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TUESDAY, JUNE 10, 2014

Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878


NB schools ‘controversial issues’ policy changing BY CHELSEA DAVIS The World

NORTH BEND — A North Bend School District policy is going under the microscope after Toni Morrison’s “The Bluest Eye” was pulled from a high school class last month. The North Bend school board reviewed its “Studying Controversial Issues” policy Monday night. North Bend High administrators said “The Bluest Eye” was pulled from the American Connections class because teacher Scott Peters did

not follow the controversial issues policy, though Peters and his students said it was due to the novel’s content, which includes racism, incest and child molestation. Superintendent Bill Yester said the decision to change the policy came out of a meeting with high school principal Bill Lucero, high school librarian Laurie Nordahl, district curriculum director Tiffany Rush and the high school’s English Professional Learning Community. “We’d like the PLC, whichever PLC it would affect, to discuss it and come up with a recommen-

dation if they should or should not present this material,” Yester said of future issues. “Instead of just presenting it to the principal, we would like the recommendation to go to a committee.” Board member Alane Jennings agreed the responsibility of deciding to allow or deny controversial material should be spread out, to “not just have one person making the decisions about what’s OK and what’s not OK.” The committee would include a school’s principal, assistant principal, librarian and the district curriculum director. They would

discuss the issue and accept or reject the PLC’s recommendation. The PLC could appeal the decision to the superintendent or principal. If they’re rejected again, they could appeal it to the school board. “What has to happen is when somebody has their curriculum for the year figured out, (this process) has to happen early in the year so it doesn’t sneak up on us in May or April,” Yester said. “I think ... some of the teachers, and even

Yester contract ratified, 2014-15 budget approved The school board ratified a two-year superintendent’s contract with Bill Yester. Yester has been acting as the interim superintendent since BJ Hollensteiner retired in December. His salary was set at $110,187 for the upcoming school year and will increase to $115,500 for the 2015-2016 school year, as long as he completes several recommended professional development activities. The board also approved the 2014-2015 district budget, adding a renewed charter agreement with Oregon Coast Technology School.


Fire season begins

Dusting off their finery for parade


Photos by Alysha Beck, The World

Sawdusters toss candy from their float in the Gay ’90s parade in Coquille on Saturday. The event also included a vintage car show.

Suzie and Mel Biggs, dressed in 1890s period costume, look at classic cars at the Gay ’90s celebration Saturday in Coquille. See the photo gallery for this story online at

Members of the Coos County Mounted Sheriff’s Posse ride on horseback in the Gay ’90s parade through downtown Coquille.

COOS BAY — Starting Wednesday at 12:01 a.m., the South Coast is under fire season restrictions until further notice. According to the Coos Forest Protective Association, that means no unregulated outside burning in Coos, Curry and western Douglas County. Industrial fire restrictions will go into effect at Industrial Fire Precaution Level 1, which bans smoking at industrial operations. Anyone cutting firewood is required to have an 8-ounce fire extinguisher handy. Power saws have to be used with an approved screen. Target shooting with tracer ammunition and exploding targets is also banned. Rules aside, state and federal forestry officials are still gearing up for what could be another busy summer. “I think we’ll probably be having an active fire season,” said Rod Nichols, a spokesman for the Oregon Department of Forestry. The National Interagency Fire Center also predicts above normal fire potential in southern and central Oregon this summer. Western Oregon experienced one of its driest winters on record in 2013. What snowpack accumulated melted very quickly, and federal climate scientists considers the region to be in the middle of a persistent drought. Early June numbers put moisture levels in live fuel plants at or below normal. Moisture levels in dead fuels are also dropping. The fire forecast comes one year after a series of major fires devastated western Oregon, burning more than 100,000 acres of state land. Officials say it was the worst fire season in more than 50 years. Forest users are asked to call CFPA at 541-267-1789 for more information on closures.

Problems continue to mount for veteran’s clinics


WASHINGTON — A top Veterans Affairs Department official is acknowledging “an integrity issue here among some of our leaders” as the embattled agency reels from mounting evidence that workers fabricated data on veterans’ waits for medical appointments in an effort to mask frequent, long delays. “It is irresponsible,” Philip Matkovsky, a top VA official who helps oversee its administrative operations, told the House Veterans Affairs Committee at an unusual Monday evening hearing. “It is indefensible, and it is unacceptable. I apologize to our veterans, their families and their loved ones.”

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

Matkovsky’s apology, rendered hours after his agency released fresh revelations about slow-moving care, echoed acting VA Secretary Sloan Gibson’s contrition shortly after he replaced Eric Shinseki atop the agency. President Barack Obama accepted Shinseki’s resignation on May 30, but that has not stopped the uproar over veteran’s care from becoming an embarrassment for the Obama administration and a potential political liability for congressional Democrats seeking re-election in November. Matkovsky did not specify which VA officials had questionable integrity. The agency has started removing top officials at

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BY ALAN FRAM The Associated Press

Rudolph Bjorkquist, Coos Bay Wayne Scherer, Bandon Bonnie Furgason, Meridian, Idaho Elizabeth Bates, Reedsport Marjorie Bonewitz, Eugene

State clinics fare poorly in national audit BY NIGEL DUARA The Associated Press PORTLAND — Oregon Veterans Administration medical centers fared poorly in a national audit, with the state’s facilities recording some of the nation’s longest wait times for primary care, specialist care and mental health care. In Oregon, the Portland VA Medical Center had the nation’s fifth-longest wait time for new patient primary care. New patients had to wait an average of 80 days before they could be seen, far longer than the department’s stated 14-day goal. The audit also said further reviews are necessary and the Portland and Vancouver campuses of the Portland VA Medical

Wayne Hammar, North Bend Johnnie Hair, North Bend Earnest Williams, Coos Bay

Obituaries | A5


Official concedes ‘integrity issue,’ apologizes

Center and the Roseburg VA Medical Center. Portland VA Medical Center public affairs officer Dan Herrigstad said Monday that the delay in primary care is not a systemic issue, but one of staffing. The facility had 21 physician vacancies in May of a total of 75 primary-care physicians. “This isn’t new to us,” Herrigstad said. “It’s been a challenge for keeping primary care providers. It’s a competitive market.” Herrigstad said the delays should be eased by seven temporary “gap providers” who will serve while another 17 physicians are hired within the next six months. Herrigstad said the facility’s average ranking reflects both “challenging” clinics in SEE OREGON | A8

Sunny 62/52 Weather | A8

A2 •The World • Tuesday, June 10,2014

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


Police Log

Misidentified in photo



June 8, 3:30 p.m., criminal mischief, 1000 block of South First Street.

June 8, 6:25 a.m., unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, 68100 block of North Bay Road, North Bend. June 8, 8:49 a.m., criminal trespass, 91900 block of Cape Arago Highway, Coos Bay. June 8, 10:10 a.m., theft, 63400 block of Third Road, Coos Bay.

June 8, 6:17 p.m., woman cited in lieu of custody for seconddegree theft, Walmart. June 8, 10:21 p.m., dispute, 1000 block of Evans Boulevard.

June 8, 5:23 p.m., dispute, 92900 block of Broadway Road. June 8, 6:46 p.m., harassment, 63000 block of U.S. Highway 101, Coos Bay. June 8, 11:37 p.m., prowler, 67600 block of Spinreel Road, North Bend.

June 8, 5:25 a.m., criminal mis-


chief, 1800 block of Qaxas

June 8, 2:38 p.m., unlawful entry to a motor vehicle, 900 block of North Elliott Street.

Street. June 9, 12:19 a.m., unlawful entry to a motor vehicle, 2400


block of Liberty Street.

June 8, 3:08 a.m., unlawful entry to a motor vehicle, 3000 block of Sherman Avenue.

June 9, 4:06 a.m., theft, 2400 block of Broadway Avenue.

A photo caption on the front page of The World on Monday, describing Marshfield High School’s graduation misidentified Emily Edwards.

Policy We want to correct any error that appears in The World. To report an error, call our newsroom at 541-2691222, ext. 242.

Pipeline study may hold up traffic in Coos Bay COOS BAY — Engineers hired by the city of Coos Bay will conduct geotechnical investigations June 10-20 for the proposed pipeline associated with wastewater Treatment Plant 2. The pipeline is proposed to extend 4.5 miles from Plant 2, 100 Fulton Ave., to Plant 1, 1420 Ivy Ave. The work will take place along the route at various locations. There may be traffic delays throughout the project as necessary; however, where required, flaggers will be onsite to direct traffic from 7 a.m.-6 p.m. Any questions can be directed to the City of Coos Bay Public Works Engineering Department at 541-2698918.

Public forums will guide library plans


COOS BAY — The Coos Bay Public Library will host two public forums seeking input on where to locate a new library building. The public forums will take place at 3 p.m. and 6 p.m. June 18, in the library’s Myrtlewood Room. Your input will help the city of Coos Bay determine an appropriate future site for the library. For more information, call 541-269-1101 or visit the library at 525 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay.

R E P O R T S seniors and handicapped regarding Medic Alert programs. Learn about LifeLine from a Coos Bay Fire Department representative and Medic Alert ID. This free presentation will be 4-5 p.m. today, at Bay Area Hospital Community Education Center, 3950 Sherman Ave., North Bend. For more information, call Mikey at 541-756-7279.

Marine Board to discuss budget

Medic Alert programs for handicapped NORTH BEND — The You’re Not Alone Epilepsy group will be sponsoring an informational meeting for

COOS BAY — Oregon State Marine Board staff will be in Coos Bay on Thursday as part of a series of statewide town hall meet-

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18 oz. Porterhouse Steak 11 am to 9 pm Cut in-house, char-broiled, topped with Cajun onion strips. Served with roasted Yukon potato and cauliflower au gratin.

ings to gather public input on the agency’s proposed 2015-2017 budget. The proposed 2015-2017 budget includes a fee increase to existing programs and motorboat registrations, in addition to agency streamlining measures and cuts. The last fee increase to registered motor boat owners was in 2003. Staff will meet with boaters from 6:30-8:30 pm at the Charleston Marina Complex, RV Park Recreation Room, 63402 Kingfisher Rd. “We’d like to hear from boaters about our proposed budget, and new ideas are welcomed,” Director Scott Brewen said. “Once we gather more input, we’ll present the options to the Marine Board at the June meeting.” The Marine Board will meet in Prineville, on June 24 and 25. Once the budget is approved by the board, it will be submitted to the governor’s office for consideration, and then the 2015 Legislature.

reserve a space or for more information, contact John Aldridge at 541-347-9330 or The New River ACEC is located south of Bandon. Follow Croft Road 1.5 miles to the west. Take the right fork at the New River sign and follow the gravel road to the parking area and learning center.

Library hosts music program for children COOS BAY — The Coos Bay Public Library will be hosting a music program for children and their parents at 1 p.m. Saturday at the library. The program includes an interactive fiddle performance by musician and music teacher Jennifer Sordyl, as well as a reading of Lemony Snicket’s “The Composer is Dead,” which will be performed later in the summer at the Oregon Coast Music Association’s POPS concert. This is a fun way to introduce children to a variety of musical styles. Tickets to the POPS concert will be given away at the event.

