of men suffer psychological damage and physical danger from an abusive spouse or partner. Please inform your male readers they can get help from a skilled therapist or counselor by calling the Domestic Abuse Helpline for Men and Women at 8887HELPLINE (888-743-5754) in the U.S.and Canada.The website is — PROFESSIONAL MAN IN ATLANTA Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Man arrested after car crashes into train, burns STATE D I G E S T

JEFFERSON (AP) — Marion County sheriff’s deputies say a driver crashed into a train before daybreak, ran from his burning car and asked neighbors for a place to sleep. The sheriff’s department reported Monday that 24year-old Kyle Randall was arrested on a drunken driving charge after the neighbors called officers about 5 a.m. Saturday. Deputies came to investigate and noticed a plume of smoke in the distance that turned out to be the burning car. They said the car was dragged 300 feet before Randall escaped. They described it as “burned out.�


Portland’s statesman elephant turns 52 PORTLAND (AP) — More than a half century has passed since Packy the elephant’s news-making birth at the Oregon Zoo. He’s now a 6-ton senior citizen and considered geriatric at age 52. He approached his birthday cake at a leisurely pace Monday, but zoo officials say he wasted no time demolishing the 40-pound whole wheat offering that included carrots, bananas, apples and The Associated Press sweet potatoes. Zoo execuThis photo provided by the Oregon Zoo shows Asian elephant Packy receiving a fruit, vegetable and frosting tive chef Paul Bosch says the cake was “pretty healthful� concoction for his 52nd birthday Monday, in Portland.

except for the five pounds of butter in the buttercream frosting. (The chef says that’s not really THAT much butter for a 12,000-pound elephant.)

Ex-deputy charged with abusing 17-year-old PORTLAND (AP) — A 42year-old former Lake County sheriff’s deputy has been accused of sexually abusing a 17-year-old Lakeview girl reported missing late last week The Oregon State Police say the girl got in touch with authorities Sunday afternoon and was returned to her family. Earlier this month, as an investigation began, Kenneth Turkle resigned from the sheriff’s department. On Friday, the girl was reported missing. She was last seen staying with a friend in Grants Pass and leaving with a man believed to be Turkle. He surrendered Sunday morning in Lake County on charges of sexual abuse and contributing to the sexual delinquency of a minor.

Mystery pipe contaminates stream at The Dalles THE DALLES (AP) — For nearly two years, health and city officials in The Dalles have been working on a mystery: What’s the source of the sewage that’s flowing through a pipe that drains into a stream through the Columbia Gorge town? More than two dozen tests of the water flowing into Mill Creek have contained levels of E. coli bacteria higher than the equipment measures, The Dalles Chronicle reported. Authorities suspect the mystery pipe, 4 inches in diameter, is decades

old and has been damaged, so wastewater from another source, such as a septic tank, is contaminating underground water that flows into the line. Workers have pushed metal detectors up the pipe. They’ve blown smoke through it. They’ve used dye tests to trace the lines from some homes. They’ve used ground-penetrating radar to trace part of the line’s route. They used a dowser to trace the pipe to one home, but no leaks were found. They dug a 14-foot hole in a city lot to find the pipe — nothing.

They dug up the front yard of a home — and there was the pipe. But when a camera was sent in, a sharp bend or some other impediment blocked its progress under the street. “And we don’t want to cut up a perfectly good street in this effort,� said Public Works Director Dave Anderson. Because of the risk of liability, the city is not considering the drastic option of just plugging the pipe and seeing whether anybody’s house gets the backflow.


LuCinda Hudson

LuCinda May Hudson Nov. 1, 1927 – April 10, 2014

A memorial service will be held for LuCinda M. Hudson, 86, of North Bend, from noon to 3:30 p.m. Saturday, April 19, at the Coos Bay Eagles Lodge, 568 S. Second St., in Coos Bay. Private cremation rites were held at Ocean View Gardens Memorial Crematorium in Coos Bay with a private inurnment at Memorial Park Sunset Cemetery in Coos Bay. LuCinda was born Nov. 1, 1927, in Kevin, Mont., to Arthur Brossoit and Betty (Dugay) Brossoit. She went to be with her Lord and savior April 10, 2014, in North Bend. LuCinda married David

Lowell Hudson Sr. on Feb. 14, 1947. They celebrated 54 years of marriage prior to his passing in 2001. She and David moved to Lakeside from Newport, Wash., in 1953 with their three children, David Jr., Bryan and Margo. She was active in the Lakeside PTA, Cub Scouts and singing in the Ten Mile Tones. In 1960 the family moved to Saunders Lake where they lived for the next 50 years. Lu, as she was known as, worked as a fashion buyer for the Hub Department store in Coos Bay for 18 years and as manager for the J. Burton store in North Bend. Lu’s most fun job was full-time Grandma to her grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Lu’s favorite activities included the Red Hat Society, Eagles Lodge and the Hub alumni. She really enjoyed painting, sewing and reading. In her spare time during her younger years she loved to go camping and dancing. Over the years she had volunteered for the Coos

Death Notices Wesley O. McCormick — 85, of Coos Bay, passed away April 14, 2014, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131.

Funeral Saturday, April 19 Neil Dorst, memorial service, 1:30 p.m., Church of God, 1067 Newmark St., North Bend. Family suggests memorial contributions to Church of God, 1067 Newmark St., North Bend, OR 97459 or Coos Bay/North Bend Rotary PO Box 1270 CB. The World publishes death notices and service listings as a free public service. Obituaries and “Card of Thanks� items are supplied by families or funeral homes and are published for a fee. For details, contact Amanda at, or 541-269-1222 ext. 269.

Janet M. Barnes — 82, of North Bend, passed away April 13, 2014, in Coos Bay. Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-267-4216. Martin A. Earle — 71, of Coquille, passed away April 12, 2014, in Coquille.

County Elections Board, Lakeside PTA and Hauser Citizens Patrol. LuCinda is survived by son, David Hudson Jr. and his wife, Julie; son, Bryan Hudson and his wife, Julie; daughter, Margo Erickson and her husband, Dick; grandchildren, Angela, Yvonne, Charla, Bryan Jr., David III, Jillian and Nathaniel; and great-grandchildren, Amanda and Katelyn. LuCinda was preceded in death by her parents, Arthur and Betty Brossoit; husband, David Lowell Hudson Sr.; and brother, Art Brossoit. In lieu of flowers contributions may be made in LuCinda’s name to Hauser Citizens Patrol, 67819 North Bay Road, North Bend, OR 97459. Arrangements are under the care of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the online guestbook at and

Among the city’s expenditures: A $2,400 power snake. As for the total costs of the investigation, Anderson said, “I don’t even want to know.� The pipe was partially obscured by foliage when a worker taking samples for the Wasco County Soil and Water Conservation District found its end jutting from the bank behind a house nearly 2 miles upstream of the Columbia River. Agencies are still trying to figure out who’s responsible for posting warnings on the creek.

Oregonian wins Pulitzer Prize for editorial writing

PORTLAND (AP) — The Oregonian won a Pulitzer Prize on Monday for editorial writing for work that focused on reforms to the Public Employees Retirement System. It was also a finalist in the explanatory reporting category for a series by reporter Les Zaitz that revealed the infiltration of Mexican drug cartels in Oregon and other regions of the country. “The editorials were very straightforward, informative, enlightening and pointed at times, as editorials should be,� Oregonian Media Group president N. Christian Anderson III said. The Oregon Legislature acted soon after publication of the editorials examining the retirement system and its problematic future. Lawmakers responded by bringing about long-sought changes that included cutting retirement benefits for government workers. The Pulitzer judges highlighted the “lucid editorials that explain the urgent but complex issue of rising penArrangements are pending sion costs, notably engaging with Nelson’s Bay Area readers and driving home the Mortuary, 541-267-4216. link between necessary soluBonnie M. Foreman — tions and their impact on 82, of North Bend, died April in Bend. 2014, 12, Burial, Cremation & Arrangements are pending Funeral Services with Coos Bay Chapel, 541267-3131.

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everyday lives.� It was the third Pulitzer for the Oregonian for editorial writing. In the explanatory reporting category, judges said the work of Zaitz was done “at personal risk to him and his sources.� Anderson called it “an absolutely phenomenal job of reporting.� Anderson said the series highlighted the company’s shift to digital emphasis. It was posted online days before it appeared in print, and several online-only interactive elements highlighted the package. “It demonstrates again that no matter how we deliver the news, we’re going to have high-quality reporting,� Anderson said. “Les’s package had video, it had a lot of interactive elements that obviously you couldn’t reproduce in print.� The Oregonian has experienced significant changes in the past year. The newspaper announced a shift of its emphasis to digital delivery of news, reduced home delivery to four days a week, and cut staff, following the strategy of other Advance Publication Inc.

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A6• The World • Tuesday, April 15, 2014


Chromebook: Inexpensive and awesome You may recall a few months ago I wrote about the new inexpensive laptop computer series that is sweeping the tech world called Chromebooks. I’m still onboard in a big way. T h e se little EVERYDAY aptops CHEAPSKATE lthat run o n Google’s Chrome OS are g r e a t b u d ge t f r i e n d ly computers that can meet Mary t h e Hunt needs of m a n y people, especially those who don’t need all of the bells and whistles that come standard on computers with much higher price tags. With the popularity of Chromebooks ( spreading, multiple manufacturers are getting on board, such as Samsung, HP, Acer, Asus, Toshiba and Dell, with machines ranging in price from $199 for the minimal Acer C720 to $279 for the brilliant display of the HP11. That pricing pretty much blows me away because I still remember paying $2,400 for our first fax machine. Ouch! It’s only my opinion, but soon, Chromebooks will own the market share of sub $400 laptops. That’s because Chrome OS doesn’t take up a lot of resources, which means you get an auto updating and a fastrunning machine for a decent price. These Chromebook laptops perform all the essentials — ranging from surfing the Internet, instant messaging, social media and checking email, to word processing and slideshow creation with Google docs, too. While I’ve become a huge fan of my Chromebook, it is not for every computer need. I still keep my MacBook Pro working at full capacity for heavy image or video editing and running high-end software. If you are doing these tasks, a fullfledged laptop may suit you better. When I tell my friends about the Chromebook, I describe it as a cross between a laptop and a tablet. It’s small enough to fit into my handbag, but powerful enough to handle all my needs when I’m traveling or otherwise away from my regular work routine. I was introduced to these machines by our in-office tech wizard, Max, who noticed that the majority of my work was being done directly in my Internet browser (Google Chrome). Chromebooks are able to maintain their low price, but still remain high quality by focusing on what most people need in a laptop. These compact laptops don’t come filled up with junk that slows down the typical laptop computer. If you’re worried because you’ve read that a Chromebook is not usable unless connected to the Internet, you can relax. That argument is no longer valid as many of Chromebook’s most useful extensions work offline. And in this day in age, how often are we on a computer not connected to the net? If you’re starting to think about gifts for the other gift-giving season that starts with Valentine’s Day, make a note. A Chromebook just might be the perfect idea for yourself or a loved one — one you can start saving toward now. Mary Hunt is the founder of, a personal finance member website. You can emai l her at mary@everydaycheapskate .com , or write to Everyday Cheapskate, P.O. Box 2099, Cypress, CA 90630. To find out more about Mary Hunt and read her past columns, please visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at













Tuesday, April 15,2014 • The World • A7

Nation and World Prime minister praises West Bank shooting

Search area too deep for submarine’s first mission PERTH, Australia (AP) — The search area for the missing Malaysian jet has proved too deep for a robotic submarine which was hauled back to the surface of the Indian Ocean less than halfway through its first seabed hunt for wreckage and the all-important black boxes, authorities said on Tuesday. Search crews sent the U.S. Navy’s Bluefin 21 deep into the Indian Ocean on Monday to begin scouring the seabed for the missing Malaysia Airlines Boeing 777 after failing for six days to detect any signals believed to be from its black boxes. But just six hours into its planned 16-hour mission on the sea bed, the unmanned sub exceeded its maximum depth limit of 15,000 feet and its built-in safety feature returned it to the surface, the search coordination center said in a statement.

Blast kills 72 people in Nigeria capital ABUJA, Nigeria (AP) — Suspected Islamic militants struck in the heart of Nigeria on Monday with a massive rush-hour bomb blast at a bus station that killed at least 72 people and wounded 164 in the deadliest attack ever on the nation’s capital. Survivors screamed in anguish and the stench of burning fuel and flesh hung over the area, where billows of black smoke rose as firefighters worked to put out the fires. Rescue workers and police gathered body parts as ambulances rushed the wounded to hospitals. Visiting the blast scene, Goodluck President Jonathan blamed Boko Haram, the homegrown terrorist network that has targeted schools, churches, mosques, villages and government facilities, killing thousands in its five-year campaign to make Nigeria an Islamic state.

Hate group on decline before shooting OVERLAND PARK, Kan. (AP) — A group monitoring anti-Semitic attacks in the U.S. cautiously noted a sharp decline in such incidents less than two weeks before the fatal shootings over the weekend outside two Jewish sites in suburban Kansas City. The contrast between the Anti-Defamation League’s 2013 audit and the Sunday attack that killed three people highlights what hate-group trackers say is a broader trend: more overall tolerance disrupted by periodic bursts of violence from a disenfranchised fringe. “Because of their ability to strike fear in the entire Jewish community and the country, their impact is distheir to proportionate occurrence,” said Mark Pitcavage, the ADL’s investigative research director. “Like any terrorist incident,

NEWS D I G E S T they have the power to strike beyond the immediate victim.”

Chief prosecutor ends cross-examination PRETORIA, South Africa (AP) — The chief prosecutor in the murder trial of Oscar Pistorius has ended his cross-examination after challenging the athlete for five days of testimony about how he killed girlfriend Reeva Steenkamp last year. Prosecutor Gerrie Nel said he had no further questions late Tuesday morning after presenting his case that Pistorius is lying in his account of mistakenly shooting Steenkamp, and that the double-amputee runner killed her intentionally after an argument. Pistorius shot Steenkamp through a closed toilet door in his home before dawn on Feb. 14, 2013. The athlete says that he thought she was an intruder about to come out of the toilet to attack him.

Storm topples RVs near Gulf coast GAUTIER, Miss. (AP) — A storm barreled through Mississippi Gulf Coast communities, damaging or destroying about a dozen RV trailers at one campground, downing trees and power lines and cutting electricity in some areas. The storm blew through the Santa Maria RV Park in Gautier at around 8 p.m. Monday, knocking some trailers off their blocks and overturning or destroying others. The roads leading up to the RV park were littered with debris, and none of the street lights were working. Despite the destruction in the park, only two people were injured, neither seriously, according to the Mississippi Emergency Management Agency.

Suspected killers wore GPS devices ANAHEIM, Calif. (AP) — Two convicted sex offenders dutifully checked in with police every month and wore their GPS trackers around the clock — the rules of parole that are designed to tip off authorities if a freed felon backslides. Yet for at least two months last fall, authorities claim, Franc Cano and Steven Dean Gordon were raping and killing at least four women — and probably a fifth — in the seedy prostitution hangouts of Orange County. It was data from their GPS trackers — along with cellphone records from the victims and other evidence — that helped investigators link them to the killings, police said.


The Associated Press

Honor Guard members line up in front of the Forum Restaurant in Copley Square, where a wreath laying ceremony was held to commemorate the one year anniversary of the Boston Marathon bombings Tuesday.

Tributes planned to mark Boston Marathon bombing BOSTON (AP) — The anniversary of the Boston Marathon bombings was marked with a solemn wreath-laying ceremony Tuesday morning, the first tribute in a day dedicated to honoring the three people who died, the more than 260 people who were injured and those who rushed to help them. The ceremony at the site of the twin explosions was attended by the families of the bombing victims — Martin Richard, Krystle Campbell and Lu Lingzi — as well as relatives of Massachusetts Institute of Technology police Officer Sean Collier, who was killed in the aftermath of the blasts. Gov. Deval Patrick, Mayor Martin J. Walsh and Boston Cardinal Sean O’Malley were among those who attended the ceremony held in a light rain as bagpipes played. O’Malley offered a prayer. In Washington, President Barack Obama planned to observe the anniversary with a private moment of silence at the White House. “Today, we recognize the incredible courage and leadership of so many Bostonians in the wake of unspeakable tragedy,” Obama said in a statement. “And we offer our deepest gratitude to the courageous firefighters, police officers, medical professionals, runners and spectators who, in an instant, displayed the spirit Boston was built on — perseverance, freedom and love.” Obama said this year’s race, scheduled for Monday, will “show the world the meaning of Boston Strong as a city chooses to run again.” Vice President Joe Biden, Patrick and former Mayor Tom Menino were among the dignitaries expected to honor the victims later Tuesday during an invitation-only tribute at the Hynes Convention Center, which about 2,500 people were expected to attend. Several survivors also were scheduled to speak, including newlywed Patrick Downes and dancer Adrianne Haslet-Davis, both of whom lost their lower left legs in the bombings. Carlos Arredondo, the cowboy hat-wearing spectator who was hailed as a hero for helping the wounded after the bombings, said he came to the tribute ceremony to sup-

port survivors and their families. “You can see how the whole community gathered together to support them and remember,” he told reporters before the program began. Boston police Commissioner Williams Evans said the anniversary is an emotional day and brings back “some terrible memories.” “Hopefully, today brings the city and the families some sense of comfort and some healing,” Evans said before ceremonies began. Dr. Lyle Micheli has been medical coordinator at the marathon finish line since 1975. “I want to pay tribute to people who were killed,” he said. He said medical personnel at last year’s marathon were unprepared to treat the kind of traumatic injuries they saw after the bombings. This year, they have been equipped with “trauma kits” purchased from the Israeli army. The kits contain tourniquets, sterile dressings and compressor dressings. Between 2:30 p.m. and 3 p.m., a flag-raising ceremony and moment of silence will be held at the marathon finish line, to mark the time and place where two bombs exploded on April 15, 2013. Authorities say two brothers planned and orchestrated the attack and later shot and killed Collier during an attempt to steal his gun. Tamerlan Tsarnaev, 26, died following a shootout with police several days after the bombings. Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, 20, has pleaded not guilty to 30 federal charges and is awaiting trial. He faces the possibility of the death penalty. The Tsarnaevs, ethnic Chechens who lived in the former Soviet republic of Kyrgyzstan and the Dagestan region of Russia, settled in Cambridge, outside Boston, more than a decade ago after moving to the U.S. as children with their family. Prosecutors have said Dzhokhar Tsarnaev left a hand-scrawled confession condemning U.S. actions in Muslim countries on the inside wall of a boat he was found hiding in following the police shootout.

JERUSALEM (AP) — The prime minister of the Hamas-ruled Gaza Strip on Tuesday praised a shooting that killed an Israeli and wounded his wife and son as they drove through the West Bank the previous evening en route to a Passover meal. Speaking in Gaza, Ismail Haniyeh said the attack outside the city of Hebron “brought back life to the path of resistance” against Israel and warned of more attacks in the Palestinian territory. Monday’s shooting came just before the start of the weeklong Jewish holiday of Passover, as families gather after sundown for a traditional meal called a Seder. No one claimed responsibility for the attack. Hamas and Israel are bitter enemies. They have engaged in several rounds of fighting since the militant Islamic group seized power in Gaza in 2007 after ousting forces loyal to the Palestinian Fatah party, led by President Mahmoud Abbas, in fierce street battles. The two Palestinian groups have not reconciled despite several attempts and Hamas now rules Gaza while Abbas governs part of the West Bank. “We tell the enemy and anyone who thinks he is able to tame the West Bank ... the West Bank will be the future point of our struggle with the enemy,” Haniyeh said. Israeli media said the wounded woman was told in hospital that her 40-yearold husband was killed. It said their wounded son is nine years old. Israel’s public security minister, Yitzhak Aharonovitch, visited the wounded at a Jerusalem hospital. “A harsh incident, I have been updated that everybody is making the efforts to capture the terrorists, the murderers. I assume that the security forces will get their hands on the murderers,” he said. The attack could further complicate U.S. attempts to salvage the troubled IsraeliPalestinian peace talks. The Palestinians want to establish a state in the West Bank, Strip and east Gaza Jerusalem, lands Israel captured in the 1967 Mideast war from Jordan and Egypt.

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A8 •The World • Tuesday, April 15,2014

Weather South Coast

National forecast Forecast highs for Wednesday, April 16


Pt. Cloudy


Seattle 48° | 55° Billings 34° | 45°

San Francisco 54° | 69°

Minneapolis 33° | 41°

Denver 37° | 53°

Chicago 32° | 55°

New York 33° | 50°

Detroit 24° | 46°

Washington D.C. 30° | 54° Atlanta 33° | 61°

El Paso 52° | 85° Houston 47° | 70°

Fronts Cold



20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

Warm Stationary



Pressure Low

90s 100s 110s

Rain And Snow Northern Rockies, Upper Midwest

Going together in pieces Continued from Page A1 Bayfront: ■ Will it be an intergovernmental entity or a private nonprofit? ■ What is the service area Bay Estuary (Coos Management Plan or other)? ■ Will the community service fee allocation go to Bayfront or the taxing districts? ■ What are its mission, vision and goals? ■ How will funds be distributed: directly to entities or through a partnership? ■ What is the value proposition for each partner? ■ How should Bayfront address public meetings? ■ What is the process to appoint board members? Port Commissioner Eric Farm wants each enterprise zone sponsor to come up with a list of projects that could fall under Bayfront’s mission. “Bayfront Investment Corporation is intended to be a partnership entity that would fund a lot of the projects the community has been envisioning for decades, but hasn’t had the money,” said Port CEO David Koch. Those include the Coos Waterfront Park and Walkway, Hollering Place

Portland area

Tonight: Rain likely. Cloudy, with a low around 48. West southwest wind 7 to 13 mph. Wednesday: A 50 percent chance of rain. Cloudy, with a high near 54. Southwest wind around 8 mph. Wednesday Night: A 40 percent chance of rain. Cloudy, with a low around 48. Thursday: Rain. High near 53. South southeast wind around 9 mph. Chance of precipitation is 80%.

Central Oregon Tonight: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 34. Wednesday: Partly sunny, with a high near 55. West wind around 6 mph. Wednesday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 36. West wind around 6 mph. Thursday: A 40 percent chance of rain. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 61. Calm wind.

SCCF bylaws Since the CEP work group didn’t see the revised SCCF bylaws until a few hours before its Monday meeting, it postponed approving them until its meeting next week. This round of revisions includes provisions for executive sessions, public meetings, staggered terms for the board of directors and public records. This delay means the Port and county commissioners will pull their agenda items to vote on the bylaws this week. The Coos Bay and North Bend dity douncils will wait to vote as well. Read the revised bylaws at

redevelopment, Coos Bay Parks Master Plan and more. “All these plans ... were often operating in isolation of each other,” Koch said. “If you pull together specific projects, it will remove some of this abstractness from the idea.” The subgroup also needs to determine whether giving Bayfront a quarter of the community service fee pie is the right amount, said county Commissioner John Sweet. Determining the cost of specific projects could feed into that discussion, Koch said. Opponents have questioned why the work group and SCCF founders are “rushing into” approving bylaws and solidifying funding arms.

The entire plan is tied to the long-term rural enterprise zone program, said Margaret Barber, Coos Curry Douglas Development Business community Corporation’s development director for Coos and Curry counties. The CEP has to be finalized before Jordan Cove breaks ground, she said, which it expects to do in the first quarter of 2015. “We are doing this in pieces,” Farm said. “We’ve tackled SCCF first. The next piece is the Bayfront piece. To do those things in the time we have means we have to start now.” Reporter Chelsea Davis can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 239, or by email at Follow her on

selves what response we may choose.” As with the situation in Syria, Obama faces few good options as he watches Russia destabilize Ukraine, the former Soviet republic that has sought greater ties with Europe. There’s little appetite in either the U.S. or Europe for direct military action, and the White House said Monday it was not actively considering sending Ukraine lethal assistance. That’s left Obama and his international partners largely reliant on economic and diplomatic retaliation. The president has wielded some of his available options since the situation in Ukraine devolved in late February, but those actions so far have had little success in stopping Russian advances. Obama’s initial warning that Putin would face “costs” if he pressed into Crimea was largely brushed aside by the Russian leader,

LAKESIDE Continued from Page A1 group will meet again April 24 to determine how and if to proceed. If the decision to proceed

Stock . . . . . . . . . Close 8:30 Frontier . . . . . . . . . . . 5.58 5.56 Intel . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26.56 26.54 Kroger. . . . . . . . . . . 44.58 44.12 Lee. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.00 3.89

Microsoft . . . . . . . . . 39.18 Nike . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72.38 NW Natural . . . . . . 44.26 Safeway . . . . . . . . . 38.02 SkyWest. . . . . . . . . . 12.58 Starbucks . . . . . . . . 69.31

39.31 72.04 44.24 34.18 12.34 68.83

Klamath Falls © 2014



Flurries Rain



Oregon Temps

Local high, low, rainfall

Temperature extremes and precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 5 a.m. Tuesday. Hi Lo Prec Astoria 59 48 0.00 Brookings 61 44 0.00 Corvallis 70 40 0.00 Eugene 72 42 0.00 Klamath Falls 71 37 0.00 La Grande 64 45 0.00 Medford 78 47 0.00 Newport 55 45 0.00 Pendleton 72 47 0.00 Portland 73 45 0.00 Redmond 71 42 0.00 Roseburg 75 47 0.00 Salem 71 48 0.00

Monday: High 57, low 43 Rain: none Total rainfall to date: 16.67 inches Rainfall to date last year: 11.72 inches Average rainfall to date: 28.37 inches

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

Location High time Bandon -0:05 -0:30 Brookings +1:26 Coos Bay +0:44 Florence Port Orford -0:18 Reedsport +1:11 Half Moon Bay +0:05

Extended outlook

North Coast

Continued from Page A1

IDAHO Ontario 42° | 64°

Weather Underground• AP

Tonight: Rain likely. Cloudy, with a low around 47. West wind 5 to 7 mph becoming calm. Wednesday: A 40 percent chance of rain. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 62. Light and variable wind. Wednesday Night: A 20 percent chance of rain. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 47. Light and variable wind. Thursday: Rain likely. Cloudy, with a high near 61. Light south wind. Chance of precipitation is 70%.

The CEP work group will meet at 1 p.m. Monday in Coos Bay library’s Myrtlewood Room to: • Finalize the SCCF bylaws and communications plan. • Get its first report from the Bayfront subgroup. • Decide whether to broadcast meetings on Channel 14. • Develop a calendar of experts who can come to the work group’s meetings to discuss enterprise zones, education funding and more.

Bend 38° | 58°

CALIF. 34° | 62°

Cloudy Partly Cloudy

Tonight: A 40 percent chance of rain. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 46. West northwest wind around 6 mph. Wednesday: A 30 percent chance of rain. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 62. Light and variable wind. Wednesday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 45. West northwest wind around 6 mph. Thursday: Rain likely. Cloudy, with a high near 60. Light and variable wind. Chance of rain is 70%.


Pendleton 41° | 64°

Salem 46° | 60°

Medford 40° | 68°

Willamette Valley

CEP work group meeting

Portland 47° | 59°

Eugene 45° | 63° North Bend Coos Bay 47° | 59°

Tonight: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 41. North northwest wind 5 to 10 mph. Wednesday: Partly sunny, with a high near 69. Calm wind becoming north northwest 5 to 7 mph. Wednesday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 40. North northwest wind around 6 mph. Thursday: A 50 percent chance of rain. Partly sunny, with a high near 70. Calm wind.

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

Newport 47° | 53°

Tonight: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 46. Breezy, with a north wind 18 to 23 mph. Wednesday: Mostly cloudy, with a high near 61. Breezy, with a northwest wind 10 to 15 mph. Wednesday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 46. North wind 10 to 15 mph, with gusts to 23 mph. Thursday: A 50 percent chance of rain. Partly sunny, with a high near 59. North northwest wind 8 to 11 mph.


Temperatures indicate Monday’s high and Fairbanks 52 30 cdy Philadelphia 79 63 .02 rn overnightShowers low to 5 a.m. Fargo 12 cdy Phoenix 85Ice60 clr Rain T-storms 32 Flurries Snow Hi Lo Prc Otlk Flagstaff 55 17 pcdy Pittsburgh 75 37 .13 sno Albuquerque 56 34 clr Fresno 87 62 clr Pocatello 58 43 clr Anchorage 49 31 cdy Green Bay 34 19 .03 cdy Portland,Maine 65 51 rn Atlanta 71 61 1.05 clr Hartford Spgfld 75 60 .05 rn Providence 72 54 .11 rn A storm system will be responsible for rain and snow from the Atlantic City 73 57 .15 rn Honolulu 81 73 clr Raleigh-Durham 76 64 .98 rn Austin northern62Great 35 1.14Lakes, clr Houston through the77northern 41 1.52 Plains clr Renointo the 75 48 pcdy Baltimore 78Rockies. 61 rn Indianapolis 59 29 will .29 have pcdy Richmond 81 68 .03 rn northern The Central rockies a chance of a few Billings 53 40 clr Jackson,Miss. 71 42 1.60 clr Sacramento 80 53 clr rain and68snow showers as well. 85 64 Birmingham 44 1.56 pcdy Jacksonville rn St Louis 46 31 .07 clr Boise 64 41 pcdy Kansas City 44 29 .01 clr Salt Lake City 56 40 cdy Boston 75 58 .02 rn Key West 84 78 cdy Weather San AngeloUnderground 61 29• AP clr Buffalo 76 33 .52 sno Las Vegas 76 56 pcdy San Diego 75 60 cdy 81 60 .15 sno Lexington Burlington,Vt. 73 33 .36 pcdy San Francisco 68 52 cdy Casper 43 31 clr Little Rock 58 34 .30 clr San Jose 76 54 cdy 82 69 .03 rn Los Angeles Charleston,S.C. 77 55 cdy Santa Fe 45 20 clr Charleston,W.Va. 76 40 .03 sno Louisville 69 35 .60 pcdy Seattle 68 46 .02 rn Charlotte,N.C. 77 63 1.13 rn Madison 34 18 .02 pcdy Sioux Falls 41 11 pcdy Cheyenne 35 27 pcdy Memphis 64 36 .54 clr Spokane 64 45 clr Chicago 43 26 .21 cdy Miami Beach 86 76 pcdy Syracuse 79 60 .35 rn Cincinnati 66 32 .63 pcdy Midland-Odessa 56 30 clr Tampa 84 72 rn Cleveland 73 32 .78 sno Milwaukee 39 23 .03 cdy Toledo 66 26 .32 cdy Colorado Springs 39 22 pcdy Mpls-St Paul 38 18 pcdy Tucson 83 49 clr Columbus,Ohio 73 33 .55 sno Missoula 61 36 rn Tulsa 50 30 clr Concord,N.H. 79 62 rn Nashville 70 36 .53 cdy Washington,D.C. 80 66 .10 rn Dallas-Ft Worth 55 36 clr New Orleans 79 48 1.37 clr W. Palm Beach 87 73 rn Daytona Beach 82 66 .01 rn New York City 75 57 .07 rn Wichita 50 28 clr Denver 41 27 pcdy Norfolk,Va. 81 68 .01 rn Wilmington,Del. 78 61 .02 rn Des Moines 41 26 clr Oklahoma City 53 27 clr National Temperature Extremes Detroit 70 27 .31 cdy Omaha 43 22 clr High Monday 93 at Death Valley, Calif. El Paso 64 39 clr Orlando rn Low Tuesday -7 at Land O’Lakes, Wis. 89 65


WASH. Astoria 48° | 54°

Rogue Valley

Miami Miami 69° | 82° 80° 72°


Lowtemperatures | High temps Weather Underground forecast for daytime April 16conditions, low/high Forecast for Wednesday,

Curry County Coast

Los Angeles 56° | 74°


April 16 Oregon weather Wednesday, Tonight/Wednesday City/Region

Tonight: A 30 percent chance of showers. Cloudy, with a low around 47. North northwest wind 10 to 15 mph. Wednesday: A 30 percent chance of showers . Mostly cloudy, with a high near 59. Light and variable wind. Wednesday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 45. North wind 8 to 14 mph, with gusts to 21 mph. Thursday: Rain likely. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 53. North northwest wind around 8 mph.