NAME conference coming to Bandon

Tower Ford collecting peanut butter for kids

BANDON — The 39th annual NAME conference will be June 13-17 in Bandon, where organizers will host more than 30 informative conference workshops, speakers and field experiences. NAME is a community of marine and aquatic educators from public and private schools, aquariums, museums, nature centers, public agencies and nonprofit organizations dedicated to marine and aquatic education from Alaska, British Columbia, Washington and Oregon. To register of for more visit information,

COOS BAY — Tower Ford in Coos Bay, in conjunction with the Ford Focus on Child Hunger campaign, will be collecting jars of peanut butter to support the summer demand for kid-friendly foods at South Coast Food Share. The peanut butter drive will run from June 14-21. It is in response to the increased demand for this expensive staple during the summer months, when many children lose access to school nutrition programs. To make a donation, bring jars of peanut butter to Tower Ford, 505 S. Broadway, Coos Bay, between 8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.

Leave No Trace workshop at New River

Powers fishing derby

BANDON — The public is invited to attend a Leave No Trace workshop at the New River Area of Critical Environmental Concern on Saturday. The event will run 1-3 p.m.and is free for all ages. Leave No Trace is a set of ethics designed to teach outdoor enthusiasts how to enjoy the outdoors responsibly. The training will include hands-on activities and gentle hiking in New River area. Those interested in participating in the workshop should come prepared with comfortable walking shoes, water and a jacket. To

POWERS — The annual Kids’ Fishing Derby will be held at the Powers County on Saturday. Park Registration will begin at 7:30 a.m. at the blue shelter, and an awards ceremony will begin at approximately noon. The derby is open to kids 16 years old and younger. Kids 14 to 16 years old will be required to have a fishing license. Prizes donated by local businesses will be awarded to anglers with the largest fish in several age categories as well as anglers that visit all of the educational booths. Sponsors hope to introduce families to the joy of sport fishing, and

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The Mill Casino•Hotel & RV Park is not responsible for omissions and typographical, printing or other errors. The Mill Casino•Hotel & RV Park management reserves the right to cancel or modify promotions at any time.

NORTH BEND — The city of North Bend is seeking applications to fill a vacancy on the Coos County Library Service District Advisory Board. The position for recommendation of appointment will reside within the city of North Bend city limits. This is a four-year term beginning July 1. Interested individuals may obtain a committee application from the North Bend City Hall reception area, by visiting or by calling 541-756-8500. Completed forms should be sent to P.O. Box B, North Bend, OR 97459. The deadline for submissions is June 19 for council recommendation at the June 24 council meeting.

Hollywood Dreams event next week COOS BAY — Hollywood Dreams, a social, educational membership club for people with intellectual disabilities, will present the last event in a series of activities sponsored by the Cow Creek Umpqua Indian Foundation. From 6-8 p.m. June 16, you can come meet new friends, have dinner and enjoy the great offerings at Joey’s with pinball Arcade machines, shuffle board and new high-tech games. There is no admission cost for first time guests. Hollywood Dreams member admission is $2, but bring a new friend and get in free. If you have any questions about Hollywood Dreams or Joey’s Arcade, call 541-808-1234.

Firefighters host CPR training course COOS BAY — Coos Bay Fire & Rescue will continue its mission of making the community safer by sponsoring a free CPR course from 5-8 p.m. June 17 at Coos Bay Fire Department’s main station located at 450 Elrod Ave., Coos Bay. For more information or to register, call 541-269-1191.

Father's Day Lunch Friends and Family Welcome! elcome!

9 am to 2 pm Marinated Rib Eye and New York Steaks

North Bend seeks to fill library board vacancy

Pacific View Assisted Living and Memory Care invites you to a...

Friday, June 13th, 2014 at 12:00 noon


encourage them to pack a picnic basket, grab the poles and enjoy a day of family fun at Powers County Park. This event is being hosted by the U.S. Forest Service, in cooperation with the Powers Lioness, Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife, Coquille Watershed Association, North Bend Prospectors, Oregon State University Extension Office and other Coos County businesses. For more information, contact the Powers Ranger District at 541-439-6200.

Join us for a Surf & Turf Lunch and live performances Simple Harmonies! Harmonies

RSVP to 541-347-7502 by June 11

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Deep Sea Fishing Trip For Two from Prowler Charters

541-347-7502 • 1000 6th Ave. West, Bandon, OR 97411 • T

Tuesday,June 10,2014 • The World • A3

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

Meetings International Port of Coos Bay, 125 Central Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting.

TODAY TODAY Medic Alert Programs for Handicapped and Seniors 4-5 p.m., Bay Area Hospital Community Education Center, Room C, 3950 Sherman Ave., North Bend. Lifeline and Medic Alert ID discussed. 541-756-7279 Armchair Film Adventure — “7 Days” Bulgaria 2 p.m., Coos Bay Public Library, 525 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. Refreshments served. 541-269-1101

WEDNESDAY Coos Bay Farmers Market 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Downtown Coos Bay on Central Avenue. Coos-Curry Electric Co-op 75th Anniversary Celebration 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m., CCEC office, 815 Railroad Ave., Brookings. RSVP at any office or online at Hughes House Living History Vignettes 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Cape Blanco State Park, exit U.S. Highway west between milepost markers 296 and 297 onto Cape Blanco Road, north of Port Orford. Other historic sites include Cape Blanco Light Station and Port Orford Lifeboat Station Museum. Nutritious Warm Meals 11:30 a.m., Coos Bay Senior Center, 886 S. Fourth St., Coos Bay. Friends of Mingus Park Meeting 4 p.m., Kaffe 101, 171 S. Broadway, Coos Bay. 541888-9728 Bingo 4 p.m. and 6:30 p.m., Coos Bay Senior Center, 886 S. Fourth St., Coos Bay.

THURSDAY Pistol River Wave Bash Women's Let’s Do Lunch 11:15 a.m.-1 p.m., Red Lion Hotel, 1313 N. Bayshore Drive, Coos Bay. All women are welcome. Featured: Pregnancy Resource Center — baby shower, bring unwrapped gift. Guest: Cathy Mogus, author “Finding Love in the Right Places.” Inclusive lunch, $13. RSVP and arrange child care by calling 541-808-0625. Oregon Divisional Chainsaw Sculpting Championships 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Rainbow Plaza, state Highway 38 and Riverfront Way, Reedsport. Quick carve 10:30 a.m.noon; auction 5:30 p.m. Umpqua Discovery Center offers $1 discounted admission with Chainsaw ticket stub. Coos-Curry Electric Co-op 75th Anniversary Celebration 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m., Curry Showcase Building, 29392 Ellensburg Ave., Gold Beach. RSVP at any office or online at Oregon State Marine Board Town Hall 6:308:30 p.m., Charleston Marina RV Park recreation room, 63402 Kingfisher Road, Charleston.

FRIDAY Pistol River Wave Bash Oregon Divisional Chainsaw Sculpting Championships 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Rainbow Plaza, state Highway 38 and Riverfront Way, Reedsport. Quick carve 10:30 a.m.noon; auction 5:30 p.m. Umpqua Discovery Center offers $1 discounted admission with Chainsaw ticket stub.

Reedsport Farmers Market 9 a.m.-3 p.m., state Highway 38 and Fifth Street, Reedsport. 541-271-3044 Sportsman’s Show 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Pony Village Mall, 1611 Virginia Ave., North Bend. ODFW Kids free fishing, trophy room, and sport related equipment and vehicles. Newport Celtic Festival and Highland Games 2 p.m.-9 p.m. Nye Beach, Newport. CDABA’s Fifth Annual Art Walk 4-8 p.m., Rainbow Plaza, state Highway 38, Old Town Reedsport. Artist’s Reception for Liz Coke 5-8 p.m., The Artist Loft, Pony Village Mall, 1611 Virginia Ave., North Bend. Refreshments. Dances of Universal Peace 7 p.m., Unity of Bandon, 50211 U.S. Highway 101, Bandon. Movement, music and song led by Vicki Affatati and Mark Havill. 541-347-4696 Foreign Film Friday: “Kinyarwanda” 7 p.m., Coos Bay Public Library, 525 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. UK/France, 2010 — not rated and parental discretion is advised. Southwestern Oregon Community College Graduation 7 p.m., SWOCC Coos Campus Prosper Hall gymnasium, 1988 Newmark Ave., Coos Bay. Ticketed event. Also live streamed at

SATURDAY Flag Day Pistol River Wave Bash Annual Powers Kids Fishing Derby 7:30 a.m.-noon, Powers County Park blue shelter, Frontage Road and Highway 242, Powers. Geared toward kids up to 12. Ages 14-16 may participate with valid fishing license. Prizes at noon. 541-439-6200 Oregon Divisional Chainsaw Sculpting Championships 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Rainbow Plaza, state Highway 38 and Riverfront Way, Reedsport. Quick carve 10:30 a.m.noon; auction 5:30 p.m. Umpqua Discovery Center offers $1 discounted admission with Chainsaw ticket stub. St. John the Apostle Catholic Church Rummage Sale 9 a.m.-5 p.m., St. John’s Hall, 12 St. John Way, Reedsport. Newport Celtic Festival and Highland Games 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Lincoln County Fairgrounds, 880 NE Seventh St. in Newport. Admission: 6 and younger free; adults $12; student, military or senior 62 and older with ID $9; family of four $35. Two-day passes available. Headles & Treadles Fiber Guild Meeting 10 a.m., Headles & Treadles, Pony Village Mall, mezzanine suite 20, 1611 Virginia Ave., North Bend. Siuslaw Library Used Book Sale 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Siuslaw Public Library Bromley Room, 1460 Ninth St., Florence. CDABA’s Fifth Annual Art Walk 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Rainbow Plaza, state Highway 38, Old Town Reedsport. Sportsman’s Show 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Pony Village Mall, 1611 Virginia Ave., North Bend. ODFW Kids free fishing, trophy room, and sport related equipment and vehicles.

Cammann Road District — 2 p.m., 64593 Cammann Road, Coos Bay; regular meeting. Curry County Home Rule Charter Committee — 3 p.m., Curry County Annex, 94235 Moore St., Gold Beach; regular meeting. Coos Bay Planning Commission — 6 p.m., City Hall, 500 Central Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting. South Coast ESD — 6 p.m., South Coast ESD, 1350 Teakwood Ave., Coos Bay; regular meeting. Flora M. Laird Memorial Library Board — 6:30 p.m., Flora M. Laird Memorial Library, 435 Fifth St., Myrtle Point; regular meeting. North Bend City Council — 7:30 p.m., City Hall, 835 California St., North Bend; regular meeting. North Bend Urban Renewal Agency — 8 p.m., City Hall, 835 California St., North Bend; regular meeting.