Chance of rain 59/45

Rain likely 53/49



Partly sunny 61/43

Chance of rain 59/45

HIGH TIDE Date 15-April 16-April 17-April 18-April 19-April

A.M. time ft. 12:37 7.8 1:09 8.0 1:44 8.1 2:21 8.1 3:03 7.9

LOW TIDE Date 15-April 16-April 17-April 18-April 19-April

ratio Low time ratio .92 +0:02 .94 .90 -0:23 .97 .96 +1:28 .88 .86 +0:58 .80 .95 -0:17 1.06 .88 +1:24 .80 .91 +0:03 .96


P.M. time ft. 1:23 6.9 2:06 6.9 2:51 6.8 3:40 6.6 4:34 6.3


time ft. time 7:02 -0.2 7:02 7:41 -0.6 7:38 8:21 -0.8 8:17 9:05 -0.8 9:00 9:53 -0.7 9:50 Sunrise, sunset April 10-16 6:44, 7:53 Moon watch Full Moon — April 15

who went so far as to formally annex the peninsula from Ukraine. Economic sanctions on several of Putin’s closest associates followed, as did Russia’s suspension from the exclusive Group of Eight economic forum, but neither appears to have discouraged Moscow from making a play for eastern Ukraine. On Friday, the U.S. slapped sanctions on more individuals connected to the Crimea takeover, and White House officials are weighing another round of targeted penalties against additional Russian and Ukrainian citizens. But tens of thousands of troops massed on Russia’s border with eastern Ukraine, Obama is facing calls from some Republicans to take action now. tougher Tennessee Sen. Bob Corker, the top Republican on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, sent Obama a letter over the weekend calling on the administration to immediately ratchet up economic penalties against Moscow. “Rather than wait for a

Russian invasion of eastern Ukraine to implement additional sanctions, which seems to be U.S. policy at the moment, we must take action now that will prevent this worst-case scenario before it becomes a reality,” Corker wrote. Privately, some of Obama’s advisers are also pushing for more robust penalties now to serve as a deterrent against a full-on Russian military incursion. But questions remain about Europe’s commitment to take the kind of coordinated action that would stand the best chance of changing Putin’s calculus. Europe has a far deeper economic relationship with Russia than the U.S., meaning its sanctions would hurt Moscow more. But leaders on the still economically shaky continent fear that the impact of those sanctions could boomerang and hurt their own countries just as much. European foreign ministers met Monday to debate whether additional sanctions should be enacted on Russia.

is made, Dado will begin putting the legal description together. The group then will present everything to the commissioners and request they start the district formation. The group hopes forming

the district will help get the lake’s pollution problem under control. It’s been closed numerous times over the years due to blue-green algae outbreaks that cause the water to become toxic to humans and animals.

LOTTERY Sterling Fncl. . . . . . 32.48 33.13 Umpqua Bank. . . . . 18.16 18.52 Weyerhaeuser . . . . 27.89 27.56 Xerox . . . . . . . . . . . . 11.36 11.20 Dow Jones closed at 16,173.24 Provided by Coos Bay Edward Jones

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TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014 ■ Sports Editor John Gunther ■ 541-269-1222, ext. 241

Pirates add to golf lead THE WORLD

Photos by Alysha Beck, The World

Jack Hiers passes the ball during rugby practice drills with the Bay Area Ruggers club team at Sunset Middle School last week.

Rugby returns to the South Coast BY GEORGE ARTSITAS The World

COOS BAY — Rugby, welcome back to the Bay Area. After nearly 40 years without an organized team, the Bay Area Ruggers are trying to introduce rugby back to the South Coast. Back in the ’70s, a club team that went by the name “Bay Area Low Life Sliders” played for the better part of the decade before disbanding. Now the Ruggers and team founder Lee Palmer are keying in on introducing the sport to 21st century athletes. The first hurdle for Palmer is teaching people what rugby really is. “You hear rugby and you think about these big scary guys. It’s really not (like that),” Palmer explained as his team warmed up during a practice at Sunset Middle School. “It’s a bunch of local guys really into getting fit, having a good time and playing a game.” Most people Palmer gets are neophytes when they hit the pitch, but some do come with a rudimentary understanding. They know passes have to go backwards, the game involves scrums and the ball’s shape is slightly more rounded than a football. But the main draw is the aggression and physicality that comes with rugby. “Rugby takes it out of you. It’s a healthy way to get rid of aggression for sure,” first-timer Don Harvey said. “It’s intense for a lot of people but it also satisfies the trouble-making part of you.” The season kicks off this June, but the Ruggers will have friendlies that begin this

Eli Garner kicks a rugby ball for Kevin Reloba to run down during practice drills with the Bay Area Ruggers club team. weekend. They’ll head down to Medford to play Southern Oregon University, Oregon Institute of Technology and Rogue River to try to get game experience before the season starts. Once the games start mattering in June, the Ruggers will face teams from all over the Pacific Northwest throughout the summer. Palmer is focused on growing the team and sport in the area. “It’s a small area and rugby is intimidating,” Palmer said. “The idea of rugby is tough. For the new guys who come out here, it takes a real

effort to learn the game because it’s so different from anything they’ve ever done. I went from college football to this and it’s so different.” Palmer has been part of the sport for the past 14 years. He played cornerback for the University of Montana football team during college, but after school he wanted to keep playing some kind of contact sport. His younger brother talked him into playing for a local team — the Missoula All-Maggots — and he ended up playing on it for five years. His work forced him to bounce around from team to team until he landed in the Bay Area just a few years ago. Palmer wanted to keep playing, but the closest team was in Eugene. With that kind of commute not really a practical option, Palmer opted to do the next best thing — start his own team. So in 2011, Palmer decided to start a team at Southwestern Oregon Community College. He sat in a booth at a club rush, hoping people would show interest in the sport. Twentyeight students signed up to play that day, enough for a full squad. “After football, having a tough, athletic sport to do is very slim,” Palmer explained of why people initially show interest. “Once you get older, there’s not a lot of active sports that (are) — I don’t want to say dangerous — but like physical sports you can do.” After six months, it was clear having the team run through SWOCC wasn’t working for Palmer. Only having SWOCC students pared down the pool of prospective players. Also, the amount of newcomers forced him to be teaching most of the time, leaving him little time to SEE RUGBY | B3

Miami concedes top seed in East to Pacers THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON — The Miami Heat opted for rest for LeBron James and Chris Bosh over the pursuit of the Eastern Conference’s top seed, and the Washington Wizards capitalized in a 114-93 breeze of a game Monday night that clinched the No. 1 seed for the Indiana Pacers. Trevor Ariza scored 25 points for the Wizards, who shot 59 percent and made 14 3-pointers and remained one game ahead of the Charlotte Bobcats in the race for the East’s No. 6 seed. Washington is trying to avoid dropping to seventh so that it can avoid the Heat in the first round of the playoffs — when LeBron and Co. will be back. Michael Beasley scored 18 points for the Heat, who will be the No. 2 seed when the playoffs begin this weekend. The Heat began the day still in contention for the top spot, but they would have needed to win their last two games and have Indiana lose to Orlando on Wednesday because the Pacers hold the head-to-head tiebreaker. Figuring it would be better to be fresh for the postseason, Heat coach Erik Spoelstra sat James and Bosh, saying they were dealing with “the residual of a long season.” “It was out of our control. Those guys put in a lot of mileage,” Spoelstra said. “Our schedule was fairly extreme down the stretch.

The Associated Press

Washington Wizards guard John Wall directs the offense with head coach Randy Wittman behind during the first half Monday. I’ve never been a part of a group that’s played that many games in that few of days down the stretch. That’s not an excuse, but we want to just make sure our guys are sharp and feeling healthy.” James’ only visible significant role was that of postgame heckler, interrupting Michael Beasley’s interview amid a loose, upbeat locker room that normally wouldn’t jibe with a 21-point loss — or throwing in a towel in the race for a No. 1 seed. “There would be no disappointment,” said Dwyane Wade, who played because he needed

some minutes after his recent nine-game layoff with a hamstring injury. “When the playoffs start, we have a new season and we will be looking forward to it.” So the Pacers are locked in to a first-round series against the eighth-seeded Atlanta Hawks, while the two-time defending champion Heat get the No. 2 seed and either the Wizards or the Charlotte Bobcats. James has made it part of his annual routine to rest before the playoffs. He missed the final game in 2011 and sat out the last two in both 2012 and 2013.

The Heat went with their 20th starting lineup of this season and trailed by as many as 36 in the second half. Toney Douglas had 14 points, and Wade scored nine in 18 minutes. Miami has lost four of five and is just 11-13 since March 4, including 3-9 on the road. Andre Miller supplied the game’s biggest highlight, making an overhand paint-to-paint pass to Bradley Beal that would make an NFL quarterback jealous. Beal caught the ball in stride and made the layup in one fluid motion while drawing a foul to set up a three-point play. “It was a post route,” Beal said. “The safety bit on a ball fake, so I was able to beat the corner and I got free for a touchdown. Hopefully the Redskins will pick me up.” Bobcats 95, Hawks 93: Chris Douglas-Roberts dribbled into the lane and sank a short jumper as time expired, and the Charlotte Bobcats overcame a 15-point deficit in the final period to beat the Atlanta Hawks. Al Jefferson had 27 points and 15 rebounds for Charlotte, which remained one game behind Washington in the race for the sixth spot in the Eastern Conference playoffs. The Hawks rested starters Kyle Korver, Paul Millsap and DeMarre Carroll. Mike Scott led Atlanta with 20 points. SEE NBA | B2

REEDSPORT — Marshfield’s boys golf team added to its lead in the regular-season Far West League standings by taking the title in this week’s match at Forest Hills Country Club on Monday. The Pirates shot a team score of 346, which was 22 strokes better than runner-up Coquille. Through two of five league matches, Marshfield now leads the Red Devils by 59 strokes in the race for the regular-season title and an automatic berth in the Class 4A state tournament. The second team berth will be determined at the district tournament next month. Sutherlin’s Tyler Franke took medalist honors Monday with a score of 79, shooting a 1-over 37 on the second trip around the ninehole course at Reedsport. That was two shots better than Marshfield’s Preston Luckman. Marshfield’s Kasey Banks and Coquille’s Terrence Edwards shot 85, while Taylor Fischer, the Myrtle Point player on Coquille’s team, shot an 86. Brookings-Harbor’s Blake Butler shot an 87, while North Bend’s Jared Davisson and Marshfield’s Jacob Klein shot 89. The order of the team finish has been the same at the first two meets, at Watson Ranch and Forest Hills, with Marshfield followed by the Coquille-Myrtle Point team, Sutherlin and North Bend. Brookings-Harbor, which did not have a complete team for the first tournament, was fifth Monday. In the girls tournament Monday, Grace McMahon of Bandon took medalist honors with a 102. The Tigers again had the only complete team, with Michelle Whitney shooting 106, Alaina Russell 113 and Liza-May Skeie 114. North Bend’s Brooklyn Dunham shot a 107, Marshfield’s Joy Suppes had a 109 and Coquille’s Brianna Duff shot 114.


Record attempt falls short THE WORLD Southwestern Oregon Community College assistant track coach Kermit Walker was unable to break the world record for the triple jump in his age group at the Prefontaine Masters meet Saturday at SWOCC, but a few of the school’s athletes posted big marks. High wind conditions and a nagging injury hampered Walker’s efforts to set a new record in the 75-79 age group. He ultimately jumped 26 feet. SWOCC coach Dan Neal said Walker will continue to train and try again to set the record at a masters meet in Gresham this summer. As for the SWOCC athletes, Paul Harlow moved up to No. 2 on the school’s pole vault list by clear3 ing 15 feet, 3 ⁄4 inches, closing in on Seth Courdell’s record of 15-6. Meanwhile, Kylee Bruder 3 cleared a season-best 5-1 ⁄4 in the high jump. Nikki Puaa improved her best in the shot put to 40-6. Neal said Puaa is on track to break the school record in the event — 41-11⁄2, set by Janette Colegrove in 1985. McKenzie DeVault had a 10foot improvement in the discus to 127-5. This weekend, the Lakers will compete in Oregon City at the Cougar Open hosted by Clackamas Community College.

BASEBALL The Southwestern Oregon Community College baseball team kept its hold on first place in the NWAACC South Region by splitting Saturday’s doubleheader with visiting Mount Hood. The Saints won the first game 11-1, but the Lakers bounced back to take the nightcap 5-1. That gave the Lakers three wins in the four-game weekend series and a 9-3 record in the South Region. SEE SWOCC | B2

B2•The World • Tuesday,April 15,2014

Sports Phelps comes out of retirement THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Michael Phelps is coming out of retirement, lured back into the pool by the fun of it and the possibility of swimming at a fifth Olympics in Rio in 2016.The 22-time Olympic medalist will compete for the first time since the 2012 London Games at a meet in Mesa, Ariz., on April 24-26. Bob Bowman, the swimmer’s longtime coach, told The Associated Press that Phelps is e n te re d in three events — the 50and 100meter freestyles and the 100 butterfly. Phelps returned to training last fall and re-entered the U.S. drug-testing program. He has completed his six-month waiting period by the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency to be eligible for competition. Bowman said Phelps is “pretty far” from being back in top form. He’s been training Monday through Friday with Bowman’s team at the North Baltimore Aquatic Club in his hometown. Besides Phelps, USA Swimming said Olympians Ryan Lochte and Katie Ledecky are among those expected to swim in the Arena Grand Prix at Skyline Aquatic Center.

Sports Shorts

The Associated Press

St. Louis pitcher Lance Lynn throws to Milwaukee during the first inning Monday. The Cardinals snapped the Brewers’ nine-game win streak.

Cardinals snuff Brewers’ win streak THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MILWAUKEE — The Milwaukee Brewers’ nine-game winning streak was snapped Monday night when Lance Lynn struck out 11 in seven innings and Jon Jay hit a three-run homer for the St. Louis Cardinals in a 4-0 victory. Lynn allowed three hits over seven innings before Carlos Martinez finished off the surprising Brewers, who still MLB have the majors’ best record at 10-3. Lynn Recap (3-0) frustrated hitters by mixing a fastball that topped 95 mph with a slider. Jhonny Peralta hit a solo shot in the second off Brewers starter Matt Garza (0-2) before Jay sent a ball over the wall near the right field corner in the sixth. Braves 9, Phillies 6: Dan Uggla hit two home runs, including a grand slam in the ninth inning that lifted the Atlanta Braves to a wild win over the Phillies. Evan Gattis also homered twice and Uggla drove in five runs as the Braves won their fourth straight. The teams combined for five homers and 12 runs in the final two innings. Gattis, Uggla and Andrelton Simmons hit consecutive homers in the eighth that put Atlanta ahead 5-1. Domonic Brown’s three-run homer capped a five-run bottom of the eighth that gave the Phillies a 6-5 lead. Pirates 7, Reds 7, 6 innings, suspended: Neil Walker and Gaby Sanchez hit back-to-back homers twice, and the Pirates and and Reds combined for 10 homers in only six innings before rain forced a suspension. The game will be resumed in the top of the seventh inning today. Pittsburgh hit six solo shots and

NBA Rockets will host Blazers From Page B1 Rockets 104, Spurs 98: Chandler Parsons scored 21 points and Dwight Howard and Terrence Jones added 20 apiece to lift the Houston Rockets to a win over the San Antonio Spurs. The victory gave No. 4 seed Houston home-court advantage in their firstround playoff series with Portland. San Antonio used a big run at the beginning of the fourth quarter to go on top and was up by three later in the period when Houston scored eight straight to regain the lead, 95-90. Marco Belinelli had 17 points to lead the Spurs, who limited the minutes of stars Tim Duncan, Tony Parker and Manu Ginobili with their top seed in the Western Conference playoffs already secure. Raptors 110, Bucks 100: Greivis Vasquez scored 25 points, Kyle Lowry had 24 and the Toronto Raptors set a franchise record with their 48th win, beating the Milwaukee Bucks.

Cincinnati had four homers, most of them into a heavy rain. Already, it’s the most homers in a major league game since 2006. Pittsburgh had three sets of backto-back homers, only the third time that’s happened in major league history. Nationals 9, Marlins 2: Jordan Zimmermann bounced back from the shortest start of his career to pitch seven innings and lead the Nationals to a win over the Marlins, who endured their eighth loss in a row. Bryce Harper had two doubles and an RBI triple for Washington. Padres 5, Rockies 4: The Padres scored twice in the eighth inning on Rex Brothers’ wild pitch and catcher Wilin Rosario’s errant throw back to the plate, lifting San Diego to a victory. The Rockies held a one-run lead when Brothers walked the bases loaded with two outs. Facing Yasmani Grandal, Brothers (1-2) unleashed a wild throw. As Rosario retrieved the pitch, he turned and threw wildly back to Brothers covering the plate. The ball was out of Brothers’ reach and Xavier Nady scored. As the ball sailed past the mound, Seth Smith scored from second base as the Padres took a 5-4 lead. Mets 7, Diamondbacks 3: Lucas Duda had four hits and two RBIs, Zack Wheeler pitched effectively into the seventh inning and the Mets beat the Diamondbacks. David Wright added two RBIs and the Mets had 13 hits to open a threegame series in the desert they hope won’t be too costly. Juan Lagares left in the seventh inning with a strained right hamstring after legging out a grounder. Curtis Granderson went out in the sixth with

Ramon Sessions scored 21 points as the Bucks lost their 14th straight road game, matching a record for futility set in the 2004-05 season. 76ers 113, Celtics 108: Michael Carter-Williams had 21 points and 14 rebounds, Tony Wroten scored 20 points, and the Philadelphia 76ers beat the Boston Celtics. Chris Johnson appeared to hit the tying 3-pointer with 0.9 seconds remaining, but stepped out of bounds before attempting the desperation shot. James Anderson made two free throws a half-second later to seal Philadelphia’s win. Kelly Olynyk scored 28 points to lead the Celtics. Bulls 108, Magic 95: Joakim Noah had 18 points, 10 rebounds and eight assists and the Chicago Bulls pulled away late for a victory over the Orlando Magic. With one game left in the regular season, the Bulls are fourth in the Eastern Conference playoff race and looking at a first-round matchup with Brooklyn. To catch Toronto and finish third, the Bulls would need to win the season finale at Charlotte on Wednesday and have the Raptors lose at New York Kyle O’Quinn led Orlando with 20 points .

rib and forearm injuries he sustained in a collision with the wall in the first, though X-rays were negative.

AMERICAN LEAGUE Athletics 3, Angels 2: Pinch-hitter John Jaso came through with a tworun homer off closer Ernesto Frieri in the ninth inning, sending the Oakland Athletics to a 3-2 victory over the Los Angeles Angels on Monday night. Yoenis Cespedes also went deep for the A’s, offsetting Albert Pujols’ 496th home run. Orioles 7, Rays 1: Wei-Yin Chen took a four-hitter into the seventh inning and Baltimore got its offense back on track against Chris Archer in a victory over Tampa Bay. Matt Wieters and J.J. Hardy each had three hits, scored twice and drove in a run for the Orioles, who were coming off a three-game series against Toronto in which they scored only five runs in 30 innings. Mariners 7, Rangers 1: Mike Zunino homered an inning before adding an RBI single in Seattle’s strange six-run outburst that included three Texas Rangers errors and a replay reversal that gave the Mariners a run. Roenis Elias (1-1) worked into the seventh inning with five strikeouts for his first major league victory in his third career start. The Mariners went ahead to stay in the fifth on Zunino’s solo homer off Colby Lewis (0-1), who made his first big league start in 21 months after elbow and hip operations. Rangers manager Ron Washington was ejected during Seattle’s six-run sixth for arguing a call that was overturned on instant replay in favor of the Mariners.

Pelicans 101, Thunder 89: Tyreke Evans scored a career-high 41 points to go with nine rebounds, eight assists and three steals, and the New Orleans Pelicans snapped an eight-game skid by shocking the playoffbound Thunder. New Orleans beat the Thunder for the first time in 11 meetings, dating to Jan. 24, 2011. Kevin Durant scored 25 for the Thunder, who have lost two straight and won’t lock up the No. 2 seed in the Western Conference playoffs without at least one more win or a Los Angeles Clippers loss. Lakers 119, Jazz 104: Nick Young scored a seasonhigh 41 points and helped the Los Angeles Lakers snap a seven-game losing streak with a victory against the Utah Jazz. Jodie Meeks had 23 points and Jordan Hill added 21 for Lakers, who had only eight healthy players. Alec Burks scored 22 points for Utah. Grizzlies 97, Suns 91: Zach Randolph scored 32 points and the Memphis Grizzlies clinched the final playoff berth in the Western Conference with a victory over Phoenix that eliminated the Suns from postseason contention.

The Grizzlies scored the last six points of an intense fourth quarter. Mike Conley sank a 3pointer to put Memphis ahead for good 93-91 with 1:08 to play. Goran Dragic threw the ball away on the Suns’ next possession and Randolph scored inside to make it 95-91 with 47.1 seconds left. Markieff Morris had 21 points, and Channing Frye and Dragic 14 apiece for Phoenix. 130, Warriors 120: Timberwolves Stephen Curry had 32 points and 15 assists, and the reeling Golden State Warriors rallied from 19 points down in the first half to beat the Minnesota Timberwolves. After learning that center Andrew Bogut could miss extended time with a fractured right rib, the Warriors (50-31) withstood a strong start by Kevin Love to secure the sixth seed in the Western Conference playoffs. Love scored 22 of his 40 points in the first quarter. He finished with 14 rebounds and nine assists for the Timberwolves (40-41), who will need to win at Utah on Wednesday to clinch the franchise’s first non-losing season since 2004-05.

games into his second full big league season. Gyorko’s agreement is a six-year deal that adds $35 million over five seasons through 2019. It replaces a one-year deal agreed to last month and includes a team option for 2020. San Diego essentially buys out one year of free agency and possibly two. Gyorko proved himself with a big rookie season, hitting .249 with 23 home runs and 63 RBIs.

HOCKEY Predators fire only head coach in team’s history

NASHVILLE, Tenn. — General manager David Poile hopes he sent the strongest message possible by making the first coaching change in Nashville’s history: missing the playoffs is not acceptable for the Predators. Poile announced that Barry Trotz, the NHL’s longest tenured head coach with one team, would not be back for a 16th season after the Predators missed the postseason for a second straight year. A few hours later, Poile said at a news conference that won’t get it done. Trotz’s contract expires June 30, and the Predators offered him a job in their hockey operations department. The two-time Jack Adams finalist made it clear in a very emotional news conference before Poile NBA spoke that he appreciated the Pacers commit to stay in offer but wants to keep Indiana another decade coaching. INDIANAPOLIS — The Pacers’ biggest win so far this COLLEGE BASKETBALL season came off the court. Gonzaga promotes One day after breaking Fortier to coach women out of a slump by beating SPOKANE, Wash. — Oklahoma City and hours before Miami rested its star Gonzaga assistant women’s players, essentially ceding basketball coach Lisa Fortier the top seed in the East, the has been promoted to head city’s Capital Improvement coach. She was named Monday Board approved a new deal that would help the Pacers to replace Kelly Graves, who stay financially competitive spent 14 years at Gonzaga in one of the NBA’s smallest before he was hired by Oregon earlier this month. markets. Fortier has coached at In exchange for providing $164 million to pay for oper- Gonzaga for seven seasons, ating costs at Bankers Life including the Bulldogs’ curFieldhouse over the next 10 rent run of six consecutive years, the Pacers agreed to trips to the NCAA tournaextend a lease agreement that ment. Terms of her contract will keep them in Indy for up were not disclosed. to 13 more seasons. Board Fortier inherits a team members voted 8-0 in favor that went 29-5 and was of the deal. ranked in the Top 25 most of last season. BASEBALL The Bulldogs won the Padres give Gyorko a big West Coast Conference for contract extension the 10th straight year and SAN DIEGO — The San earned a bid to their sixth Diego Padres think so much consecutive NCAA tourof second baseman Jedd ney, where they lost to Gyorko that they gave him a James Madison in their first hefty raise and he’s only 13 game.


the opener. Myrtle Point graduate Clint Burris pitched a fourFrom Page B1 hitter for the Saints, picking Lane is second in the up his first win of the season. league standings at 8-3. Those teams are still more SOFTBALL The Laker softball team than a week away from their first of three doubleheaders, beat Highline 11-4 and Pierce 11-0 in a pair of games April 25 at Coos Bay. In the second game Saturday at Mount Vernon, against Mount Hood, the Wash. The Lakers pounded out teams were tied 1-all before SWOCC scored four runs in 16 hits against Highline and scored at least two runs in the bottom of the sixth. Cedric Zumwalt and four different innings. Nicole Cardoza had four Jordan Farley had doubles and scored runs in the sixth hits and three runs and inning. Hunter Combs, who Hannah Leming had three had a single and triple and hits, three runs and three scored two runs, also came RBIs in the win. Leming hit across the plate. Taylor her seventh home run of the and Ashley Williamson and Garrett Rudy season also scored runs and Henderson also went deep Alejandro Barahas drove in for SWOCC. Against Pierce, the Lakers two runs. Mitchel Daugherty and allowed just one hit. SWOCC lost its final Farley combined on a threehitter for the Lakers. Farley game of the trip Sunday, picked up the save by pitch- falling to Douglas by a 4-2 score. ing the seventh inning. The Lakers host a doubleMount Hood scored five runs in the third and seventh header against Clark on innings and had 12 hits to win Saturday.

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Tuesday, April 15,2014 • The World • B3

Sports RUGBY

Stanford star joins sister as top pick UNCASVILLE, Conn. (AP) — It was a busy draft night for the Connecticut Sun. Minutes after taking Chiney Ogwumike with the top pick in the WNBA draft Monday night, the Sun made a blockbuster deal to trade 2012 MVP Tina Charles to the New York Liberty. The Sun acquired the Liberty’s fourth pick this year which turned out to be Alyssa Thomas as well as Kelsey Bone and New York’s first round pick next year. Charles had told the Sun that if she wasn’t traded she’d sit out this year. “We’re not going to be held hostage by anybody,” Sun vice president and general manager Chris Sienko said. “We had to do what’s best for our organization and fan base. New York came back with a significant offer. ... That’s a great trade.” Ogwumike joined her sister Nneka, drafted by Los Angeles in 2012, as the only siblings to be chosen first in the WNBA. “To be picked No. 1 in front of those Connecticut fans with my family and sis-

ter, it’s unreal,” Chiney Ogwumike said. Peyton and Eli Manning are the only other siblings to be taken No. 1 in the history of the four major American pro sports according to STATS. “When someone told me that I was like, ‘Whoa, that’s pretty cool,’” Chiney Ogwumike said. “We fell into the sport and found our passion in it and now it’s life. To share that moment with my sister, she’s the reason I play, and to be called a No. 1 draft pick is inconceivable.” Chiney Ogwumike finished her stellar career at Stanford as the top scorer and rebounder in Pac-12 history. The choice of the twotime AP All-American drew loud cheers from the crowd at the Mohegan Sun Arena, where Connecticut plays its home games. This was the first time fans were allowed to attend the draft since it was held in Tampa in 2008. “The fans were great,” Chiney Ogwumike said. “It was really awesome having them here and having them be part of my draft experience.”

From Page B1

The Associated Press

Stanford’s Chiney Ogwumike holds up a Connecticut Sun jersey with WNBA president Laurel J. Richie after Connecticut named Ogwumike as the No. 1 pick in the WNBA draft Monday. Odyssey Sims of Baylor went second to Tulsa, which means she’ll team up with Skylar Diggins in the backcourt. San Antonio took Notre Dame’s Kayla McBride with the third pick. The Indiana Fever selected Natasha Howard of Florida State with the fifth

pick. UConn teammates Stefanie Dolson and Bria Hartley went with the next two picks to Washington and Seattle. Hartley was later traded by the Storm to the Mystics to reconnect the Huskies. Louisville star and Oregon native Shoni Schimmel went eighth to the Atlanta Dream.

Palmer opened the program to the community so he could get more people to play and allow some of his exSWOCC players to continue after they leave school. The smaller group he has now allows him much more time to play himself while still getting newbies to show up. “I get new people out here all the time,” Palmer said. The Ruggers have done well without much fanfare. As a club team, Palmer has to hustle to get the word out. The only way he advertises is the occasional poster he’ll hang on his own and his bread and butter — word of mouth. Harvey is one of the rookie Ruggers. He started about four months ago after Palmer saw Harvey doing a work study at SWOCC. Palmer implored him to check it out and Harvey obliged. “He brought me out and showed me how intense it was,” Harvey said before getting a little self-deprecating, “And I realized how out of shape I was and it motivated me to come back. “ Palmer figures if he can get a guy out there one time, he knows they might turn into a lifer. “I went to my first prac-

tice and I was hooked,” Rugger Eli Garner said. “As long as there’s a team, I’ll definitely keep going.” Garner was a full-time athlete at Reedsport in cross country, wrestling and golf. When he graduated, he went to SWOCC to wrestle and eventually met Palmer. He admits he knew “zero” about rugby coming into it, but now he wishes he had it in high school. “I just stood behind Lee, he’s just a great guy and I have so much fun out here. I’ve never had a bad practice. We don’t come out here and yell at each other. You come out here to have fun,” Garner said. Moving forward, Palmer would like to eventually reach into the high schools, but is afraid he would be stretching himself too thin. He’s also passionate about getting people interested in rugby leading up to it returning in the 2016 Olympics in Rio De Janeiro. But Palmer’s main goal is that when he’s ready to step down, he wants to be able to pass the Ruggers on to another rugby aficionado. He knows it won’t be easy. “I’m 37. I love this sport and it’s hard to walk away,” Palmer said. “I want to get the younger kids involved and grow it here. “That’s my dream anyways.”

Scoreboard On The Air Today N B A B a s k e t b a l l — New York Knicks at Brooklyn, 5 p.m., TNT; Denver at Los Angeles Clippers, 7:30 p.m., TNT. Major League Baseball — Seattle at Texas, 5 p.m., Root Sports. Wednesday, April 16 NBA Basketball — Atlanta at Milwaukee, 5 p.m., ESPN; Los Angeles Clippers at Portland, 7:30 p.m., KEVU and KHSN (1230 AM); Golden State at Denver, 7:30 p.m., ESPN. Major League Baseball — Chicago Cubs at New York Yankees, 4 p.m., WGN; Seattle at Texas, 5 p.m., Root Sports; Oakland at Los Angeles Angels, 7 p.m., ESPN2. Hockey — Playoffs, 4:30 p.m. and 7 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Golf — LPGA Tour Lotte Championship, 3:30 p.m., Golf Channel Thursday, April 17 Major League Baseball — Seattle at Texas, 11 a.m., Root Sports. Hockey — Playoffs, 4:30 p.m. and 7 p.m., NBC Sports Network. Golf — PGA Tour Heritage, noon, Golf Channel; LPGA Tour Lotte Championship, 3:30 p.m., Golf Channel.

Local Schedule Note: Baseball and softball games might be postponed due to rainy conditions. Today High School Baseball — Far West League: South Umpqua at Marshfield, 5 p.m.; North Bend at Douglas, 5 p.m.; Brookings-Harbor at Siuslaw, 4 p.m. Class 2A-1A District 4: Oakland at Reedsport, 4:30 p.m. Nonleague: Gold Beach at Bandon, 4:30 p.m. High School Softball — Far West League: Marshfield at South Umpqua, 5 p.m.; Douglas at North Bend, 5 p.m.; Siuslaw at BrookingsHarbor, 4 p.m. Class 2A-1A District 2: Oakland at Reedsport, 4:30 p.m. Nonleague: Gold Beach at Bandon, 4:30 p.m. High School Track & Field — Far West League at North Bend, 4 p.m.; Elkton, Powers, Gold Beach, Myrtle Point, Bandon and Oregon School for the Deaf at Pacific, 4 p.m. Wednesday, April 16 High School Baseball — Marshfield at Glide (2), 3 p.m.; Coquille at Gold Beach (2), 2 p.m. High School Softball — Coquille at Gold Beach (2), 2 p.m. Thursday, April 17 H i g h S c h o o l S o f t b a l l — Rogue River at Coquille, 2 p.m.; Reedsport at Glide, 4:30 p.m. H i g h S c h o o l B a se b a l l — Rogue River at Coquille, 4:30 p.m. High School Track & Field — Reedsport at Oakridge, 4 p.m.