South Coast Senior Singles Meeting and Nohost Lunch noon, Coney Station, 295 S. Broadway, Coos Bay. Coos County DAV Chapter 38 Meeting 1 p.m., American Legion Hall, 1421 Airport Way, North Bend. Open to anyone wishing to discuss issues related to disabled veterans. Coquille Valley Elks Lodge 1935 Flag Day Ceremony 1 p.m., Veterans’ Memorial, Third and Spruce streets, Myrtle Point. Presented by: Boy Scouts troop 99, present colors during reading of the history of the flag; Coquille Mayor Matt Rowe guest speaker; and Coquille Emblem Club 266 and Myrtle Point VFW Posts flag folding. Fiddle Performance by Jennifer Sordyl 1 p.m., Coos Bay Public Library, 525 Anderson Ave., Coos Bay. Also, a reading of Lemony Snicket’s “The Composer is Dead.” OCMA Pops Concert ticket door prizes. Chemtrails Kill, Geoengineering and Your Health 6-9 p.m., North Bend Public Library, 1800 Sherman Ave., North Bend. 541-271-9592, 707-464-0106 School’s Out! Rock Show 7:30 p.m.-midnight, Time Bomb, 175 S. Third St., Coos Bay. Six bands: Mobius, 100 Watt Mind, Diegest the Flesh, The Liberated, Impact, and Prevailing Winds. Admission $5, all ages. Sawdust Theatre Melodrama and Olios 8 p.m., Sawdust Theatre, 122 N. Adams, Coquille. “The Colossal Cranberry Caper” or “Boondoggled in the Bog.” Reserve seating $12.50. Tickets are available:, 541-396-4563 or Coquille Chamber of Commerce, 119 N. Birch.

Coos County Urban Renewal Agency — 8 a.m., Oregon International Port of Coos Bay, 125 Central Ave., Coos Bay; budget hearing. Coos County Board of Commissioners — 10 a.m., Owen Building, 201 N. Adams St., Coquille; work session. Coos County Citizens Advisory Committee — 1:30 p.m., Owen Building, 201 N. Adams St., Coquille; regular meeting. Oregon Coast Community Action — 5:30 p.m., 1855 Thomas Ave, Coos Bay; regular meeting. Coos County Vector Control Committee — 5:30 p.m., Bandon Conference and Community Center, 1200 W. 11th St., Bandon; regular meeting. Coquille School District — 6 p.m., Lincoln Elementary School, 1366 N. Gould St., Coquille; regular meeting.

WEDNESDAY Coos County Urban Renewal Agency — 7:30 a.m., Oregon

Please join us for our


Ralph Family Reunion

Father’s Day Pistol River Wave Bash Oregon Divisional Chainsaw Sculpting Championships 7:30 a.m.-3 p.m., Rainbow Plaza, state Highway 38 and Riverfront Way, Reedsport. Quick carve 10:30 a.m.noon; auction 1 p.m.; Ice carving demonstration 2:30-3 p.m.; awards 3 p.m. Newport Celtic Festival and Highland Games 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Lincoln County Fairgrounds, 880 NE Seventh St. in Newport. Admission: 6 and younger free; adults $12; student, military or senior 62 and older with ID $9; family of four $35. Two-day passes available. Rose Sunday 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Shore Acres State Park, 89039 Cape Arago Highway, Charleston. Refreshments and experts will be in the Garden House. Parking, $5. Sportsmens Show 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Pony Village Mall, 1611 Virginia Ave., North Bend. ODFW Kids free fishing, trophy room, and sport related equipment and vehicles. Fathers Free Admission to Umpqua Discovery Center noon-4 p.m., Umpqua Discovery Center, 409 Riverfront Way, Reedsport. All others eligible for $1 discount with ticket from Chainsaw. Reedsport High School Graduation — 2 p.m.

August 7, 8, 9 & 10, 2014 Todd Grove Park 600 Live Oak, Ukiah, California To the many descendants of Enos Luther Ralph of Coos and Curry County area and beyond. We would love to have you join us and get acquainted with the many branches and colorful leaves of our family tree!

For information call: Penny Thorne 1-541-336-3119 Please RSVP by July 1, 2014

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A4 • The World • Tuesday, June 10,2014

Editorial Board Jeff Precourt, Publisher Larry Campbell, Executive Editor

Les Bowen, Digital Editor Ron Jackimowicz, News Editor


Lessons from our descendents Our view A look at our next generation belies our fretting over “brain drain” and economic failings.

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

Our package of stories last Saturday titled “We came back” profiled three young adults raised in the Coos Bay area. All live and work here, but had left for a while. For various reasons they returned — “came home,” so to speak. We think the stories of Carmen Matthews, Chloe Danielson and Cejay Morgan illustrate a couple of important points about how we think and feel about our community. First, the idea of “brain drain” — the idea that our young people leave after high school and never return — is

over-emphasized. Yes, young people do flee the nest, so to speak. But that’s a natural occurrence that happens in cities and towns across America. Young people want to explore and test themselves in new environments. It is just as likely that their explorations instill a new appreciation for their roots as it is for them to stay away permanently. Indeed, we only need look around us to see many Coos Bay area residents did the same thing — left home for a while only to return and become active participants

in the community (including Thomas Moriarty, the writer of Saturday’s stories). Second, the fiscal wellbeing of the community needn’t depend on one ultimate windfall. True enough that the collapse of the timber industry as we remember it struck a death knell in a community that depended almost solely on it. But rather than await the return of a similar, monolithic economic driver to establish roots, these young people are seeking their own opportunities. As brewer and business owner Matthews put it: “We

can be whatever we want to be. It’s not up to this big corporation to bring jobs here.” A notion often voiced in speeches and commencement addresses during graduation season is that the young are our future. Well, of course that’s the case; who else would be? But when you put flesh and bone on the phrase and actually look at some of those young adults, you get a better picture of what the future will be. And judging from Saturday’s stories, the future looks pretty good.

Not much to lose as coal goes Barack Obama need not ask how well he’s doing in coal country, because the answer is always the same: Not well. A cerebral black man never had much of a chance in poor, rural white Appalachia; let’s be honest (though we don’t have to like it). In 2012, Obama lost to Mitt Romney in West Virginia by a 27-point margin. So Obama had little to lose politically in proposing new rules to cut carbon emissions from coal-fired power plants. Some Democrats worry that coal country could deliver some vulnerable seats to Republicans, perhaps handing them the Senate majority. That could happen, but the fate of the planet should be more important than the 2014 midterms. People in the Appalachian coal region don’t have much to lose, because they’ve already lost. The coal jobs started vanishing in the ‘50s through mechanization. In just the past three years, Kentucky’s alreadyshrunken coal employment has fallen by half. And even the coal is disappearing.Because the thicker seams are already mined out, Appalachia can’t compete with cheaper coal from the West and the Illinois Basin. Anyhow, electric power plants were already replacing coal with cleaner, relatively cheap and abundant natural gas. The new rules would only speed the process. “When policies and FROMA other factors cause seriHARROP ous economic problems for a region or group of Columnist Americans,” Jason Bailey writes in the blog “KY Policy,” “there is precedent for federal investments to help workers and communities adjust and transition.” The operative words here are “adjust and transition.” That’s something the region’s politicians have largely failed to do, preferring time and again to rail against the “evil” Environmental Protection Agency and decry a “war on coal.” That served the resource extraction industries but not the people, Ted Boettner of the West Virginia Center on Budget and Policy told me. The people lost opportunities to parlay environmental legislation into federal help for getting out from under coal. Back in 2009, there was talk of a cap-andtrade bill to reduce emissions of greenhouse gases. “A lot of money from the cap-andtrade system could have flowed back into West Virginia as investment in clean energy,” Boettner said. There were proposals to help workers hurt by climate change legislation. The American Worker Transition and Community Assistance Act would have provided communities with grants to encourage entrepreneurs. It didn’t go anywhere. Boettner remembers asking an energy staffer for Sen. Jay Rockefeller, D-W.Va., about it. The response, Boettner recalls, was, “Coal miners don’t want handouts.” Boettner came back: “This isn’t a handout. West Virginia has been a sacrifice from its very beginning. We powered America, but we got very little in return.” He goes on: “The coal thing is entirely frustrating. The bad part is that the political leaders in West Virginia are telling people that if you get the EPA off our backs, the era of milk and honey will return.” As we speak, Democrats in coal country are running in circles, denouncing the proposed rules. Rep. Nick J. Rahall of West Virginia called it “devastating” at best, a “death blow” at worst. Boettner does see some rays of light, however, on the political side. For example, Kentucky Gov. Steve Beshear, a Democrat, and Rep. Hal Rogers, a Republican, talk openly about helping coal-producing counties diversify their economy — and propose directing severance tax funds paid by the coal industry to coal-producing counties for economic development. There’s no soft economic landing for this region anymore — but it can be made less hard. Fortunately, the people are tough.

Letters to the Editor The right change can be good Change. Do we want change in the USA? Or do we want what the Constitution was put in place to do? Would it not be better to have someone in charge of the Veterans Administration who is trained to save lives than someone trained to take them? Would it not be better to have judges elected by the voters to judicial positions, to uphold decisions made by the voters rather than to make their own personal decisions? How can you really call it voting when there is only, in some cases, one person on the ballot for the position? Seems one sided. Maybe there is change coming to the USA under siege again. Mel Quenemoen Port Orford

Worker housing a serious concern The proposed temporary housing village for about 2,100 transient workers on the LNG project is to be located on the lowland site just west of the bridge. With a single access road, the workers living there would have great difficulty in escaping under the worst case conditions of a damaged road and the onrushing waters resulting from an earthquake/tsunami event. We are warned by the experts repeatedly that we should think not in terms of if such a quake occurs but should be thinking in terms of when it occurs. Unfortunately, the North Bend Planning Commission has erred in not making the plan widely publicized, because they were abiding by the rule which obligated them to notify only those residents within 100 feet of the project. Obviously, this rule is inadequate and should not have been followed in a project such as this. As a result of this poor communication, an appeal by the Simpson Heights people was denied by the City Council because it did not strictly follow the procedural rules. We appreciate The World’s front page coverage of the council meeting, which finally reveals the proposed plan to the general public. We, in Simpson Heights, are deeply concerned because the single access road loops through the Simpson Park/Ferry Park area. Our family-oriented park then becomes the place of leisure for 2,100 transient workers. Any

valid statistical probability analysis will certainly reveal that within these 2,100 transient workers there will be a criminally oriented segment, hence the concern. I would respectfully suggest that it would be a good time to reset, fully disclose the details of the proposal to the general public, and then have the council invite all interested residents to come together for an objective, substantive pro and con discussion of the merits and concerns about this most significant proposal. Lastly, I suggest we refer to this housing as Tsunami Village so that it will serve as a constant reminder to the residents that they should be constantly aware of the dangers of living therein. Raymond Smith North Bend