High School Results GOLF Far West League At Forest Hills Country Club BOYS Medalist: Tyler Franke, Sutherlin, 79. MARSHFIELD (346): Preston Luckman 43-3881, Kasey Banks 39-46-85, Jacob Klein 45-44-89, Sean Paris 44-47-91, Cody Easton 50-49-99. COQUILLE (368): Terrence Edwards 41-44-85, Taylor Fischer 42-44-86, Kai Griggs 49-47-96, Clayton Dieu 50-51-101, Ryan Swenson 52-54106. SUTHERLIN (384): Tyler Franke 42-37-79, Matt Tew 52-49-101, Ian Downs 52-49-101, Jeremiah Scroggins 51-52-103, Scott Meyer 56-48-104. NORTH BEND (397): Jared Davisson 45-44-89, Noah Graber 51-51-102, Garrett Ereth 54-48-102, Adam Urban 53-51-104, Tanner Hanneman 5253-105. BROOKINGS-HARBOR (416): Blake Butler 4443-87, Frenando Lira 55-47-102, Alex McKee 5352-105, Sven Rodne 64-58-122, Tyler Sandusky 63-69-132. REEDSPORT (inc): Daniel Schussel 59-64-123. Season Standings (through two of five matches): Marshfield 338-346-684, Coquille 375-368743, Sutherlin 382-384-766, North Bend 398-397-795, Brookings-Harbor inc-416-inc. GIRLS Medalist: Grace McMahon, Bandon, 102. BANDON (435): Grace McMahon 51-51-102, Michelle Whitney 55-51-106, Alaina Russell 5855-113, Liza-May Skeie 58-56-114, Nina Pelayo 60-60-120. SUTHERLIN (inc): Christina Moody 69-54-123, Tanner Moser 65-65-130, Jaden Baird 83-81-164. NORTH BEND (inc): Brooklyn Dunham 53-54107. MARSHFIELD (inc): Jane Suppes 51-58-109. COQUILLE (inc): Brianna Duff 58-56-114. B R O O K I N G S - H A R B O R ( i n c ) : Mackenzie Edwards 79-66-145.

Track & Field Prefontaine Masters At SWOCC WOMEN Results are SWOCC athletes unless otherwise noted. 100 — 1. Kaila Tripp, 13.39; 2. Helene Sink, 14.04; 3. Caitlyn Robison, 14.48; 4. Jennifer Stephens, unattached, 14.91; 5. Dawn Thompson, Pre Masters, 15.57; 6. Linda Phillips, PMTC, 17.35; 7. Marilyn Brock, Portland Masters, 23.51. 200 — 1. Dawn Thompson, 32.28; 2. Linda Phillips, PMTC, 36.39. 800 — 1. Jasmine Meline, 2:41.63; 2. Jennifer

Stephens, unattached, 2:46.52. 1,500 — 1. Jasmine Meline, 5:05.79. 400 Hurdles — 1. Larissa Schreiber, 1:22.74. 4x100 Relay — 1. SWOCC, 54.53. High Jump — 1. Kylee Bruder, 5-1.75. Long Jump — 1. Kathrynn Pitts, 16-4.25; 2. Kaila Tripp, 15-11; 3. Natasha Hill, 15-4.75; 4. Linda Phillips, PMTC, 9-11.75. Triple Jump — 1. Kathrynn Pitts, 35-6.75; 2. Kylee Bruder, 32-5.75; 3. Natasha Hill, 32-0.25; 4. Dawn Thompson, Pre Masters, 22-9. Shot Put — 1. Nikki Iaulualo-Puaa, 40-6; 2. Rachael Huffman, 35-6; 3. McKenzie DeVault, 338; 4. Skila Jennings, unattached, 30-9.75; 5. Melissa Starheim, 30-3; 6. Karlie Spud, 25-11.5. Discus — 1. Nikki Iaulualo-Puaa, 130-6; 2. McKenzie DeVault, 127-5; 3. Rachael Huffman, 117-10; 4. Karlie Spud, 93-1; 5. Skila Jennings, unattached, 91-3; 5. Melissa Starheim, 57-3; 7. Marilyn Brock, Portland Masters, 35-8. Javelin — 1. Rachael Huffman, 115-2; 2. Melissa Starheim, 93-9; 3. Renae Karkosky, unattached, 82-9; 4. Helene Sink, 79-5; 5. McKenzie DeVault, 70-2; 6. Karlie Spud, 58-9.

Sacramento 28 53 .346 L.A. Lakers 26 55 .321 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division z-clinched conference Monday’s Games Washington 114, Miami 93 Philadelphia 113, Boston 108 Toronto 110, Milwaukee 100 Charlotte 95, Atlanta 93 Chicago 108, Orlando 95 Houston 104, San Antonio 98 New Orleans 101, Oklahoma City 89 L.A. Lakers 119, Utah 104 Memphis 97, Phoenix 91 Golden State 130, Minnesota 120 Today’s Games New York at Brooklyn, 5 p.m. Denver at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Indiana at Orlando, 4 p.m. Chicago at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Utah at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Detroit at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. Dallas at Memphis, 5 p.m. L.A. Lakers at San Antonio, 5 p.m. Houston at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Washington at Boston, 5 p.m. Brooklyn at Cleveland, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 5 p.m. Toronto at New York, 5 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Portland, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at Sacramento, 7:30 p.m. Golden State at Denver, 7:30 p.m. End Regular Season

281⁄2 301⁄2

MEN 100 — 1. Reno Averrill, Pre Masters, 11.10; 2. Bennie Rich, unattached, 11.53; 3. Mark Warren, unattached, 12.17; 4. Israel Moses, 12.41; 5. Greg Puhl, unattached, 12.46; 6. Mark Lesniak, unattached, 13.20; 7. Mark Phillips, Portland Masters, 14.28; 8. Richard Ying, Portland Masters, 15-00; 9. Tie-Ora Banister, Portland Masters, and Rich Coleman, unattached, 17.67; 11. Larry Muth, 18.11; 12. Monty Cartwright, 18.62. 200 — 1. Bennie Rich, unattached, 23.43; 2. Mark Warren, unattached, 24.90; 3. Greg Puhl, unattached, 25.32; 4. Israel Moses, 25.33; 5. Jason Bell, unattached, 27.55; 6. Marl Lesniak, unattached, 28.70; 7. Richard Ying, Portland Masters, 32.31; 8. Ora Banister, Portland Masters, 38.42. 400 — 1. Alfred Johnson, 56.38; 2. Rich Coleman, unattached, 1:36.29. 1,500 — 1. Zach Hammond, 4:20.51; 2. Cody McDonald, unattached, 4:49.62; 3. Gary Hall, Pre Masters, 4:55.05; 4. Anthony Collins, unattached, 5:11.78. 4x100 Relay — 1. SWOCC, 47.82. High Jump — 1. Zach Yearsley, unattached, 64; 2. Tim Crawford, 5-8. Pole Vault — 1. Paul Harlow, 15-3.75; 2. TieZack Yearsley, unattached, and Chase Messerle, 12-11.75; 4. Richard Ying, Portland Masters, 8-6. Long Jump — 1. Reno Averrill, Pre Masters, 155; 2. Richard Ying, Portland Masters, 11-5.75; 3. Brad Larsen, 10-10; 4. Brandon Gannon, 10-6; 5. Tim Crawfod, 9-10.25. Triple Jump — 1. Reno Averrill, Pre Masters, 45-3.75; 2. Brandon Gannon, 41-3.75; 3. Brad Larsen, 41-2.25; 4. Tim Crawford, 40-5.5; 5. Kermit Walker, unattached, 26-0; 6. Monty Cartwright, Pre Masters, 22-9.25. Shot Put — 1. Eric Jordan, 43-0.25; 2. Jerry Huhn, unattached, 39-1.25; 3. Jovenn Pacheco, 38-7.75; 4. Bill Deeter, unattached, 38-0.25; 5. Dave McDonald, Greyhounds, 35-1; 6. Wayne Sabin, Pre Masters, 33-1.75; 7. Norman Johnston, Portland Masters, 27-3.25. Discus — 1. Jovenn Pacheco, 133-7; 2. Dave McDonald, Greyhounds, 132-3; 3. Bill Deeter, unattached, 118-11; 4. Eric Jordan, 117-0; 5. Frank Bierce, unattached, 115-8; 6. Jerry Huhn, unattached, 114-6; 7. Norman Johnson, Portland Masters, 92-6; 8. Mark Phillips, Portland Masters, 88-1; 9. Wayne Sabin, Pre Masters, 876; 10. Ora Banister, Portland Masters, 82-4. Hammer — 1. Dave McDonald, Greyounds, 1334; 2. Jerry Huhn, unattached, 122-1; 3. Bill Deeter, unattached, 112-11; 4. Wayne Sabin, Pre Masters, 48-8; 5. Jovenn Pacheco, 84-3. W e i g h t T h r o w — 1. Dave McDonald, Greyhounds, 50-6.75; 2. Jerry Huhn, unattached, 48-9.5; 3. Wayne Sabin, Pre Masters, 48-8; 4. Bill Deeter, unattached, 41-0.5. S u p e r W e i g h t — 1. Dave McDonald, Greyhounds, 29-1; 2. Bill Deeter, unattached, 234; 3. Wayne Sabin, Pre Masters, 23-2.75.

Monday At Mohegan Sun Uncasville, Conn. First Round 1. Connecticut, Chiney Ogwumike, F, Stanford 2. Tulsa, Odyssey Sims, G, Baylor 3. San Antonio, Kayla McBride, F, Notre Dame 4. Connecticut (from New York), Alyssa Thomas, F, Maryland 5. Indiana, Natasha Howard, F, Florida State 6. Washington, Stefanie Dolson, C, UConn 7. Seattle, Bria Hartley, G, UConn 8. Atlanta, Shoni Schimmel, G, Louisville 9. Phoenix, Natalie Achonwa, F, Notre Dame 10. Chicago, Markeisha Gatling, C, NC State 11. Los Angeles, Chelsea Gray, G, Duke 12. Minnesota, Tricia Liston, F, Duke Second Round 13. Tulsa, Jordan Hooper, F, Nebraska 14. New York, Tyaunna Marshall, G, Georgia Tech 15. Minnesota, Asya Bussie, C, West Virginia 16. San Antonio, Astou Dnour, C, Spain 17. Phoenix, Tiffany Bias, G, Oklahoma State 18. Atlanta, Inga Orekhova, G, USF 19. Seattle, Michelle Plouffe, F, Utah 20. Atlanta, Cassie Harberts, F, Southern Cal 21. Phoenix, Maggie Lucas, G, Penn State 22. Chicago, Gennifer Brandon, F, California 23. Los Angeles, Jennifer Hamson, C, BYU 24. Minnesota, Christine Foggie, G, Vanderbilt Third Round 25. Connecticut, DeNesha Stallworth, F, Kentucky 26. New York, Meighan Simmons, G, Tennessee 27. Tulsa, Theresa Plaisance, F, LSU 28. San Antonio, Bri Kulas, F, Missouri 29. Indiana, C, Haiden Palmer, G, Gonzaga 30. Washington, Carley Mijovic, C, Australia 31. Seattle, Mikaela Ruef, Stanford, F, Stanford 32. Washington, Kody Burke, F, N.C. State 33. Phoenix, Stephanie Talbot, G, Australia 34. Chicago, Jamierra Faulkner, G, Southern Miss 35. Los Angeles, Antonita Slaughter, F, Louisville 36. Minnesota, Asia Taylor, F, Lousiville

Pro Basketball

Pro Baseball American League

NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W 48 y-Toronto x-Brooklyn 44 New York 35 25 Boston Philadelphia 18 Southeast Division W y-Miami 54 x-Washington 43 42 x-Charlotte x-Atlanta 37 Orlando 23 Central Division W z-Indiana 55 48 x-Chicago 32 Cleveland Detroit 29 Milwaukee 15 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W z-San Antonio 62 x-Houston 54 x-Dallas 49 49 x-Memphis New Orleans 33 Northwest Division W y-Oklahoma City 58 x-Portland 53 40 Minnesota Denver 36 24 Utah Pacific Division W y-L.A. Clippers 56 50 x-Golden State Phoenix 47

WNBA Draft 2014 WNBA Draft List

L 33 36 45 56 63 L 27 38 39 44 58 L 26 33 49 52 66

Pct .593 .550 .438 .309 .222 Pct .667 .531 .519 .457 .284 Pct .679 .593 .395 .358 .185

GB — 31⁄2 1 12 ⁄2 23 30 GB — 11 12 17 31 GB — 7 23 26 40

L 19 27 32 32 48 L 23 28 41 44 57 L 24 31 34

Pct .765 .667 .605 .605 .407 Pct .716 .654 .494 .450 .296 Pct .700 .617 .580

GB — 8 13 13 29 GB — 5 18 211⁄2 34 GB — 61⁄2 1 9 ⁄2

East Division W L Pct GB New York 7 6 .538 — Toronto 7 6 .538 — 1 Tampa Bay 7 7 .500 ⁄2 Baltimore 6 7 .462 1 5 8 .385 2 Boston Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 6 4 .600 — 1 .538 6 7 Chicago ⁄2 Minnesota 6 6 .500 1 1 Cleveland 6 7 .462 1 ⁄2 1 Kansas City 4 7 .364 2 ⁄2 West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 9 4 .692 — 11⁄2 .583 5 7 Seattle Los Angeles 6 7 .462 3 Texas 6 7 .462 3 Houston 5 8 .385 4 Monday’s Games Baltimore 7, Tampa Bay 1 Seattle 7, Texas 1 Oakland 3, L.A. Angels 2 Today’s Games Chicago Cubs (Hammel 2-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 1-0), 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 1-1) at Baltimore (Mi.Gonzalez 0-1), 4:05 p.m. Cleveland (McAllister 1-0) at Detroit (A.Sanchez 0-0), 4:08 p.m. Seattle (Beavan 0-0) at Texas (R.Ross 0-0), 5:05 p.m. Boston (Peavy 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Er.Johnson 0-1), 5:10 p.m. Kansas City (Ventura 0-0) at Houston (Harrell 0-2), 5:10 p.m. Toronto (Morrow 1-1) at Minnesota (Hughes 0-

0), 5:10 p.m. Oakland (Straily 1-1) at L.A. Angels (Richards 2-0), 7:05 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Tampa Bay (Price 2-0) at Baltimore (Tillman 11), 9:35 a.m. Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 0-1) at N.Y. Yankees (Pineda 1-1), 4:05 p.m. Cleveland (Salazar 0-1) at Detroit (Smyly 1-0), 4:08 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 3-0) at Texas (Darvish 10), 5:05 p.m. Boston (Buchholz 0-1) at Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 1-0), 5:10 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 2-0) at Houston (Keuchel 1-1), 5:10 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 1-2) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 02), 5:10 p.m. Oakland (Milone 0-1) at L.A. Angels (Skaggs 10), 7:05 p.m.

National League East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 9 4 .692 — Washington 8 5 .615 1 New York 6 7 .462 3 6 7 .462 3 Philadelphia 9 .357 41⁄2 5 Miami Central Division W L Pct GB Milwaukee 10 3 .769 — St. Louis 8 5 .615 2 1 Pittsburgh 6 6 .500 3 ⁄2 1 4 8 .333 5 ⁄2 Chicago 51⁄2 .333 8 4 Cincinnati West Division W L Pct GB — .692 4 9 Los Angeles San Francisco 8 5 .615 1 San Diego 6 7 .462 3 1 6 8 .429 3 ⁄2 Colorado 1 Arizona 4 12 .250 6 ⁄2 Monday’s Games Atlanta 9, Philadelphia 6 Washington 9, Miami 2 Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 7, tie, 6 innings, susp., rain St. Louis 4, Milwaukee 0 N.Y. Mets 7, Arizona 3 San Diego 5, Colorado 4 Today’s Games Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 7, tie, 6 innings, comp. of susp. game, 2:30 p.m. Atlanta (Hale 0-0) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 2-1), 4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Hammel 2-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 1-0), 4:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 2-0) at Cincinnati (Leake 1-1), 4:10 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 1-1) at Miami (Koehler 1-1), 4:10 p.m. St. Louis (S.Miller 0-2) at Milwaukee (Estrada 1-0), 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Mejia 1-0) at Arizona (Arroyo 1-0), 6:40 p.m. Colorado (Nicasio 1-0) at San Diego (Erlin 1-0), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 0-0) at San Francisco (Lincecum 0-1), 7:15 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Pittsburgh (Liriano 0-2) at Cincinnati (Cueto 02), 9:35 a.m. St. Louis (J.Kelly 1-0) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 1-0), 10:10 a.m. N.Y. Mets (Gee 0-0) at Arizona (McCarthy 0-2), 12:40 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 1-1) at Philadelphia (Burnett 0-1), 4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 0-1) at N.Y. Yankees (Pineda 1-1), 4:05 p.m. Washington (Roark 1-0) at Miami (Fernandez 2-1), 4:10 p.m. Colorado (J.De La Rosa 0-2) at San Diego (Cashner 1-1), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Maholm 0-1) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 0-0), 7:15 p.m.

Monday’s Linescores Orioles 7, Rays 1 Tampa Bay 000 001 000 — 1 6 0 Baltimore 132 010 00x — 7 13 0 Archer, Boxberger (6), Lueke (7) and Hanigan, J.Molina; W.Chen, Meek (7), O’Day (9) and Wieters. W—W.Chen 2-1. L—Archer 1-1.

Mariners 7, Rangers 1 Seattle 000 016 000 — 7 12 0 Texas 000 000 100 — 1 7 3 Elias, Medina (7), Farquhar (9) and Zunino; Lewis, Figueroa (6), Noesi (6), Tolleson (9) and Arencibia, Chirinos. W—Elias 1-1. L—Lewis 0-1. HRs—Seattle, Zunino (3).

Athletics 3, Angels 2 Oakland 000 100 002 — 3 9 1 Los Angeles 101 000 000 — 2 5 0 J.Chavez, Ji.Johnson (8), Gregerson (9) and D.Norris, Jaso; H.Santiago, J.Smith (8), Frieri (9), J.Alvarez (9) and Conger. W—Ji.Johnson 1-2. L— Frieri 0-1. Sv—Gregerson (2). HRs—Oakland, Cespedes (3), Jaso (1). Los Angeles, Pujols (4).

Nationals 9, Marlins 2 Washington 131 000 400 — 9 16 0 Miami 010 001 000 — 2 8 1 Zimmermann, Treinen (8) and Leon; Hand, Slowey (4), Caminero (7), Cishek (9) and Saltalamacchia. W—Zimmermann 1-0. L—Hand 01. HRs—Washington, T.Moore (1), Leon (1). Miami, G.Jones (2).

Cardinals 4, Brewers 0 St. Louis 010 003 000 — 4 11 1 Milwaukee 000 000 000 — 0 3 0 Lynn, C.Martinez (8) and T.Cruz; Garza, Duke (8), Wooten (8), Wang (9) and Lucroy. W—Lynn 30. L—Garza 0-2. HRs—St. Louis, Jh.Peralta (3), Jay (1).

Braves 9, Phillies 6 Atlanta 000 002 034 — 9 9 2 Philadelphia 010 000 050 — 6 8 2 E.Santana, Thomas (7), Varvaro (7), Avilan (8), D.Carpenter (9) and Gattis; R.Hernandez,

Hollands (7), Rosenberg (8), Lu.Garcia (8), Diekman (9) and Ruiz. W—Avilan 3-1. L—Diekman 1-1. Sv—D.Carpenter (1). HRs—Atlanta, Gattis 2 (3), Uggla 2 (2), Simmons (2). Philadelphia, Howard (3), D.Brown (1).

Mets 7, Braves 3 New York 012 020 020 — 7 13 0 Arizona 101 000 010 — 3 9 2 Wheeler, C.Torres (7) and d’Arnaud, Recker; Collmenter, Bolsinger (5), Rowland-Smith (8) and Montero. W—Wheeler 1-2. L—Collmenter 0-1. Sv—C.Torres (1).

Padres 5, Rockies 4 Colorado 001 120 000 — 4 9 1 San Diego 000 030 02x — 5 7 2 Lyles, Kahnle (6), Belisle (7), Brothers (8) and Rosario; Stults, A.Torres (6), Vincent (6), Thayer (8), Street (9) and Grandal. W—Thayer 2-0. L— Brothers 1-2. Sv—Street (4). HRs—Colorado, Rosario (2).

College Baseball College Polls Baseball America Top 25 DURHAM, N.C. (AP) — The top 25 teams in the Baseball America poll with records through April 13 and previous ranking (voting by the staff of Baseball America): Record Pvs 30-6 2 1. Virginia 3 2. Louisiana-Lafayette 34-4 3. Cal Poly 30-5 3 4. Florida State 27-8 1 5. Oregon State 27-7 6 29-8 7 6. Texas 24-7 9 7. Washington 8. Alabama 24-11 10 9. Florida 23-13 15 10. Louisville 27-8 13 5 28-7 11. South Carolina 16 27-9 12. LSU 29-9 19 13. Mississippi 26-9 8 14. Houston 15. Miami 25-12 24 16. Rice 26-12 21 17. UC Santa Barbara 22-8 22 27-10 11 18. Vanderbilt 19. Kentucky 23-13 12 20. UNLV 25-11 20 21. Indiana 21-11 23 22. Clemson 21-14 14 23. Oregon 27-10 25 24. Mississippi State 22-15 17 25. Georgia Tech 23-14 —

Collegiate Baseball Poll TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) — The Collegiate Baseball poll with records through April 13. Voting is done by coaches, sports writers and sports information directors: Record Pts Prv 1. Louisiana-Lafayette 34-4 494 1 3 30-6 492 2. Virginia 3. Cal Poly 30-5 489 6 4. Texas 29-8 488 7 5. Oregon State 27-7 485 5 6. Washington 24-7-1 483 8 2 27-8 480 7. Florida State 24-11 478 9 8. Alabama 9. Louisville 27-8 475 11 10. Oregon 27-10 473 12 11. Miami 25-12 471 20 12. Florida 23-13 469 13 13. Mississippi 29-9 466 17 14. LSU 27-9-1 463 15 15. South Carolina 28-7 460 4 16. Vanderbilt 27-10 459 10 22-8 458 14 17. UC Santa Barbara 18. Indiana 21-11 455 23 27-8 452 24 19. Pepperdine 26-10 449 — 20. Oklahoma State 21. UC Irvine 24-11 445 — 22. Mississippi State 22-15 442 21 23. Seton Hall 25-7 439 28 24. Rice 26-12 437 30 25. UNLV 25-11 435 — 26. San Diego 25-10 433 27 27. Arizona State 19-14 431 25 28. Houston 26-9 428 16 29. Cal State Fullerton 18-13 427 19 30. Georgia Tech 23-14 425 —

Hockey NHL Playoffs (x-if necessary) FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) Wednesday, April 16 Montreal at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. Columbus at Pittsburgh, 4:30 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 7 p.m. Thursday, April 17 Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 4 p.m. Chicago at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Minnesota at Colorado, 6:30 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 18 Montreal at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 4:30 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 7 p.m. Saturday, April 19 Chicago at St. Louis, noon Columbus at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Colorado, 6:30 p.m.

Pro Soccer Major League Soccer EASTERN CONFERENCE W L 3 1 Columbus 3 2 Toronto FC

T Pts GF GA 1 10 8 5 0 9 5 5

Sporting KC 2 1 2 8 5 4 D.C. United 2 2 1 7 5 6 2 3 1 7 4 8 New England Philadelphia 1 1 4 7 8 8 Houston 2 3 0 6 7 8 Chicago 0 1 5 5 9 10 New York 0 2 4 4 6 10 Montreal 0 3 3 3 6 10 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA FC Dallas 4 1 1 13 15 9 3 1 1 10 8 5 Colorado Seattle 3 2 1 10 12 10 Real Salt Lake 2 0 4 10 10 6 2 2 2 8 8 6 Vancouver 2 1 1 7 5 2 Los Angeles Chivas USA 1 2 3 6 7 11 0 2 4 4 8 11 Portland San Jose 0 2 2 2 5 7 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday, April 16 Philadelphia at New York, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 19 Houston at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. New England at Chicago, 1 p.m. San Jose at Colorado, 3 p.m. Los Angeles at Vancouver, 4 p.m. D.C. United at Columbus, 4:30 p.m. Montreal at Sporting Kansas City, 5:30 p.m. Toronto FC at FC Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Portland at Real Salt Lake, 6:30 p.m. Seattle FC at Chivas USA, 7:30 p.m.

National Women’s Soccer League W L T Pts GF GA 1 0 0 3 3 0 Seattle Western New York 1 0 0 3 3 1 1 0 0 3 1 0 Portland 0 0 1 1 1 1 FC Kansas City Sky Blue FC 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Chicago Houston 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 3 Washington Boston 0 1 0 0 0 3 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday, April 19 FC Kansas City at Washington, 3:30 p.m. Western New York at Chicago, 3:45 p.m. Portland at Sky Blue FC, 4 p.m. Sunday, April 20 Houston at Boston, 3:30 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL American League NEW YORK YANKEES — Optioned RHP Shane Greene to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Sent RHPs Taijuan Walker and Stephen Pryor to Tacoma (PCL) for rehab assignments. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Optioned LHP Jeff Beliveau to Durham (IL). Recalled RHP Brad Boxberger from Durham (IL). TEXAS RANGERS — Selected the contract of RHP Colby Lewis from Round Rock (PCL). Designated RHP Daniel McCutchen for assignment. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Optioned RHP Will Harris to Reno (PCL). Selected the contract of RHP Mike Bolsinger from Reno. Transferred RHP David Hernandez to the 60-day DL. NEW YORK METS — Traded C Blake Forsythe to Oakland for future considerations. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Signed INF Jedd Gyorko to a six-year contract through the 2019 season. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Suspended Sacramento F DeMarcus Cousins one game for receiving his 16th technical foul of the 2013-14 season in an April 13 game against Minnesota. CHICAGO BULLS — Waived F Tornike Shengelia. Signed F Greg Smith for the remainder of the season. DETROIT PISTONS — Announced the resignation of president of basketball operations Joe Dumars, who will remain as an advisor. WNBA NEW YORK LIBERTY — Traded F Alyssa Thomas, F Kelsey Bone and a 2015 first-round draft pick to Connecticut for F Tina Charles and a 2015 third-round draft pick. WASHINGTON MYSTICS — Trade F Crystal Langhorne to Seattle for F Tianna Hawkins and G Bria Hartley. FOOTBALL National Football League CLEVELAND BROWNS — Signed FB Chris Pressley. DETROIT LIONS — Claimed DE Kourtnei Brown off waivers from Buffalo. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL — Fined Philadelphia F Scott Hartnell $5,000 for spearing Carolina D Brett Bellemore during Sunday’s game. NASHVILLE PREDATORS — Announced they will not renew the contract of coach Barry Trotz. COLLEGE NCAA — Promoted Jonathan Duncan to vice president of enforcement. CLEMSON — Dismissed QB Chad Kelly. GEORGETOWN — Named Natasha Adair women’s basketball coach. GONZAGA —Promoted assistant women’s basketball coach, Lisa Fortier, to women’s basketball coach. MAINE — Fired men’s basketball coach Ted Woodward. MICHIGAN STATE — Announced sophomore G Gary Harris will enter the NBA draft. OAKLAND — Announced men’s basketball G Max Hooper is transferring from St. John’s. OHIO STATE — Announced men’s basketball C Trevor Thompson is transferring from Virginia Tech.

B4•The World • Tuesday,April 15,2014



Classifieds | C3


TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014 • Cuisine Editor Ron Jackimowicz • 541-269-1222, ext. 238 •

Cheese, oysters are featured at upcoming events An array of domestic and imported wines and cheeses will be offered at Bandon Rotary’s 20th annual Wine and Cheese Extravaganza from 6-10 p.m. Saturday, April 19, at The Barn, 1200 11th St. SW. The elegant and entertaining event will feature a wide selection of Northwest, domestic and imported wines and more than 50 varieties of cheese to sample and buy, plus hors d’oeuvres and delectable desserts provided by Coastal Mist Chocolates and Catering. Silent and live auctions will feature items such as golf and lodging at Bandon Dunes Photos by Alysha Beck, The World Golf Resort, airline vouchers Adam Pollard pours a tasting of Lighthouse Session Ale from 7 Devils Brewing Co. at Bite of the Bay in The Mill Casino-Hotel on Tuesday, April 8. for SeaPort Airlines, a The Coos Bay brewery was named the “Best Sip” at the ninth annual event. Portland Trail Blazers basketball getaway package, a photo shoot with Cardas Photography, a golf wedge and cap signed by Tom Watson, restaurant, lodging and merchant gift certificates, specialty baskets and, of course, wine and cheese. Tickets cost $35 each and are available at Bandon Golf Supply, 541-347-1636; If you had suggested to me out to dinner last weekend, Bandon Mercantile, 541before Bite of the Bay that that is where we went. 347-4341; from Rotary We showed up at Bite of the “best bite” was going to members and at the door. For be Shepherd’s Pie, I probably the Bay about 6:15 p.m. and more information visit the Salmon Room at The Mill would have scoffed. That would have been was packed. I’m not sure

Newcomers take honors at ninth annual Bite of the Bay

‘Ahh Shucks!’ Oyster Feed in Charleston Charleston invites seafood lovers to celebrate tender, tempting, tasty, fresh Coos Bay oysters at the Charleston “Ahh Shucks!” Oyster Feed on Saturday, April 26. The celebration is from noon-4 p.m., at the Oregon Institute of Marine Biology dining hall, 63466 Boat Basin Drive, in Charleston. This annual event is presented by the Charleston Community Enhancement Corp. Meals will feature succulent oysters provided by local growers, including Clausen’s Silverpoint Oyster Co., Coos Bay Oyster Co., North Bend Oyster Co., Qualman Oyster Farms and Pacific Seafoods– Charleston. The kitchen crew will prepare large and small oyster meals. Cost ranges from $10 for three oysters,$12 for six, and $14 for eight. Oysters will be prepared fried, sautéed or steamed. Meals will be served with dipping sauces, baked beans, coleslaw, garlic bread and a beverage. There will be a beef hot dog meal for non-oyster fans, costing $8 for adults and $5 for kids, along with shrimp cocktails for only $1. Local nonprofit groups will be selling desserts.

before I tried the tasty morsel what the attendance record from Foley’s Irish Pub at the is for Bite of the Bay, but if that wasn’t it I’d be surevent. All around, I thought the prised. I’m just wondering if the food this year was the best of any that I’ve attended. I Salmon Room can be could have seen several bites expanded. If Bite of the Bay taking the top award in other keeps growing, it is going to years, but I agree that Foley’s be bursting at the seams. After a short break at the greens tossed in Champagne Local businesses donated deserved the top spot this end of the winter term, vinaigrette, candied walnuts four long tables worth of year. Chef’s Table is back. Note and julienned fresh pears. Empire Cafe put out two goods for the silent auction. the new brunch hours with Hazelnut-encrusted lamb The silent auction was strong competitors with the start and finish times roast, sauteed green beans their smoked salmon with very good to us this year and 30 minutes earlier than with caramelized shallots, r o a s t e d we took home three different before. potatoes grattan; banana fennel goat baskets. And if you missed TABLE The next Chef’s Table split. cheese on the Dale Inskeep Band, they Friday dinner (April 18): meals will be April 18 and 20. cucumber, kept the place rocking for the Lunch is at noon Friday and Shrimp bisque; Rogue and a first two hours. is $10, dinner is at 6 p.m. and Valley blue cheese panna In all, it was a great event shrimp is $20. Brunch on Sunday, cotta with mixed greens salad with again. And it feels good that April 20, is from 10 a.m. to tossed in Champagne vinair o a s t e d the proceeds go to benefit the 12:30 p.m., and is $15. grette, candied walnuts and asparagus. animals at the Pacific Cove You can call for reservajulienned fresh pears. R o d e o Humane Society. Anindor Vineyards offered two pinot noirs, a gewurztraminer and a tions at 541-888-1540 or Hazelnut-encrusted lamb See you next year. S t e a k dessert wine to try. request a reservation online roast, sauteed green beans H o u s e at with caramelized shallots, broke out RON grams/chefs-table. potatoes grattan; banana t h r e e JACKIMOWICZ incredible I always suggest making split. Sunday brunch (April 20): your reservation early. These dipping sauces for their steak bites. meals have been regularly Brunch is served buffet style. The Mill was plating brisket selling out. This term will feature an sliders topped with slaw; and The menus are: omelet bar and other sweet Shark Bites went all-out Friday lunch (April 18): and savory breakfast items. with a grilled mahi sandwich Rogue Valley blue cheese Served with a complimentaand homemade cheesecake. panna cotta with mixed ry mimosa or sparkling cider. The two-time defending champion, Millers at the Cove, brought their green chili, along with new items this year — cioppino and steamer clams. The cioppino was very good, but I’m not a big clam guy (unless it’s in chowder), so I passed on the steamer clams. For the first time in years, Autumn and I split our votes for our favorites. She loves Jessica Elam with Empire Cafe serves smoked local king salmon with roasted fennel goat cheese, lemon Buy, Eat & Grow Local & the green chili and voted for coulis and pepper jam on cucumber at Bite of the Bay Tuesday. Millers. I was so surprised with the Shepherd’s Pie that my vote went to Foley’s (Bandon). BECOME AN OWNER We both agreed that we Coos Head Food Co-op, downtown North Bend, daily liked 7 Devils Brewery as the Serving the community since 1971! April 20th, 11:00 am - 9 pm “best sip.” Best of Show (setup and display) went to The Mill. I voted for Shark Bites — I liked the addition of the is your store, in surfboard to their display. your community! We took our friends Tracy and Deborah to Bite of the Reservations Recommended 541-347-2373 Dinner Menu OPEN DAILY TO BETTER SERVE YOU Bay. They are new to town Serve 1960 SHERMAN, HWY. 101 S., DOWNTOWN NORTH BEND d and this was their first Bite of All Da y! the Bay. When I asked them 541-756-7264 later what their favorite had Hwy 101 & Seabird Lane, Bandon been, they both said without hesitation the Peruvian Like us on Facebook! chicken, rice and beans from La Costa. So when we went

Upcoming menus for Chef’s Table


Fresh & Locally Grown ABBY’S GREENS in stock now! Buzz on in to our PESTICIDE FREE ZONE ORGANIC PRODUCE

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Ham & Sweet Potato Dinner Served with Veggies & Your Choice of Soup or Salad. Bread Service.