LNG plant safe port in a storm In response to Mr. de Vriend’s and Ms. Hammon’s question regarding Jordan Cove and earthquake/tsunamis. This questions has been asked and answered many times at meetings I have attended. The issue is addressed in Jordan Cove's FERC application. But these questions did cause me to go beyond this and investigate what did happen in the real world when an earthquake/tsunami struck a large LNG facility. In March 2011, Sendai Japan LNG import facility was only about 80 miles from the epicenter of a 8.9 quake. The resulting tsunami did major damage to the port facilities but did not damage the storage tank. Sendai LNG was repaired and back online at an increased capacity in November 2011. Japan has 29 other LNG facilities that were not damaged. There was no explosion, no ecological disaster and no danger from natural gas to the population. Sendai was only 50 miles from Fukushima’s No. 1 nuclear plant that is still in crisis. If such an event happens in Coos Bay, and Jordan Cove is built, I will do my very best to get my family to the site. It would be the only structure on the Oregon coast built to survive. Richard Leshley Coos Bay

Who’s paying for the damages? Mary Jones asks who is responsible to pay for repair of damaged

homes, businesses, schools, etc. if the proposed Jordan Cove LNG export plant were to blow up. Good question. Does anyone really expect a large shipping company, export terminal operator or pipeline company, and/or their investors, to pickup the millions in costs involved? Most likely, the costs will be born by homeowners, businesses and school property tax payers. Check your insurance policy. If the damage is a result of explosion, consequent to an act of God, such as earthquake or flood, will your insurance pay? Will it pay if explosion is consequent to intentional terrorist act? Suppose an aircraft losses power on takeoff from North Bend, crashes into the export plant and it blows up, who pays? The pilot? The aircraft maintenance people? They don't have that kind of money, and neither do we! Michael Kumper North Bend

Obama trades to cover failures Why would president Obama trade five high ranking Taliban from prison for one soldier (Bergdahl), who from all accounts went AWOL or at the very least walked off post and sought out the Tahmooressi, who was arrested at the Mexican boarder (our side) and held for over two months? It’s pretty clear that this president cares very little for our troops, laws and Constitution, even though he uses these as his talking points. He failed to follow up on the VA situation, and now he releases war criminals to obviously try to take the press off of his poor handling of just about everything. Oh yes, he broke the law by releasing these men by his very own words, yet many liberals still rally around their leader. I doubt if many Americans will ever see what this president has done, and is doing, wrong, because they’re either profiting from this government or they believe so strongly in a “New World” order run by the liberal elite. Roger Wilson Coos Bay

LNG plant: ‘Rape of our land’ In reply to the May 19 article, “Is LNG worth it”, in my opinion, no. If you want to see firsthand what a big company can do to the

area, take a drive through Reedsport. One of the big three timber companies came in and built Forest Hills Housing for their people. The people of Reedsport paid their taxes when they were here. They up and left once they got all the good timber (I call it, “rape of our land”). You can’t sell a house in an area that the schools are failing, and no jobs. Whose fault is that? Not the people of Reedsport. Unless you’re retired, you cannot afford to leave there. I think it’s a disgrace, a grievous injustice to Reedsport. Please, there must be something that can’t come to our pristine area. And another farce is that anyone OK’d to build under the bridge,seems desperate to me! We moved here from Portland in 1948, 66 years ago. We love this area. Elizabeth Kiste North Bend

Pleased to see cross will remain I have written before in favor of keeping the cross at Mingus Park. I was so pleased to read, in your paper, that Mayor Shoji and the City Council are taking no action on the veteran’s memorial. Great news and a correct decision. If this cross is offensive to any portion of the community of Coos Bay, there are several options available to them: 1. Stop going to Mingus Park.2.Enter on the north side of the park,and avoid walking to the far south side, thus preventing anyone offended from seeing the cross. 3. Move out of the area. 4. Leave the country of the USA. These people who are not happy with the decision of the City Council probably don’t have any problem carrying or spending money printed in the USA that clearly has printed In God We Trust. Debra Miranda Coos Bay

Write to us The World welcomes your letter. Write to, or P.O. Box 1840, Coos Bay, 97420. ■ Please use your real name. ■ 400 words maximum. ■ No defamation, vulgarity, business complaints, poetry or religious testimony. ■ Please list your address and daytime phone for verification.

Tuesday, June 10,2014 • The World • A5

People with hearing loss can find support online DEAR ABBY: As the executive director of the Hearing Loss Association of America, may I suggest that “Mortified at the Dinner Table” (March 2), who wrote about her inlaws’ poor hearing even with hearing aids, connect with one of our 200-plus local HLAA chapters at These member-led groups offer emotional support, camaraderie, communication s t ra te g i e s and techDEAR niques for living with hearing loss, both for people who have hearing loss as well as their families and friends. JEANNE Most chapPHILLIPS ters also share information about assistive listening devices that link via a telecoil found in most modern hearing aids that could greatly enhance her in-laws’ hearing around the dinner table. “Mortified” might also want to accompany her inlaws to a hearing aid evaluation visit at an audiologist’s office to learn more about their particular hearing difficulties. There is more to correcting hearing loss than buying hearing aids. Some users benefit from assistive listening devices or from listening training that can be done at home with a personal computer. By joining HLAA, “Mortified” can receive Hearing Loss Magazine and get the latest information about hearing loss and how to live well with it. — ANNA GILMORE HALL DEAR MS. HALL: Thank you for your letter and the information you generously provided. Any reader with hearing loss should check out the HLAA website for a more detailed description of the services it provides. Read on: DEAR ABBY: Many people who wear hearing aids find noisy environments problematic. As people age, their ability to understand can be difficult even with hearing aids. As a practicing audiologist, I recommend the following to my patients to help make communication easier. (1) Test hearing annually so hearing aids can be reprogrammed to current hearing levels if necessary. (2) Follow up with the audiologist for regular hearing aid maintenance and care. (3) In restaurants, ask to be seated away from high noise level areas; preferential seating may help. (4) Reserve confidential discussions for another time and location, which would make them easier for people with hearing loss to understand. — AUDIOLOGIST IN PENNSYLVANIA DEAR ABBY: My 91-yearold mother is hard of hearing. I take her out to dinner once a week. I don’t worry about what people around us are thinking. It doesn’t matter what she wants to talk about. I’m just glad she’s able to get out and converse with others. The conversations at tables near us are sometimes so obnoxious that I’m GLAD my mother can’t hear them. People are normally very courteous about helping me with her, and many have told me they wished their parents were still alive and able to have dinner with them. — JUDY IN ARIZONA DEAR ABBY: Your advice to “Mortified” was certainly not taking into account the other diners’ feelings that this writer was so admirably describing! Everyone around that table paid for — and deserves — to have a pleasant dining experience too. This includes not being subjected to others’ cellphone conversations, unruly children or excessively loud conversations regardless of their content. — MARIANNE IN WASHINGTON


State Central Oregon blaze human-caused, reward offered STATE BEND (AP) — Investigators say an early season wildfire on the outskirts of Bend, was human-caused and a $2,000 reward is being offered for information leading to a conviction. The fire threat eased Monday with more than 800 people assigned to fight the blaze, strengthening fire lines protecting scattered rural homes and a popular outdoor recreation area. By Monday night, fire officials reported the Two Bulls fire was 25 percent contained after burning about 10 square miles, or 6,800 acres of brush and timber. About 50 homes remain under an evacuation notice. No structures have been lost. Fire officials say fighting

the blaze that started Saturday has cost $2.2 million so far.


Bend, wildfire makes unique wedding photo BEND (AP) — Wedding plans for Michael Wolber and April Hartley were disrupted Saturday by a wildfire burning near Bend. Wolber says a fire truck rolled up at Rock Spring Ranch with siren blaring and the wedding party was told to evacuate. The Oregonian reports the minister conducted an abbreviated ceremony. Everyone cheered and began to evacuate to downtown Bend’s Drake Park for the reception. As guests headed for the cars, wedding photographer

Josh Newton took some photos with the wildfire raging in the background.

Bucket brigade rescues young salmon MEDFORD (AP) — Volunteers joined state fisheries biologists in Southern Oregon over the weekend to form a kind of bucket brigade to rescue young salmon and steelhead stranded by the drought. The Mail Tribune reports that the flow of Bear Creek through downtown Medford is a fifth of average from the lack of rain and early irriga-

tion withdrawals. That left some juvenile salmon and steelhead unable to survive in warm stagnant pools, and unable to make their way to cooler water upstream. Biologists figure they got a few hundred juvenile fish out. Jackson County Watermaster Travis Kelly says irrigation districts could suck the creek dry if they wanted to, but are taking only half their allotments.

Central Oregon prison escapee back in custody PORTLAND (AP) — Federal authorities say a 31year-old man who escaped from a Central Oregon prison is back in custody after a month on the run.

The Oregonian reported Monday that Clinton Swearingen was arrested Friday near the Pioneer Courthouse in downtown Portland. Officers from the Federal Protective Service were suspicious because he had a backpack and other gear and was sitting against a wall, so they asked for his ID. He fled and was captured after a brief chase. He was identified through a fingerprint check at the jail. Swearingen climbed a razor wire fence to escape from the Deer Ridge Correctional Institution on May 4. He was serving time at the minimum-security prison on theft, burglary and stolen car convictions out of Linn County.

Obituaries Elizabeth Ann “Bette” Bates March 3, 1915 - May 17, 2014

Memorial Services will be held for Elizabeth Ann “Bette” Bates, 99, of Reedsport, at 1 p.m. S a t u r d a y, June 14, at t h e Covenant U n i t e d Methodist Elizabeth “Bette” Bates C h u r c h ,

Bonnie Irene Furgason March 28, 1940 - June 6, 2014

Bonnie Irene Furgason, 73, m o t h e r, wife and friend, lost a brief battle with cancer and passed a w a y peacefully in her home Bonnie Furgason surrounded by her family Friday, June 6. Bonnie was born March 28, 1940, to Henry Victor Jacobsen and Jane Naselroad Rosa Jacobsen in Urbana, Mo. She married James Eldon Furgason June 28, 1958, in Kennewick, Wash. Bonnie and Jim made North Bend their home until 2003 when they moved to Meridian, Idaho. Bonnie is survived by all

Wayne Scherer

Wayne Richard Scherer April 2, 1938 – June 5, 2014

Wayne Scherer was born April 2, 1938, to Wayne Robert and Grace Miriam Scherer in Norristown, Pa. In 1946, he moved with his parents and younger brothers, Nelson and Clyde to Claremont, Calif., attending school there until he graduated from Claremont High School in 1956 as senior class president. Following high school, he attended Cal Poly Pomona graduating as a mechanical engineer. Before graduating from college, Wayne married Sandra Lu Briney in 1959 with whom he had three children: Greg, Guy and Bonnie. Their family settled in Pomona where he worked as an engineer specializing in the design of exhaust systems for vehicles ranging from semi-trucks to high performance cars. Acting on a promise made to Sandy, they explored the possibility of moving to Oregon, culminating in the 1971 purchase of their beautiful cranberry farm in Bandon. Wayne spent the rest of his life on the farm he loved, with Sandy, who died in 2005, and then Barbara (affectionately known as “Barb”) whom he married in 2008. He was a dedicated father who saw all his children graduate from Bandon High School, attend Oregon universities, and settle in Oregon. He also took delight in his seven grandchildren who knew him as “Pop”; and Aaron Nathanael Scherer, Logan and Cole

3520 Frontage Road in Reedsport. Private cremation rites have been held and a private family inurnment will be held at Oak Hill Cemetery in Taylorville, Ill. Elizabeth Ann Bates was born March 3, 1915. in Taylorville, Ill., to Henry A. and Lillian (Chesebro) Burchfield. She died May 17, 2014, at her home following a brief illness. She was raised and educated in Taylorville having graduated from high school and attended two

years of college. Survivors include her cousin, Laura Clark and husband Gene, Coquille; cousin, Earlyne Keel Taylorville; niece, Diane Shaw of Grand Blanc, Mich.; foster daughters, Mildred Black and Yvonne Hartline, both of Georgia; and friend, Calvin “Lee” Rose of Reedsport. Services entrusted to Dunes Memorial Chapel, 541-271-2822. Sign the guestbook at

nine of her children, Lisa and James Johnatakis of Meridian, Joann and Darren Corcoran of Rose Hill, Kan., Karen and Robert Perry of Medford, Patty and Dr. Wayne Hopper of Central Point, Kathryn and Ronald Olsen of Ontario, Dr. J. Michael and Amy Furgason of Eugene, James and Rausha Furgason of Salem, Jennifer and Wayne Bahr of Fruitland, and Malea Furgason; 43 grandchildren; 11 great-grandchildren; three sisters; a brother; and numerous nieces and nephews who loved her. Bonnie was a much loved foster mother and close to many of the children she and her husband fostered over the years. Bonnie was preceded in death by her husband in 2007; both of her parents; Kevin one grandchild, Hopper; and one great-

grandchild, John Eldon Destin Johnatakis. Bonnie spent her life, nurturing her children, grandchildren, great-grandchildren, foster children and everyone who walked through her door. She was active in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Her favorite calling was the ward humanitarian specialist. A funeral service will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday, June 11, at the LDS Chapel, 1920 S. Locust Grove Road, in Meridian. A viewing will be held prior to the service from 9 to 9:45 a.m. at the church. Interment will immediately follow at the Meridian Cemetery. Arrangements are under the direction of Relyea Funeral Chapel, 208-3444441. Sign the guestbook at

Scherer, and Elle, Hailey and Lilly Iverson. During his years in Bandon, Wayne was active in several churches, both as a member and as a church elder. He was also active in the community serving both on the Bandon Hospital Board of Directors, and on the Ocean Spray Board of Directors representing the Oregon cranberry growers. In addition to loving his lifestyle on the farm, Wayne had an incredible passion for cars, having bought his first at the age of 12. For the remainder of his life he built, drove, raced, tinkered with, and read and talked about cars. He frequented car shows and swap meets, and enjoyed the company of car club members and other fellow auto enthusiasts. He was very proud of the cars he refurbished and customized, including, to name a few, the ‘40 Ford, the ‘55 T-Bird, the ‘55 Nomad, and the ‘57 TBird. The last project he was working on was the big ole’ ‘41 Buick which received attention and waves from people wherever he drove it. He called it, “the 50-footer, because it looked good from that far away.” Wayne’s high school Class

of ‘56 was also very special to him and an important part of his life. Yearly reunions gave opportunity to spend time with some of his closest friends. One of those reunions led to the marriage of his classmate Barb, with whom he lived some of the happiest years of his life on the farm and traveling around the country. But perhaps the most enduring part of his life was his Christian faith. He always trusted that God would provide all that was needed (a valuable belief for a farmer!). His beliefs have significantly influenced and shaped all the members of his family. Wayne’s memorial service will be officiated by Wayne’s pastor, Rick House at 1 p.m. Saturday, June 28, at the Bandon Christian Fellowship Church, 1190 Face Rock Drive in Bandon. Donations may be made to the John Ritter Foundation for Aortic Health ( Arrangements are under the direction of Amling/Schroeder Funeral Service, Bandon, 541-3472907. Sign the guestbook at

Rudolph “Rudy” Andrew Bjorkquist Sept. 29, 1926 - June 5, 2014

A memorial service for Rudolph “Rudy” Andrew Bjorkquist, 87, of Coos Bay will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, June 14, at Gloria Dei Lutheran Church, 1290 Thompson Road Coos Bay with Pastor Jon Strasman officiating. Cremation rites have been held at Ocean View Memory Gardens Crematory with inurnment at Sunset Memorial P a r k Cemetery. Rudy was born Sept. 29, 1926, in Marshfield the son of O t t o Rudolph “Rudy” Andrew and Bjorkquist E m m a Johanna (Strang) Bjorkquist. He died June 5, 2014, in Coos Bay. He attended elementary school at Catching Inlet and Sumner schools and graduated from Marshfield High School in 1945. Rudy was a member of the 1942 Marshfield Hall of Fame football team and ran on the track team. He was drafted into the U.S. Army in the middle of his senior year and served in the Pacific Theater until his discharge in 1946. Rudy met and married Joyce Ranney in 1951. They made their home on Sunnyvale Lane in Coos Bay for 63 years. They welcomed a daughter, Susan, in 1952 and a son, Boyd, in 1955. Rudy worked at Pacific Power and Light as a lineman and crew

Death Notices Marjorie Oneta Bonewitz – 92, of Eugene, 2014. 6, died June Arrangements are pending with Andreason’s Cremation and Burial Service, Springfield, 541-485-6659. Wayne D. Hammar — 85, of North Bend, died June 8, 2014, in North Bend. Arrangements are pending with North Bend Chapel, 541-756-0440.

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

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Johnnie L. Hair — 78, of North Bend, died June 7, 2014, in North Bend. Arrangements are pending with North Bend Chapel, 541-756-0440. Earnest Williams — 89, of Coos Bay, died June 9, 2014, in North Bend. Arrangements are pending with Nelson’s Bay Area Mortuary, 541-267-4216.

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foreman. He was a lifelong member of Gloria Dei Lutheran Church serving in many capacities and supported both Marshfield and North Bend Booster Clubs. Rudy enjoyed working with wood and making gifts for family and friends. He and Joyce traveled throughout the United Sates and Canada and attended many local high school athletic events and activities as well as many other community events. Rudy enjoyed helping his son with many projects at North Bend High school as well as helping in construction of two homes. Rudy was a loving husband and great dad. He is survived by his wife, Joyce Bjorkquist; daughter, Susan Bjorkquist Holmes and husband, Don; son, Boyd Bjorkquist and wife, Barbara; grandchildren, Crystal Luna and husband, Rick and Shane Sheppard and wife, Maria; and great-grandchildren, Gavin, Kolby, Riply, Ayla and Mya. Contributions in his memory may be made to Gloria Dei Lutheran Church, 1290 Thompson Road, Coos Bay, OR 97420; Marshfield School Athletic High Department, 10th & Ingersoll, Coos Bay, OR 97420; or North Bend High School Athletic Department, 2323 Pacific Ave., North Bend, OR 97459. Arrangements are under the direction of Coos Bay Chapel, 541-267-3131. Friends and family are encouraged to sign the on-line guest book, share photos and send condolences at m and

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A6• The World • Tuesday, June 10, 2014


Airfares and frequent flyer programs changing rapidly I travel a lot — nearly 1.4 million miles on American Airlines alone. I can’t claim to be an expert on how to earn, maintain and redeem frequent flyer miles, but I h a v e EVERYDAY learned a CHEAPSKATE lot from t h o s e who are. First rule of air travel: When it comes to travel by a n y mode, Mary especialHunt ly air, do n o t assume anything. Always check the fare you are quoted, and then re-check. Fares change rapidly. Recently, American Airlines, where I hold the bulk of my travel miles, merged with US Airways. For months now, as I am booking a reservation at, I can see which flights are US Airways and which are AA. Curiously, both airlines maintain their individual websites. Today I needed to book a flight to Phoenix AZ. I started at The best deal I could get: $332 round trip on US Airways flights. I put it on hold and opened a new browser window for, to search and verify that I had the best deal on hold at AA. The result: Not exactly. In fact, returned the identical US Airways flights at that I was holding at — same airports, same times, same flights — for a total of $138 round trip. Wow. I opened a third browser window and went to and typed in my information. Sure enough, Kayak was correct. I booked the trip for the stated price of $138 in full, all taxes included. Thankfully, I did not assume merger meant combining two entities into one. Apparently that is not the case, at least not at this time. Miles expire. Miles expire in most U.S.-based airline programs after 18 months of no earning or redemption activity. As long as I know where I am with my various airline accounts, I can easily extend my expiration dates. The airlines want me to do that by booking a trip somewhere. But it is easy to keep my miles active without flying. Sometimes, all I need to do is earn or redeem one mile to reset the mile expiration clock. I have done this by buying a $1 iTunes song or downloading the airline’s shopping toolbar. Somewhere on every airline’s website, you will find the conditions under which your account and miles will remain alive and well. P o l i c i e s c h a n g e . Travel rewards with AA frequent flyer miles used to be so easy and basically quite awesome. Now I have to pay huge fees to share miles with family members, and the fees to book a “free” rewards trip have gone up as well. It’s much harder these days to find flights with reward seats available due to blackout dates and airlines canceling so many of their flights. It used to be that a regular round-trip reward trip cost 25,000 frequent flyer miles. Now, it is not unusual for a flight to require 40,000 or even 60,000 miles, depending on the airline. Delta recently announced a big change in its frequent flyer program. Travel will be rewarded by how much you spend, not how far you travel. Effective Jan. 1, 2015, customers can earn between five and 11 miles per dollar spent based on their SkyMiles status. Delta joints Virgin America in this new point system, and I expect other airlines to follow. You can email Mary Hunt at, or write to Everyday Cheapskate, P.O. Box 2099, Cypress, CA 90630.













Tuesday, June 10,2014 • The World • A7

Nation and World

NEWS D I G E S T Gunmen attack Pakistan airport training center KARACHI, Pakistan (AP) — Gunmen in Pakistan attacked a training facility for airport police near the Karachi airport Tuesday, forcing a temporary suspension of flights and triggering a brief shootout with security forces just days after a brazen Taliban assault on the country’s busiest airfield. Law enforcement personnel managed to quickly repulse the attack by as many as three gunmen, an assault claimed by a resurgent Taliban who warned its violence “wasn’t over yet.” Television stations aired footage of security guards frantically taking up positions behind buildings or earthen berms at the training facility, roughly a half-mile from Karachi’s Jinnah International Airport. The Pakistani military also sent soldiers to assist. A spokesman for the Airport Security Force, Ghulam Abbas Memon, said two to three gunmen tried to enter the training academy from two different entrances. “Our men retaliated and repulsed” the gunmen, Memon said. Security forces chased the men to a drainage ditch where another firefight ensued but the gunmen escaped, he said.

Militants overrun Iraqi government HQ BAGHDAD (AP) — Iraqi police and army forces abandoned their posts in the northern city of Mosul after militants overran the provincial government headquarters and other key buildings, dealing a serious blow to Baghdad’s efforts to control a widening insurgency in the country, a provincial official and residents said Tuesday. The insurgents seized the government complex — a key symbol of state authority — late on Monday, following days of fighting in the country’s second-largest city, a former al-Qaida stronghold situated in what has long been one of the more restive parts of Iraq. The gunmen also torched several of the city’s police stations, freeing detainees held in lockups.