Eat like a King! - Reader contest. You’ll have a chance to win gift cards from select participating restaurants featured in the Cuisine Guide. How to win: Enter at any participating restaurant, submit a ballot and enter! Winner will be selected at random.

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Finest Cuisine on the Oregon Coast



C2•The World • Tuesday, April 15,2014

Cuisine Help upgrade fence around CB cemetery at Spud Supper THE WORLD Food can be a fabulous fundraiser, and one upcoming event fits that bill perfectly. On Friday, April 25, there is going to be a “Spud Supper and Silent Auction” to help fund a new fence around the Marshfield Pioneer Cemetery. The Spud Supper is going to be held from 4:306:30 p.m. at the Marshfield High School Cafeteria at 10th and Ingersoll in Coos Bay. The suggested donation for the meal is $6 for ages 12 and up. Children ages 4-11 are $4 and under 3 are free. The meal includes baked potato and fixings, salad, cookies and a beverage. For more information call 541-435-1177 or send an email to

The Associated Press

Butternut barbecue pulled pork uses the vegetables that cooked with the meat as part of the barbecue sauce.

Walk away from this pulled pork BY J.M. HIRSCH The Associated Press Here was the problem: I needed dinner ready by 7:15 p.m. But I was going to be out of the house for the two hours before that. Further complicating things, I had a pork tenderloin that I wanted to turn into pulled pork. But my typical stovetop method of braising it until it falls apart wouldn’t work if I wasn’t there to keep an eye on the pot. And I hadn’t planned far enough ahead (welcome to my world...) to have time to use the slow cooker. The solution? Braising the pork in the oven. It’s faster than a slow cooker — but equally hands off — yet far gentler than stovetop cooking. And along the way, I discovered a whole new — and so very effortless — way to make a rich sauce for my pork that had the added ben-

efit of slipping in some vegetables. It actually was pretty simple. I brought a blend of white wine and chicken broth to a simmer, then added chopped butternut squash, sliced onion and my pork tenderloin. I returned the whole thing to a simmer, then popped the pot in the oven and walked away for two hours. By the time I got home, the pork was so tender it was falling apart. So were the vegetables. So I used a slotted spoon to fish out the pork, then I pureed the squash and onion. Add barbecue sauce and the pork (which was so tender it pretty much pulled itself) and I had a vegetable-rich barbecue pulled pork. The sauce was incredible, in part because the squash gave it a great natural sweetness, as well as a velvety texture.


Start to finish: 2 hours 15 minutes (15 minutes active) Servings: 8 2 cups chicken broth 2 cups white wine 1 large yellow onion, finely chopped 2 cups chopped butternut squash 2 pounds pork tenderloin, cut into 2-inch chunks 1 cup barbecue sauce 1 to 2 tablespoons hot sauce 8 buns Heat the oven 350 degrees. In a large, oven-safe pot, such as a Dutch oven, over medium-high heat, combine the broth, wine, onion and squash. Bring to a simmer, then add the pork. Return to a simmer, then cover the pot and carefully transfer it to the oven. Cook for 2 hours, or until the pork is extremely tender and easily falls apart.

Remove the pot from the oven and use a slotted spoon to transfer the pork to a plate. Return the pot to the stovetop and heat over high. Bring the liquid and vegetables to a boil and cook until the liquid is nearly gone, about 5 minutes. Be careful not to burn the vegetables. Transfer the vegetables to a blender and puree until smooth. Return the pureed vegetables to the pot. Add the barbecue and hot sauces, stirring well. Return the pork to the pot and stir well to coat. The stirring alone should be sufficient to reduce the pork to strands. If needed, set the pot over medium heat until hot. Serve the pulled pork on buns. Nutrition information per serving: 370 calories; 40 calories from fat (11 percent of total calories); 4.5 g fat (1.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 75 mg cholesterol; 42 g carbohydrate; 2 g fiber; 14 g sugar; 29 g protein; 810 mg sodium.

Soup event May 3 to benefit the hungry COOS BAY — The potters have been busy. Soon the product of their work, creating authentic soup bowls, will be used to feed hundreds in an effort to feed thousands. In partnership with Southwestern Oregon Community College, Bay Area Potters and 7 Devils Brewing Co., Oregon Coast Community Action will host the Empty Bowls fundraising event at Oregon Coast Culinary Institute. The proceeds will help families being served by Oregon Coast Community Action’s South Coast Food Share program. The May 3 event starts at 3:30 p.m. and tickets will be available at the door for $15 for adults and $10 for students and seniors. The ticket gets you in to a soup buffet, bread and a handcrafted ceramic bowl to take home. “We have thrown about 600 bowls and expect a crowd of more than 300,” said Bay Area Potter, Suzanne Adams. South Coast Food Share operations manager Laura Hunter says her agency is

thankful for all of those involved in the Empty Bowls fundraiser, which also features live music and a silent auction. “Please join your friends and neighbors in supporting the Empty Bowls community fundraiser,” Hunter says, “because no one should be hungry.” Unfortunately, hunger persists. According to Oregon Food Bank, most adult emergency food recipients are looking for work, working, retired or disabled. Additionally, 34 percent of those receiving emergency food assistance are children. Last fiscal year, there was a 6.5 percent increase from the previous year for food distribution within the Oregon Food Bank Network. South Coast Food Share, a program of Oregon Coast Community Action and a Regional Member of the Oregon Food Bank, distributed over 1.5 million pounds of food to the network of partner agencies.

Move asparagus to the center of your plate BY SARA MOULTON The Associated Press


Start to finish: 40 minutes Servings: 4 1 pound (about 1 bunch) asparagus, tough ends discarded 3 tablespoons vegetable oil, divided Salt

5 ounces shiitake mushrooms, stems discarded, caps cut into quarters (or sixths if caps are large) 1 pound large raw shrimp, peeled and deveined 2 teaspoons minced garlic 2 teaspoons minced fresh ginger 1 small red or green chili, such as a jalapeno or serrano, seeds and ribs discarded if desired, thinly sliced 1 cup low-sodium chicken broth 2 tablespoons oyster sauce


1 tablespoon cornstarch Cooked brown rice, to serve If the asparagus stalks are very thick, use a vegetable peeler to shave off the thick skins starting just below the tip and down to the bottom. Cut the stalks into angled 1/2inch pieces. In a large skillet over high, heat 1 tablespoon of the oil. When the oil is almost smoking, add all of the asparagus and a pinch of salt. Reduce the heat to medium-high and saute the asparagus, stirring, until it is crisp tender and golden at some of the edges, 4 to 5 minutes. Transfer the asparagus to a bowl and set aside. Return the skillet to the heat and add another tablespoon of the oil, the shiitakes and a pinch of salt. Reduce the

Pan seared asparagus with shrimp, shiitakes, and chilies.

The Associated Press

heat to medium and saute the mushrooms, stirring, until they are barely tender and golden around some of the edges, about 3 minutes. Transfer the shiitakes to the bowl with the asparagus. Return the skillet to the heat and add the remaining tablespoon of the oil and the shrimp. Saute the shrimp,

Hwy. 42 E. Coquille • 541-396-3742 • Prices good April 16– April 22, 2014 STORE HOURS MON. -SAT. 10 A.M. - 6 P.M. SUN. 10-5

Large $ .99 Iceberg MUSHROOMS LB. . LETTUCE


stirring, for 2 minutes. Add the garlic, ginger and chili and cook, stirring, for 1 minute. In a bowl whisk together the broth, oyster sauce and cornstarch. Add the mixture to the skillet, whisking, and bring to a boil. Return the asparagus and the mushrooms to the skillet and simmer for 1 minute. To serve,




“In the Charleston Boat Basin”

Braeburn APPLES



¢ LB.

2 1 $



$ .49





spoon a mound of rice onto each of 4 plates, then top with a quarter of the asparagus and shrimp mixture. Nutrition information per serving: 270 calories; 12 g fat (1 g saturated); 170 mg cholesterol; 14 g carbohydrate; 3 g fiber; 4 g sugar; 27 g protein; 500 mg sodium.




¢ LB.



GREAT LEASE SITE AVAILABLE ON HIGHWAY 42!! Call for details 541-396-3742

EA.¢ LB.


The Portside Seafood Restaurant DINN DI DINNER NNE ER WEEKEND W EE EEK KEND SPECIAL ! SPECIAL! Friday - Saturday - Sunday Your choice Fillet of Cod with Lobster Sauce or 1/2 Live Maine Lobster $19.95 ...while it lasts!

SEAFOOD T O G O Baskets & Buckets New England Clam Chowder $4.95 Alaskan Halibut $14.95 Pacific Cod $10.50 Calamari Strips $8.85 Jumbo Prawns $12.95 Fried Oysters $10.95 - Served with fries & coleslaw 20 Pieces Fish & Chips or Calamari Strips $24.95

Best Fish & Chips and Clam Chowder! H FRES M FRO K! DOC THE

SEAFOOD SPECIAL SPECIALTIES TIES Fish & Chips TO GO from 11:30 am - 4 pm

NOW OPEN till 11:00 PM! DAILY COCKTAIL SPECIALS Reservations Recommended Lunch: 11:30 am - 3:30 pm • Dinner: 3:30 pm - 11:00 pm • Sushi Garden Open Wed.-Sun. 4:30 pm - 9:30 pm

63383 Kingfisher Dr., Charleston, OR 97420 • 541-888-5544 •

Tuesday, April 15,2014 • The World • C3


Employment FREE 200

Found Value403Ads

211 Health Care

215 Sales

Found: Set of Nissan car keys with remote on Frontage Road. 541-267-4299





204 Banking

$17.00 FULL TIME Accounts Payable Clerk


Southern Coos Hospital Experience required. Great work environment, wages, benefits. 541-347-4515 EOE, Vet Pref & Tobacco-Free

We are excited to announce an available position as a

Financial Services Representative in Bandon, Oregon. Salary Range: $ 10.00 - $19.00 EOE. For more details please apply online:

Coquille Valley Hospital is currently taking applications for the following positions.

206 Customer Service

 Coder - FT  Respiratory Therapist- FT  Home Health Manager -FT  Home Health Nurse- FT  Dietary Aide/ Cook- FT  Payment Processing Clerk- FT  CNA II- PT

Southwestern Oregon Publishing Company a division of Lee Enterprises, is seeking a qualified candidate for a full-time position as a

Please visit our website at or contact Margie Cooper at 541-396-1069 or Fax 541-824-1269

Classified Advertising Customer Service Representative. The primary responsibility of this position will be to advance the success of digital, commercial employment and private party advertising for our daily and weekly newspapers, and our website Through outbound calling, this position requires someone with the ability to secure advertising while maintaining positive client relations for the long-term. Additional responsibilities will includes, an aptitude to work independently within a supportive team dynamic is a distinction we seek in a candidate for this responsibility. If you possess initiative, are detail-oriented, punctual and have a demonstrated history of effectively meeting deadlines in a timely and accurate manner, then we’d like to hear from you.

FULL TIME Surgical Technologist Southern Coos Hospital is growing! Come join our Surgical team. Great work environment, wages, benefits. Moving allowance available 541-347-4515 EOE, Vet Pref & Tobacco-Free

213 General Four Mile Logging, Inc. is seeking a


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

Care Giving 225 227 Elderly Care HARMONY HOMECARE “Quality Caregivers provide Assisted living in your home”. 541-260-1788

Processor Operator Position Requirements: Previous sales support, or related field of work. Excellent phone manner, proper grammar/writing skills. Type 30-35 wpm or better. Solid computer aptitude - especially with database programs.

Business 300

Health Ins. & retirement available. Please call for application: 541-396-2713. The Oregon Laborers Apprenticeship Program is looking for new applicants interested in a career in construction. These jobs have excellent starting pay, benefits and free trade-related training. Program orientations are scheduled for Monday, April 7th at 6:00 PM and Tuesday, April 8th at 8:00 AM at the Bay Area Labor Center, 3427 Ash St., North Bend. On the web at and

The successful candidate must have reliable transportation, a valid drivers’ license, proof of auto insurance and a clean driving record. Cross training and traveling to our weekly newspapers is required. We offer an hourly wage, plus a commission plan, and a benefit package including medical, dental, vision, 401(k), and paid time off. Please apply online at

The Best Western Inn at Face Rock Hotel & Suites, Bandon’s only AAA 3-Diamond property and winner of the 2013 Trip Advisor award of excellence is seeking an individual to lead our housekeeping team.

Equal Opportunity Employer/Drug Free Workplace

207 Drivers CDL-A Truck Drivers Needed! $1500 Sign On Bonus! Dedicated and OTR Great Miles & Time Off! Benefits, 401k, EOE. Call 7 days/week 866-435-8590 OCAN Drivers-Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS. 877-369-7104 OCAN PICKUP TRUCKS NEEDED NOW! Move RV trailers from Indiana and delivery all over the USA and CANADA. Many trips headed EAST! Go to: OCAN

2 year’s supervisory experience required, hospitality experience preferred. This is a great career opportunity, with training, salary, incentives and lot’s of continuing education. Submit resume in person at 3225 Beach Loop Drive, Bandon. EOE

Your daily classifieds are ON-LINE AT

504 Homes for Sale

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

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

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

Notices 400 402 Auctions


Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday




Coos Bay 3 bdrm 1 bath home on corner lot. Appliances included. New flooring, carpet and kitchen counters plus much more. $124,500. For more info. call 541-297-4750

under $200 total 4 lines - 3 days - Free

Rentals 600

Found & Found Pets 5 lines - 5 days - Free

Lost & Lost Pets 5 lines - 5 days All free ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

404 Lost


Services 425

WANTED: 2 bedroom single level house or duplex.Need a home now, moved in from out of state. Call with any possibilities. 541-808-4114

610 2-4-6 Plexes Waterfront, Cape Arago Hwy, gated, woodsy. Very large, one bedroom, Fireplace, Carport. Includes W/D, Utilities paid. $875 + Deposits, No smoking/pets. Background check. 541-329-0371

612 Townhouse/Condo Wooded setting, fireplace, decks, view of bay and bridge. 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths. Tamarac 541-759-4380

Call for info.

Other Stuff 700

541-297-4834 Willett Investment Properties

430 Lawn Care

701 Furniture Coquille: 1 bed 1 bath Apt. $600mo. includes utilities, No pets/smoking. First/last and deposit required. 541-396-1858

Rod’s Landscape Maintenance Gutter Cleaning, Pressure Washing, Tree Trimming, Trash Hauling and more! Lic. #7884 Visa/MC accepted 541-404-0107

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

Real Estate 500 501 Commercial

5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday

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.

OAK kitchen table & 4 chairs. 3’x5’. Inlaid tiles in center. $125. 541-332-0229. 26ft. Aluminum free standing wheel chair ramp with side rails, deck and hardware. $1900. Electric hospital bed with trapeze and mattress. Like new $1200. 541-572-5974 70’s Style Hutch glass doors on top. Storage on bottom $175. 3 Glass Top Tables, 1 Coffee, 2 End Tables$25 set. Butcher block on wheel, $20. Floral print couch $100. Small entertainment center $25. Small Dining room table w/2 chairs, $25. Large computer chair, $25. Call 541-260-4398 For Sale: (Broy Hill) Oak China Hutch, Antiques. Singer Treadle, (Waterfall) Dresser and vanity, appliances. Much more! Call 541-366-1252 for information. Loft Bed w/ 541-217-9584

(Includes Photo)

Good 6 lines -5 days $45.00

Better Best (includes boxing) 6 lines - 20 days $69.95 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

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

Your resource for


Please apply online at

Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878

ADVERTISING POLICY The Publisher, Southwestern Oregon Publishing Co., shall not be liable for any error in published advertising unless 8-27-12


6 lines - 10 days i $55.00

Highly competitive salary, 401k match, and benefits package Internal advancement opportunties Professional development Job stability and a postitive work environment

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.