Ukrainian scam bilked billions in taxes KIEV, Ukraine (AP) — On paper, the Ukrainian trading firm known as Mistral dealt in management consulting and research, doing millions of dollars’ worth of deals before going bust after Ukrainian President Viktor Yanukovych was chased out of office earlier this year. But when police recently tried to visit Mistral’s Kiev office at No. 12 Saperne Pole Street, they found a huge hole in the ground, the foundation of an apartment complex to be completed next year. There was no trace of Mistral. Officials tasked with cleaning the country’s corruption-scarred tax system say the company didn’t merely enter the wrong address. They say Mistral may never have existed in the first place — one of scores or even hundreds of phantom firms suspected of squeezing a total of $11 billion from Kiev’s coffers over the past three years. The country’s total tax revenue amounted to $17.8 billion in 2013. Some 30 investigations are now underway, and a handful of companies have been raided, but the country’s top tax official contends his predecessors were part of the fraud, which is why many phantom firms acted with impunity.

Coos Bay Division


CIA cites 15 officers for harassment WASHINGTON (AP) — Fifteen CIA employees were found to have committed sexual, racial or other types of harassment last year, including a supervisor who was removed from the job after engaging in “bullying, hostile behavior,” and an operative who was sent home from an overseas post for inappropriately touching female colleagues, according to an internal CIA document obtained by The Associated Press. The examples, sent several weeks ago in an email to the CIA’s workforce by the director of the agency’s Office of Equal Employment Opportunity, were meant to show

how the agency is enforcing a zerotolerance policy toward harassment. But the announcement sparked heated commentary in postings on the CIA’s internal networks, officials acknowledged, with some employees arguing the agency does not sufficiently ferret out and punish misconduct. The CIA’s personnel systems seem to be fundamentally broken, and harassment frequently goes unreported, one officer said in an excerpt of an employee posting obtained by the AP. The authenticity of the posting was not disputed by the agency. CIA officials took issue with that

assertion after agreeing to discuss the workforce message on the condition that they not be quoted by name. The agency officials made available CIA Director John Brennan’s March workforce message reaffirming the zero-tolerance policy, saying, “Words or actions that harm a colleague and undermine his or her career are more than just unprofessional, painful and wrong — they are illegal and hurt us all.” Brennan assured employees that he would not tolerate acts of reprisal against those who complained of harassment. The agency won’t release its

employee workplace surveys or details about complaints, on the grounds that such numbers are classified. The CIA takes that position even though the size of its workforce — 21,459 employees in 2013, not counting thousands of contractors — was disclosed in the “black budget” leaked last year by former National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden. The message to employees on harassment, which CIA officials said was the first of its kind, said 15 out of 69 complaints in the 12 months ending Sept. 30, 2013, were found to be true.

Morgan crash fuels debate on tired truckers

The Associated Press

Dr. Kevin Lally, center, with Emily, left, and Caitlin Copeland, right, last week in Houston. Lally is the pediatric surgeon who performed the twins’ separation. They were born joined at the liver. On Tuesday, they celebrate their 18th birthday and graduate as co-valedictorians from a Houston high school.

Conjoined twins celebrate 18th birthday in Houston HOUSTON (AP) — For a set of Texas twins, being joined at the hip is not just a cliche — that was basically the first 10 months of their life. On Tuesday, Emily and Caitlin Copeland, who were born conjoined at the liver, are celebrating their 18th birthday by enjoying the success of a separation surgery that has allowed them to lead normal lives and graduate as covaledictorians from Lutheran High North in Houston. “I think for anyone it’s exciting to get to 18, but in particular for us I think it’s just a really big blessing that we got to 18, considering what could have happened,” Caitlin said. Crystal Copeland, the twins’ mother, nods. She will never forget the day she learned she was pregnant with conjoined twins, a phenomenon that occurs once in every 200,000 live births. Between 40 percent and 60 percent are stillborn, and some 35 percent survive one day. And in late 1996, surgery and imaging were not as advanced. “At the time, if you Googled conjoined twins all you got was circus acts and babies that died,” Copeland said. It was a Friday when Copeland first spoke to Dr. Kevin Lally, surgeon in chief at Children’s Memorial Hermann Hospital in Houston. He promised to provide an honest assessment of the chances for survival. The babies were kicking. Copeland

had seen them in an ultrasound. To her, they were alive and well. That weekend, she said, was the hardest in her life. On Monday, the Copelands got the best news they could have hoped for. “They were joined at the liver, not at the heart, which would have been, you know, fatal,” Copeland said. “He thought there were good opportunities for separation where they would both be able to live basically normal lives,” she added. The complications after the twins were born were worrisome. One was born with a blocked intestine, and surgery had to be conducted when they were just 2 days old. Lally wanted to separate them at that point, but when the surgery began doctors discovered they were not only conjoined at the liver but the organs were discharging through only one twin. So doctors decided to wait for them to get bigger for the separation surgery. Meanwhile, Copeland watched Caitlin, bigger and chubbier than Emily, try to roll over on her sister, who would scream, arms flailing to the sides. Then Caitlin got on all fours and tried to crawl, but Emily was too heavy for her to drag. Faced now with two smiling teenagers, rather than screaming toddlers who had to raise their shirts so he could inspect their scars, Lally smiles. “You don’t always see the long-term results of what we do, and it’s nice when you get to see a good one,” he said.

WASHINGTON (AP) — A New Jersey highway crash that severely injured Tracy Morgan and killed another comedian is drawing attention to the dangers of tired truckers just as the industry and its allies in Congress are poised to roll back safety rules on drivers’ work schedules. A proposed change to federal regulations backed by the trucking industry and opposed by safety advocates and the Obama administration would effectively let drivers put in as many as 82 hours a week behind the wheel. The current limit is either 60 hours or 70 hours a week, depending on the kind of company employing the driver. The change was added to a transportation spending bill by a Senate committee last week. Nearly 4,000 people die in large truck crashes each year, and driver fatigue is a leading factor, according to the Federal Motor Carrier Safety administration. The rate of fatal crashes involving large trucks rose from 1.03 per 100 million vehicle miles traveled in 2009 to 1.29 in 2012. The trucking industry has been sparring with safety advocates and unions over driver hours for two decades, including several trips to federal court. Safety advocates, while extending their sympathies to Morgan and


5 US troops killed by friendly fire KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — Five Americans troops were killed in an apparent friendly fire incident in southern Afghanistan, a U.S. defense official said Tuesday, in one of the worst such incidents involving United States or coalition troops since the start of the nearly 14 year war. The official insisted on anonymity because he was not authorized to speak publicly to journalists. The U.S.-led internation-

al coalition said the service members were killed in an apparent friendly fire incident, which an Afghan official said took place in southern Zabul province. A statement said all five soldiers died on Monday but did not give further details on the attack or the nationality of the soldiers. If confirmed, it would be one of the most serious cases involving coalition-oncoalition friendly fire. “The casualties occurred

during a security operation when their unit came into contact with enemy forces. Tragically, there is the possibility that fratricide may have been involved. The incident is under investigation,” the coalition said in an announcement. One of the worst came in April 2002 when four Canadian soldiers were killed when an American F16 jet fighter dropped a bomb on a group near a night firing exercise in Kandahar.

the family of comedian James “Jimmy Mack” McNair, who was killed in the crash, said they hope that because a celebrity was involved in the accident it will boost their cause. “This is a major moment really to stop the trucking industry,” Joan Claybrook, a former head of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, told reporters in a conference call. “It seems no matter what we do in terms of pushing to get safer trucks on highways, the trucking industry uses its clout to either undo those improvements that we do get or stops any that we’re trying to push.” Noting that truck safety was suddenly “at the forefront of the national conversation,” Bill Graves, president of the American Trucking Associations, cautioned that “no rule can address what a driver does in his or her off-duty time. “ The industry “strongly believes that drivers must take advantage of their offduty periods for rest, and that drivers should not drive if they are fatigued,” he said in a statement. Wal-Mart truck driver Kevin Roper, 35, had had no sleep for more than 24 hours before he plowed into the back of Morgan’s limo bus about 1 a.m. on Saturday, according to local authorities.

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A8 •The World • Tuesday, June 10,2014

Weather South Coast

National forecast

Forecast highs for Wednesday, June 11


Pt. Cloudy


Seattle 52° | 71° Billings 49° | 69°

Minneapolis 60° | 82°

San Francisco 55° | 62° Los Angeles 60° | 73°

Detroit 63° | 81°


20s 30s 40s

Washington D.C. 72° | 90°

Warm Stationary

50s 60s



Pressure Low

Temperatures indicate Monday’s high and Fairbanks 69 51 cdy Philadelphia 82 70 .04 rn overnightShowers low to 5 a.m. Fargo 53 pcdy Phoenix 110Ice85 clr Rain T-storms 80 Flurries Snow Hi Lo Prc Otlk Flagstaff 82 42 clr Pittsburgh 69 58 cdy Albuquerque 88 60 clr Fresno 110 74 clr Pocatello 85 43 clr Anchorage 60 47 .43 rn Green Bay 75 50 cdy Portland,Maine 84 62 cdy Atlanta 88 68 .17 cdy Hartford Spgfld 71 62 .10 cdy Providence 76 63 .28 cdy many locations AtlanticShowers City 79 and 69 thunderstorms .01 cdy Honolulu will be 86 possible 75 .03 clrfor Raleigh-Durham 90 68 .27 cdy Austin east of the 86 62 .09 clr Houston Mississippi, but northern 87 New 76 .51England pcdy Renoshould be97 62 pcdy Baltimore 81 73 cdy and Indianapolis 74 62 .23 rn Richmond 85over 71 .01 cdy mainly dry. Showers thunderstorms will also be possible Billings 83 56 cdy Jackson,Miss. 90 67 .31 rn Sacramento 106 63 clr the Plains back the northern and central Rockies. 78 65 .94 rn Birmingham 87 and 68 .64 rn into Jacksonville 93 72 pcdy St Louis Boise 89 56 clr Kansas City 73 61 1.03 rn Salt Lake City 85 64 pcdy Boston 81 63 .05 rn Key West 89 81 pcdy Weather San Diego Underground 71 64• AP cdy Buffalo 75 60 pcdy Las Vegas 106 85 clr San Francisco 77 58 clr 82 64 cdy Lexington Burlington,Vt. 75 64 rn San Jose 88 59 clr Casper 76 46 pcdy Little Rock 74 68 1.00 rn Santa Fe 80 49 clr 95 78 pcdy Los Angeles Charleston,S.C. 76 63 rn Seattle 70 54 cdy Charleston,W.Va. 72 60 rn Louisville 77 67 .04 rn Sioux Falls 69 58 .33 pcdy Charlotte,N.C. 87 67 .10 pcdy Madison 78 57 cdy Spokane 79 49 pcdy Cheyenne 68 44 pcdy Memphis 84 69 .58 rn Syracuse 71 62 .01 cdy Chicago 78 57 cdy Miami Beach 90 76 .58 cdy Tampa 89 78 cdy Cincinnati 73 63 .11 rn Midland-Odessa 84 55 clr Toledo 78 56 cdy Cleveland 72 58 cdy Milwaukee 66 50 cdy Tucson 105 74 clr Colorado Springs 68 41 pcdy Mpls-St Paul 70 55 clr Tulsa 80 62 .12 cdy Columbus,Ohio 77 61 rn Missoula 78 43 cdy Washington,D.C. 85 77 cdy Concord,N.H. 85 61 .04 rn Nashville 78 65 .35 rn W. Palm Beach 88 72 cdy Dallas-Ft Worth 81 67 .24 pcdy New Orleans 90 79 rn Wichita 75 63 .31 cdy Daytona Beach 92 73 pcdy New York City 68 65 .96 cdy Wilmington,Del. 81 69 .31 rn Denver 69 45 pcdy Norfolk,Va. 84 75 .01 cdy National Temperature Extremes Des Moines 76 62 cdy Oklahoma City 79 63 .03 cdy High Monday 120 at Death Valley, Calif. Detroit 81 59 cdy Omaha 72 57 pcdy Low Tuesday 29 at Alamosa, Colo. and El Paso 96 69 pcdy Orlando pcdy Leadville, Colo. 93 73

Wet Much Of The East

INTEGRITY Continued from Page A1 its medical facility in Phoenix, a focal point of the department’s problems, and investigators have found indications of long waits and falsified records of patients’ appointments at hundreds of facilities. Asked by Veterans Affairs panel Chairman Jeff Miller, R-Fla., whether officials at the agency’s main office had ordered manipulation of patients’ data, Matkovsky said he was not aware of that, adding, “I certainly hope they have not.” Richard Griffin, acting VA inspector general, told lawmakers his investigators were probing for wrong-doing at 69 agency medical facilities, up from 42 two weeks ago. He said he has discussed evidence of manipulated data with the Justice Department, which he

OREGON Continued from Page A1 the system that have long wait times and clinics in places like Bend, where people can be seen in one or two days. The VA is adding new clinics in Salem, Oregon, and Washington, Vancouver, which Herrigstad said will alleviate the wait times. The audit comes as Veterans Administration medical centers have endured criticism for long wait times for care. It is the first nationwide look at the VA network in the uproar that

said was still considering whether crimes occurred. “Once somebody loses his job or gets criminally charged, it will no longer be a game and that will be the shot heard around the system,” Griffin said. Monday’s hearing came as Congress moved toward addressing the problem, which drew intensified public attention two months ago with reports of patients dying while awaiting VA care and cover-ups at the Phoenix center. The VA, the country’s largest health care provider, serves almost 9 million veterans. Late Monday, lawmakers said they had finished writing similar bipartisan bills. Both would allow veterans facing long waits for care or living more than 40 miles from an agency medical facility to get VA-paid treatment from local, non-VA health care providers over the next two years.

began with reports two months ago of patients dying while awaiting appointments and cover-ups at the Phoenix VA center. Examining 731 VA hospitals and large outpatient clinics, the audit found long wait times across the country for patients seeking their first appointments with both primary care doctors and specialists. The review also indicated that 13 percent of schedulers reported being told by supervisors to falsify appointment schedules to make patient waits appear shorter. The audit is the third in a

Stock . . . . . . . . . Close 8:30 Frontier . . . . . . . . . . . 5.56 5.62 Intel. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27.91 28.28 Kroger. . . . . . . . . . . 48.46 47.83 Lee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.35 4.32

Microsoft. . . . . . . . . 41.27 Nike . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76.66 NW Natural. . . . . . . 45.97 Safeway . . . . . . . . . 34.28 SkyWest . . . . . . . . . . 12.78 Starbucks . . . . . . . . 75.18

41.06 76.82 45.50 34.23 12,48 74.72

Bend 44° | 81°

Salem 50° | 79°

Ontario 52° | 86°

Medford 48° | 86°

Klamath Falls

CALIF. 46° | 83°

© 2014


Cloudy Partly Cloudy






Snow Weather Underground• AP

Willamette Valley

Oregon Temps

Local high, low, rainfall

Temperature extremes and precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 5 a.m. Tuesday. Hi Lo Prec Astoria 65 53 T Brookings 82 63 0.00 Corvallis 77 46 0.00 Eugene 76 43 0.00 Klamath Falls 85 40 0.00 La Grande 79 54 0.00 Medford 87 50 0.00 Newport 61 50 0.00 Pendleton 83 54 0.00 Portland 74 50 0.00 Redmond 80 37 0.00 Roseburg 82 56 0.00 Salem 77 48 0.00

Monday: High 63, low 52 Rain: none Total rainfall to date: 21.56 inches Rainfall to date last year: 16.79 inches Average rainfall to date: 35.00 inches

Portland area Tonight: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 53. Northwest wind 9 to 14 mph. Wednesday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 77. Calm wind becoming west northwest around 6 mph. Wednesday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 54. West wind 5 to 8 mph. Thursday: A 40 percent chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 68. West wind 5 to 8 mph.

Extended outlook

North Coast Tonight: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 55. North wind 6 to 10 mph. Wednesday: Partly sunny, with a high near 60. Northwest wind 6 to 8 mph. Wednesday Night: A 20 percent chance of rain. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 54. West wind 6 to 10 mph. Thursday: Showers likely. Cloudy, with a high near 58. Southwest wind 8 to 10 mph. Chance of rain is 70%.

Tonight: Clear, with a low around 42. Northwest wind 13 to 18 mph. Wednesday: Sunny, with a high near 79. Light and variable wind. Wednesday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 48. Northwest wind 5 to 13 mph. Thursday: Sunny, with a high near 70. Light northwest wind increasing to 5 to 10 mph.

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



Date 10-June 11-June 12-June 13-June 14-June

Partly sunny 62/53

Mostly cloudy 61/53




Chance of rain 61/50

Mostly sunny 61/52

Date 10-June 11-June 12-June 13-June 14-June

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

A.M. time ft. 11:19 5.6 12:10 6.0 -- -12:11 8.5 12:57 8.6

P.M. time ft. 10:42 8.0 11:26 8.3 12:58 6.3 1:44 6.6 2:31 6.8



time ft. time 4:52 -0.3 4:30 5:37 -1.0 5:19 6:20 -1.6 6:07 7:04 -2.0 6:56 7:49 -2.2 7:47 Sunrise, sunset June 10-16 5:36, 8:56 Moon watch Full Moon — June 12

Committee to help decide Continued from Page A1

TROUTDALE (AP) — Authorities say a shooter is dead at a high school in the Portland area, and the situation is stabilized. TV news showed students being led from Reynolds High School in Troutdale with their hands on their heads. Shots were reported shortly after 8 a.m. Tuesday. Students inside the school were texting with their parents. A parent interviewed on TV said she had heard from her son inside the school that he was OK, but she was worried. Police told parents to go to a nearby parking lot to meet with their sons and daughters as they evacuated the school.

facility was the seventhlongest. The facility is the nation’s only independent VA residential rehabilitation center, serving people with minimal medical needs who need assistance with issues such as substance abuse and homelessness. SORCC public affairs officer Anna Diehl said the delays are due in part to the dearth of mental health providers that the facility can entice to the rural facility. “It is quite the challenge to get psychologists, primary care providers to come to this part of the state,” Diehl said.

some of us, did not know everything about the AR (administrative regulation) and the policy. “I think that’s where we got in a little bit of trouble there.” Peters did not bring the book to administrators as controversial material at the beginning of the school year, though school administration did approve the purchase of the books. Peters previously said the way in which the book was removed from the class also did not follow policy. Peters declined to comment on the issue on Monday. Jennings and board member Deb Reid said the policy committee needs to clearly define “controversial issue.” The current policy does not provide a definition, only saying an “obviously controversial topic” needs to be reviewed with the principal beforehand. The AR continues, saying a controversial issue needs to “be within the framework of the district’s philosophy,” “be within the level of the student’s maturity,” and “contribute significantly to developing the skills of critical thinking and problem solving.” Yester said this policy could also come into play in creationism vs. evolution debates in science classes. “None of our teachers are stupid,” said board chair Megan Jacquot. “A lot of school districts have banned this book. They (the teachers) should know this is something that — not that we’re going to say no — but they should get somebody in a position of authority to approve this. “I think that the material can be taught and taught well, but we need to have notice that we might need to have counseling services available. We’re responsible to treat these materials with sensitivity whether we allow (students) to read them or not.” Reporter Chelsea Davis can be reached at 541-2691222, ext. 239, or by email at Follow her on Twitter: @ChelseaLeeDavis

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Gunfire reported at Portland-area high school

series of reports in the past month into long wait times and falsified records at VA facilities nationwide. The conprompted VA troversy Secretary Eric Shinseki to resign May 30. Shinseki took the blame for what he decried as a “lack of integrity” in the sprawling system providing health care to the nation’s military veterans. In White City, Oregon, the Oregon Southern Rehabilitation Center and Clinics had the third-longest wait time in the country for specialist care wait times. And for veterans seeking mental health care, the White City

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.


Central Oregon

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

Pendleton 48° | 84°

Tonight: Partly cloudy, with a low around 49. North northwest wind 6 to 11 mph. Wednesday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 75. Calm wind becoming northwest 5 to 9 mph. Wednesday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 50. Northwest wind 6 to 11 mph. Thursday: A 30 percent chance of rain. Partly sunny, with a high near 69. Northwest wind 6 to 9 mph.


90s 100s 110s

Portland 50° | 78°

Eugene 49° | 78° North Bend Coos Bay 49° | 63°

Tonight: Clear, with a low around 54. North northwest wind 6 to 11 mph. Winds could gust as high as 18 mph. Wednesday: Sunny, with a high near 89. Calm wind. Wednesday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 55. North northwest wind 5 to 9 mph. Thursday: Sunny, with a high near 79. Calm wind becoming northwest 5 to 9 mph.

Miami 75° | 88° Cold


Newport 49° | 62°

Rogue Valley



New York 66° | 73°


Astoria 52° | 63°

Tonight: Mostly clear, with a low around 56. North wind 13 to 21 mph, with gusts as high as 31 mph. Wednesday: Sunny, with a high near 68. North northwest wind 13 to 16 mph, with gusts to 24 mph. Wednesday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 52. North wind 9 to 15 mph, with gusts to 23 mph. Thursday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 62. Northwest wind 7 to 9 mph.

Atlanta 70° | 82°

El Paso 75° | 101° Houston 71° | 96°


Lowtemperatures | High temps Weather Underground forecast for daytime June 11conditions, low/high Forecast for Wednesday,

Curry County Coast Chicago 59° | 66°

Denver 58° | 82°

June 11 Oregon weather Wednesday, Tonight/Wednesday City/Region

Tonight: Increasing clouds, with a low around 52. North wind 8 to 17 mph, with gusts to 26 mph. Wednesday: Partly sunny, with a high near 62. North northwest wind 7 to 15 mph, with gusts to 23 mph. Wednesday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 53. North northwest wind 8 to 13 mph. Thursday: A 30 percent chance of rain. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 61. Calm wind.