Real Estate/Rentals

Public Auction Storage/Shipping Container Contents 1690 Ocean Blvd SE Coos Bay, OR May 10, 2014 10:00 am, Preview 8:00 a.m. WD AUCTION COMPANY (541)290-7330 or 541-290-0990


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

Interfor is a growth-oriented lumber company with operations in the United States and Canada. We offer our employees:

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.

Lakeside 2 bdrm. 1 1/2 bath, $675 mo. Range, Fridge, W/D, Carport plus Storage, Fenced yard 1st last and Deposit. References required. Call 541-759-3368

No pets/ no smoking

A great career opportunity for an electrician, the successful candidate will be responsible for all electrical and process control equipment on site. Must hold an Oregon inside journeyman or plant journeyman license. Starting wage at $31.42/hour

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.

604 Homes Unfurnished

Studio Apt. C.B. $395 Lg Studio N.B. $465 2 bedroom C.B. $550

Licensed Journeyman Electrician

HOME DELIVERY SERVICE: For Customer Service call 541-269-1222 Ext. 247 Office hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday-Friday.

Townhouses in a park like setting. Close to lake, swocc & shopping Stove/Fridge/Drapes. W/D $15.00 Hook ups W/G pd. 3- Bed $490 3-Bed $530. Apply at 324 Ackerman 541-888-4762


LOST!! Set of keys, Barview Area. Reward!! 541-888-3619

We currently have the following opportunity at our Gilchrist, Oregon Operation:

   

601 Apartments

4 BED, 1.5 bath in warm, sunny Co$35.00 quille. Fully updated and move-in $15.00 ready. $0 down, low monthly payments w/assumable USDA-RHS loan. $45.00 Less than renting! $139,000. Rare op$20.00 portunity, for details e-mail Tom: $55.00 or call 541-404-9123.

C4• The World •Tuesday, April 15, 2014

701 Furniture


5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday

909 Misc. Auto


Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday

Legals 100

$6,990 2000 Honda Civic EX 4dr 54K Miles, 5sp, Moonroof. #1400A1/319410

Merchandise Item Good 5 lines - 5 days $8.00


Pets (Includes a Photo)

5 lines - 10 days $12.00



5 lines - 5 days $12.00

(includes a photo & boxing) 6 lines -15 days $17.00 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

703 Lawn/Garden 7’ Wishing well, exc. yard decor. 541-888-3648 $75.00

$6,990 2004 Honda Civic Hybrid 4dr, Auto, Great Fuel Economy. #B3483A/195417

Better 5 lines - 10 days $17.00

Best (includes boxing) 6 lines - 15 days $25.00 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

802 Cats

$7,990 1996 Honda Accord EXL 4dr Auto, V6, Moonroof, Leather, 55K Miles, 1 Owner. #13287A/212077


Oregon Duck Planter box, Hardi plank siding. 18”x18”x19”H. $20.00pr/35.00pr 541-888-3648

2008 Toyota Yaris LE Auto, Well Equipped. #B3392D/617466

707 Tools 40 FT. aluminum extension ladder $200. 20’ Stinson light weight plank $250. Cement mixer $100. 541-347-1711.

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

803 Dogs

710 Miscellaneous FREE pick up and Recycle old Printer & Computers in North Bend and Coos Bay. Call 541-294-9107 5 gal propane tank, new and full. 541-888-3648 $20.00

AKC German Shepherd “Duke”. Needs a new home, would make an amazing K9/Search & Rescue. Only serious inquires. $1000 call. 541-435-0205

808 Pet Care

$11,990 2005 Jeep Liberty 4x4 Low Miles, Auto. #B3495A/216042

$11,990 2007 Toyota Camry LE Auto, 4cyl, Clean. #14063A/218032

Pet Cremation

Spare tire carrier, fits trailer tonge or rv bumper, w/u-bolts. 541-888-3648 $15.00



Recreation/ Sports 725 734 Misc. Goods

2003 Ford F250 4x4 HD Short Wide Crew Cab, V8, Low Miles, XLT. #B3516/B43244

901 ATVs 5 DAYS CLASSIFIED PUBLISHING IS BACK!! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday

GUN SHOW North Bend April 19th and 20th 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

$25,990 2007 Lincoln Navigator L 7 Pass, 4x4, 1 Owner, Luxury, Low Miles. #B3514/319047s

HONDA WORLD 1350 Ocean Blvd., Coos Bay 541-888-5588  1-800-634-1054

911 RV/Motor Homes

SUMMONS COURT: Coos County Circuit Court CASE #: 13CV0834 CASE NAME: THE STATE OF OREGON, Plaintiff, v. $64549.00 IN U.S. CURRENCY, Defendant, In Rem. Claimant: JAMES SHANNON Notice to James Shannon: Read These Papers Carefully! IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON, you are hereby required to appear and answer the Complaint filed against you in the above-entitled cause within 30 days from the date of first publication specified herein. If you fail so to answer, for want thereof, the plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. You must “appear” in this case or the other side will win automatically. To “appear,” you must file with the court a legal document called a “motion” or “answer.” The “motion” or “answer” must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the plaintiff’s attorney. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: April 01, 2014 SUMMARY STATEMENT of the object of the Complaint and the demand for relief: On August 23, 2013, the property described above and named as defendant in rem was seized for civil forfeiture from James Shannon, in Coos County, Oregon, by the Oregon State Police. The property is subject to forfeiture pursuant to ORS chapter 131A, because it constitutes the proceeds of, or was used or intended for use in committing or facilitating, the violation of, solicitation to violate, attempt to violate or conspiracy to violate the criminal laws of the State of Oregon regarding the manufacture, distribution, or possession of controlled substances including the unlawful manufacture, delivery or possession of marijuana and methamphetamine. The demand for relief in the above-entitled case is forfeiture of the defendant in rem described above. “Forfeiture” means that all right, title and interest in the property will belong to and vest in the State of Oregon and any person with an interest in the property will have that right, title and interest extinguished without compensation. DATED this 28th day of March, 2014. /s/ Stephanie J. Tuttle, OSB 934468 Deputy Chief Counsel and Attorney for Plaintiff 610 Hawthorne Ave SE - Ste 210 Salem, OR 97301 Telephone (503) 378-6347 PUBLISHED: The World- April 01, 08, 15 and 22, 2014 (ID-20249956)

Auto - Vehicles Boats -Trailers

Market Place 750 753 Bazaars

Better (includes photo) 6 lines - 10 days $20.00

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday


Better (includes boxing) 5 lines - 2 days $15.00

Best (includes boxing) 6 lines - 3 days $20.00 All ads will appear in The World, Bandon Western World, Umpqua Post, The World link, and Smart Mobile.

Pets/Animals 800 Your online source for employment & more!

Good 5 lines - 1 day $12.00

BRIDGE Dick Gregory, a comedian, social activist and writer, said, “I wouldn’t mind paying taxes — if I knew they were going to a friendly country.” On tax day in the United States, let’s examine a deal that ought not to be taxing for someone who remembers the bidding. First, though, look at the South hand. West deals and opens one club. After two passes, what should South do? In this balancing seat, the meanings for three of South’s bids change. The first is a one-no-trump overcall. It

NOTICE OF BUDGET COMMITTEE MEETING A public meeting of the Budget Committee of the Charleston Rural Fire Protection District, Coos County State of Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2014 to June 30, 2015 will be held at Charleston Fire District, 92342 Cape Arago Hwy. The meeting will take place on the 5th day of May, 2014 at 7:00 PM. The purpose of the meeting is to receive the budget message and to receive comment from the public on the budget. A copy of the budget document may be inspected or obtained on or after May 5th, 2014 at Charleston Fire District, 92342 Cape Arago Hwy, between the hours of 10:00 AM & 12 noon and 1PM & 4:00 PM. This is a public meeting where deliberation of the Budget Committee will take place. Any person may appear at the meeting and discuss the proposed programs with the Budget Committee.

2004 Montana model 2980 RL 5th Wheel, three slide outs. No smoking or pets, $17,500. Call 541-756-3640

NOTICE OF SEIZURE FOR FORFEITURE Notice to Potential Claimant - Read Carefully ! ! If you have any interest in the seized property described in this notice, you must claim that interest or you will automatically lose that interest. If you do not file a claim for the property, the property may be forfeited even if you are not convicted of any crime. To claim an interest, you must file a written claim with the forfeiture counsel named below. The written claim must be signed by you, sworn to under penalty of perjury before a notary public, and state: (a) Your true name; (b) The address at which you will accept future mailings from the court and forfeiture counsel; and (3) A statement that you have an interest in the seized property. Your deadline for filing the claim document with the forfeiture counsel named below is 21 days from the last publication date of this notice. This notice will be published on four successive weeks, beginning April 01, 2014 and ending April 22, 2014.If you

912 Service Trucks

is no longer strong. Now it is weak, showing 11 to an unappealing 15 points. North then wisely passes, leaving South in one no-trump. How should he plan the play after West leads his fourth-highest club and East puts up the jack? Note that with a strong no-trump, South would double first and hope to rebid one no-trump on the next round (if an eight-card major-suit fit was not revealed). Here, that would be easy. But if West’s opening bid were one of a major, South might be forced to rebid two no-trump, which is uncomfortably high. Then, a balancing one-no-trump overcall might contain a poor 16 points. South has only four top tricks. The best chance for the extra tricks lies in diamonds. From the bidding, West is a heavy favorite to hold the ace. So declarer should win the second (or first) club trick in his hand with the ace and lead a low diamond to dummy’s king. After it wins, he returns a diamond and plays low from his hand. When the ace comes tumbling down, South has seven tricks: two hearts, three diamonds and two clubs.

Case No. 14 PB 0095 In the Matter of the Estate of Case DONALD L. QUEEN, Deceased NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that EARLENE A. QUEEN, has been appointed and has qualified as the Personal Representative of the above estate.

1974 Ford N 600, all tools included $18,000. Call 541-297-5926

914 Travel Trailers 1993 CAMPER. Self contained. Bath w/outdoor shower.15ft w/ electric jacks, very clean, $5200 OBO. 541-756-1739

915 Used Cars 2006 BMW 3 series. 4 door, Auto, Air, Moon Roof, Stereo, Cruise. Grey w/ Black Leather interior. 86k. $10,995.Nice car! 541-756-5123

916 Used Pick-Ups 2000 Ford F650 Flatbed Truck, Cumins Engine, 6 Speed, Air Breaks. 26,000 GVWR. $12,800. Call 541-269-5175 ‘79 CHEVY HALF TON short bed, lowered, new brakes, transmission, shocks, alternator, battery, upholstery. Very good condition. $4,250 541-366-1293.

For Help placing your classified ads, call The World at 541-269-1222 Ask for CLASSIFIEDS!

SMALL BUSINESS OWNERS: Find your niche here! Tell them what your business has to offer on the Bulletin Board. Affordable advertising customized just for you! Call

541-269-1222 Ext. 269 to get started today.

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. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present the same, with proper vouchers, within four (4) months after the date of first publication of this notice, as stated below, to Mike O’Dwyer, Lawyer for the Personal Representative at Post Office Box 2052, (50219 Hwy 101 South, Suite D-1), Bandon, Oregon 97411, or said claims may be barred. Dated and first published this 15th day of April, 2014. Mike O’Dwyer Lawyer for Personal Representative Oregon State Bar No. 76274 Post Office Box 2052 (50219 Hwy 101S. Suite D-1) Bandon, Oregon 97411 Phone (541) 347-1200 – Fax (541) 347-9400 PUBLISHED: The World- April 15, 22 and 29, 2014 (ID-20250645) NOTICE OF BUDGET COMMITTEE MEETING HAUSER RURAL FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT A public meeting of the Budget Com-

have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. FORFEITURE COUNSEL: Asset Forfeiture Counsel, Oregon Department of Justice 610 Hawthorne Avenue, S.E., Suite 210, Salem, OR 97301 Phone: (503) 378-6347 SEIZING AGENCY: Oregon State Police CASE #: 13-018942 Address 255 Capitol St. NE, 4th floor, Salem, OR 97310 Phone: 503-378-3720 NOTICE OF REASON FOR SEIZURE FOR FORFEITURE: The property described in this notice was seized for forfeiture because it: (1) Constitutes the proceeds of the violation of, solicitation to violate, attempt to violate, or conspiracy to violate, the criminal laws of the State of Oregon regarding the manufacture, distribution, or possession of controlled substances (ORS Chapter 475); and/or (2) Was used or intended for use in committing or facilitating the violation of, solicitation to violate, attempt to violate, or conspiracy to violate the criminal laws of the State of Oregon regarding the manufacture, distribution or possession of controlled substances (ORS Chapter 475). PROPERTY SEIZED FOR FORFEITURE: $64,549.00 DATE PROPERTY SEIZED: 8/23/13 PERSON FROM WHOM PROPERTY SEIZED:James Shannon For further information concerning the seizure and forfeiture of the property described in this notice contact: Oregon State Police - Drug Enforcement Section, Asset Forfeiture Unit 255 Capitol St. NE, 4th Floor; Salem, OR 97310 Phone: (503) 934-0161 PUBLISHED: The World- April 01, 08, 15 and 22, 2014 (ID-20249959)

PUBLISHED: The World- April 15 and 28, 2014 (ID-20250384)


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PUBLISHED: The World - April 15, and 29, 2014 (ID-20250031)

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mittee of the Hauser Rural Fire Protection District, County of Coos, State of Oregon, to discuss the budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2014 to June 30, 2015 will be held in the Hauser Fire Hall, 93622 Viking Lane, North Bend, OR 97459. The meeting will take place on May 12, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. The purpose of the meeting is to receive the budget message and to receive comment from the public on the budget. A copy of the budget document may be inspected or obtained on or after May 9, 2014 from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., weekdays, by contacting Billi J. Grimes, CPA, at Wheeler & Grimes, CPAs, LLC, 925 C Street, Myrtle Point, OR, telephone (541) 572-0290. The May 12, 2014 meeting is a public meeting where deliberations of the Budget Committee will take place. Any person may appear at the meeting to discuss the proposed budget with the Budget Committee.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014 Your popularity this year will be due to your original ideas and colorful manner of expression. Your ability to win over influential people will prove valuable. A decisive and unrelenting approach will help you achieve your dreams, hopes and wishes. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Don’t cut corners when dealing with legal, financial or medical matters. Take the time to fully understand what’s expected of you as well as the penalties you could face. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — You need to be at your best when dealing with loved ones. Show patience and care, and listen attentively to everyone’s concerns and feelings. Equality should be your goal. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Don’t risk your position by entering into a relationship with a co-worker. Inappropriate remarks or suggestions, no matter how innocent, could cost you dearly. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — You will feel better about yourself by making a small personal improvement. Even though you may be reluctant at first, changes at home will turn out better than expected. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Your family may feel that they are no longer a priority in your eyes. Curtail the number of hours you spend working and spend more time close to home. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) —

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

541-269-1222 Ext. 269 for details Professional changes will work out in your favor if you focus your energy on work and present your accomplishments with confidence. Don’t rely on others to hand you the spotlight. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Your superiors will be impressed with the way you handle a crisis at work. Your grace under pressure and your professionalism will put you at the top of the list when promotions are available. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Stimulate your senses today. Increase your knowledge by studying various philosophical or selfawareness practices. Checking out different attitudes and points of view will help you relate to others. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — A solid moneymaking opportunity will present itself. Careful research and investigation will provide the insight you need to take full advantage of the situation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Your popularity will increase if you listen attentively to friends and colleagues. An invitation to a social event will open several promising doors. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Jealousy in the workplace could lead to damaging rumors. Someone is likely to have an ulterior motive. Keep your personal life private to avoid an unpleasant confrontation. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Your unique abilities are not being used to their full potential. Investigate other job markets, and network with former co-workers or clients. Consider making a change in direction.

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The World, April 15, 2014

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