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TUESDAY, JUNE 10, 2014 ■ Sports Editor John Gunther ■ 541-269-1222, ext. 241

U.S. Open

World Cup

U.S. team arrives in Brazil

The Associated Press

Retief Goosen, of South Africa, hits from the waste area on the 18th hole during a practice round for the U.S. Open golf tournament in Pinehurst, N.C., on Monday.

Restored Pinehurst has rustic feel Coore and Crenshaw removed rough and cut back on irrigation at North Carolina course ■

BY DOUG FERGUSON The Associated Press

N.C. — PINEHURST, Pinehurst No. 2 is anything but perfect for the U.S. Open, at least in the traditional sense of major championships in America. USGA executive director Mike Davis could not be any more thrilled. “It’s awesome,” Davis said Monday as he gazed out at a golf course that looks like a yard that hasn’t been watered in a month. Sandy areas have replaced thick rough off the fairways. They are partially covered with what Pinehurst Resort officials refer to as “natural vegetation,” but what most anyone else would simply call weeds.

The edges of the bunkers are ragged. The turf is uneven just off some of the greens, with patches of no grass. Instead of verdant fairways from tee-to-green, the fairways are a blend of green, yellow and brown. That was the plan all along. Shortly after this Donald Ross gem was awarded its third U.S. Open in 15 years, the fabled No. 2 course went through a gutsy project to restore it to its natural look from yesteryear, before this notion that the condition of a course had to be perfect. Ernie Els, a two-time U.S. Open champion, was amazed when he walked off the 18th green. “I wouldn’t call this an inland links, but it’s got that character,” he said. “I was a bit nervous when I heard of the redo. But this looks like it’s been here for a long time.” Els has been playing the U.S. Open for two decades. He never imagined the “toughest test in golf” without any rough. Nor does

he think that will make it easier. “You don’t need it,” he said. “When I played it in ‘99, I didn’t like it. You hit it in the rough, you’re just trying to get it out. It was one-dimensional. Now, you’re going to have an unbelievable championship. “If you miss the fairway, you’re not just going to wedge it out. You’ve got a chance to hit a miraculous shot. And then you could really be (in trouble). This is the way it used to be.” Els said the look of Pinehurst No. 2 reminded him of Royal Melbourne, and a guy who actually grew up next to Royal Melbourne agreed. “These are Melbourne fairways,” Geoff Ogilvy said as he walked down the first fairway, where the grass was green for the first 200 yards before turning brown, and then going back to greener grass toward the green. “This is kind of the way grass is supposed to be. In the summer it browns up, and in the winter it’s

green. To my eye, this is what golf courses are supposed to look like.” Ogilvy understand architecture better than most players. He was looking at photos as Bill Coore and Ben Crenshaw — the architects for Bandon Trails and Bandon Preserve at Bandon Dunes Golf Resort — worked on the restoration. He had heard stories. And it still managed to exceed his expectations. As for the idea of a U.S. Open without rough? He pointed to clumps of grass in the sandy areas, and some of the wiregrass bushes. And yes, the weeds. “Look, the reality is there is rough there,” he said. “It’s probably what rough used to be like before we had crazy irrigation.” The past two U.S. Open champions finished over par — Webb Simpson at Olympic Club, Justin Rose at Merion, both at 1-over. A third straight U.S. Open champion over par would be the longest streak in nearly 60 years. SEE PINEHURST | B3

Spieth thinks he’s ready to win a major PINEHURST, N.C. (AP) — Talk about the impatience of youth. For 20-year-old Jordan Spieth, it’s no longer good enough to be in contention for a major championship. He’s ready to win one. Spieth was tied for the 54-hole lead at both the Masters and The Players Championship, the two biggest events on the schedule so far, but he couldn’t hold it together on Sunday. Now, he comes to the U.S. Open fully convinced that if he’s in the same position, he’ll be the one raising the trophy at the end. “I believe that I can win this golf tournament,” Spieth said Monday after a practice round at Pinehurst No. 2. “I feel comfortable on this golf course. I think it fits my game. And when I step on the first tee, that’s what I’m trying to do.” Spieth already became the first teenage winner on the PGA Tour since the Great Depression, having captured the John Deere Classic at age 19. If the Texan can conquer Pinehurst this week, he’d be the

The Associated Press

Jordan Spieth hits a shot during the Memorial golf tournament May 31. youngest major champion since Tom Creavy at the 1931 PGA Championship. “I’ve contended now,” Spieth said. “If I can get into that position, the goal isn’t just to feel the feelings and try to get the comfort level. Now, it’s to really try and

put into place what Augusta as well as The Players have taught me. “I feel like,” he added confidently, “I will be able to close this one out if I get an opportunity.” The U.S. Open is usually the toughest test among the majors,

requiring a player to accept that par is a good score on most holes, that bogey isn’t necessarily a bad result. This is a tournament where you put away the ego, save those spectacular shots for another week, and know that the player who emerges as the champion will most likely be the one who makes the fewest mistakes. Those traits usually require experience. Then again, Spieth has proven to have a very short learning curve. He has already played in the Presidents Cup. He has already climbed to No. 10 in the world rankings. He already sounds like a seasoned pro when he talks about Pinehurst. “It’s really hard to hit the greens,” Spieth said. “You know that going in, and you understand that it’s about where you’re leaving it and where you’re pitching the ball and the approach shots. It still doesn’t necessarily help. It’s still extremely difficult.” SEE SPIETH | B3

Cleveland player has rare power display ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Maybe there’s a little Lonnie Baseball to go with Johnny Football in Cleveland. Lonnie Chisenhall left quite an impression in Johnny Manziel’s home state. Chisenhall had nine RBIs and three home runs in a five-hit game, Michael Brantley scored five times and the Cleveland Indians beat the Texas Rangers 17-7 Monday night. “I know a day like today is kind of a once-in-a-lifetime thing,” said Chisenhall, who raised his batting average to .385 but needs more plate appearances to quality for the league lead. “I’m enjoying it as much as I can. I don’t know the history of it, who’s done it in the past.” The history is pretty exclusive. Major League Baseball said it was

the first time a player went 5-for-5 with three homers and nine RBIs, since the RBI became a statistic in 1920. He also is only the fourth big leaguer to have at least five hits, nine RBIs and three homers in a game — first since Boston’s Fred Lynn in 1975, according to STATS. “He just wasn’t missing,” Rangers manager Ron Washington said, who team is winless in the past seven series at home. “Breaking balls, fastballs, it didn’t matter.” The only other nine-RBI game in Cleveland history was by Chris James in a 20-6 victory over Oakland on May 4, 1991. Chisenhall, who had the second multihomer game of his career, finished 10-for-17 with four homers and 13 RBIs SEE CLEVELAND | B2

SAO PAULO (AP) — The 4,080-mile overnight flight to Sao Paulo was easy for the U.S. World Cup team. A 4-mile bus ride from its base hotel through the city’s perpetually congested streets to the Americans’ training camp was another matter. “We haven’t had any problem, other than the traffic. But other than that, not too bad,” goalkeeper Tim Howard said Monday after the Americans arrived in Brazil exactly one week before their World Cup opener against Ghana. The U.S. landed from Miami and reached its hotel about 2 hours, 20 minutes later on a bus with the American flag and the slogan “United by team, driven by passion.” Police on motorcycles with the Stars and Stripes sticking out of their wheels led the way, and a helicopter hovered. Four soldiers in fatigues and about two dozen police in riot gear stood outside the hotel, which is adjacent to a park on a tree-lined street. Bleary-eyed players were applauded when they entered the lobby. What on maps appears to be a short ride to the Sao Paulo Futebol Clube’s luxurious Barra Funda training complex took 45 minutes in late-afternoon traffic as a subway strike in its fifth day tightened bottlenecks. At a downtown station, riot police used tear gas against striking workers. But all was calm around the U.S. team. The Barra Funda facility has three full fields and two small ones — for goalkeepers and for high-intensity workouts. The main field has stands with 704 seats. There are 20 rooms where players and coaches can sleep or hang out between training sessions, plus a swimming pool, kitchen, dining room, hair salon, and play room with billiards and video games. Coach Jurgen Klinsmann was due to arrive today. He stayed back in Miami to watch Ghana’s 4-0 exhibition win over South Korea. Just seven hours after the Americans landed, their initial workout took place under the direction of the rest of the staff. “That’s the norm with the way Jurgen works,” Howard said. “I’m surprised we weren’t out here earlier.” It was 66 degrees under overcast skies, far cooler than the expected temperature for the U.S. games against Ghana, Portugal and Germany, which will be played in northeast Brazil and the Amazon rainforest. Dusk arrived quickly on the late-autumn afternoon as the 5:27 p.m. sunset approached. This year’s flight to the World Cup took 9:21, virtually a shuttle compared with the 17-hour trip from Washington to Johannesburg four years ago. “Eight-hour flights are like my norm,” said Howard, who commutes from Liverpool, England, for World Cup qualifiers in the Americas. When the U.S. returned to the World Cup in 1990 after a 40-year absence, the team stayed in camplike bunks at the Italian Olympic training center in the seaside town of Tirrenia, nine miles from Pisa. A substantial upgrade was made when the Americans hosted four years later and checked into the Dana Point Resort in Orange County, California.

Corder picked for 4A all-star baseball series THE WORLD

The Associated Press

Cleveland’s Lonnie Chisenhall, right, is congratulated at home plate by teammate Carlos Santana after Chisenhal’s two-run home run in the second inning Monday. Chisenhall finished the night with three homers and nine RBIS.

North Bend senior Tylan Corder and a trio of players from Siuslaw will be playing in this week’s Class 4A North-South AllStar Baseball Series Corder, who also was a firstteam pick for the Class 4A allstate team, will join Siuslaw’s John Dodson, Sam Johnson and Connor Qualley on the South Team for the three games. The teams play a nine-inning game at 7 p.m. Friday and a pair of seven-inning games Saturday, starting at noon. All three contests are at Legion Field in Roseburg. Admission each day is $5 for adults and $3 for students.

B2 •The World • Tuesday, June 10,2014

Sports Sterling will fight sale of Clippers THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LOS ANGELES — Los Angeles Clippers owner Donald Sterling has pulled his support from a deal to sell the team to former Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer and will pursue his $1 billion federal lawsuit against the NBA, his attorney said. Donald Sterling issued a one-page statement titled “The Team is not for Sale” and said that “from the onset, I did not want to sell the Los Angeles Clippers.” The $2 billion sale was negotiated by his wife Shelly Sterling after Donald Sterling ’s racist remarks to a girlfriend were publicized and the NBA moved to oust him as owner. The lawsuit alleges the league violated his constitutional rights by relying on information from an “illegal” recording that publicized racist remarks he made to a girlfriend. It also said the league committed a breach of contract by fining Sterling $2.5 million and that it violated antitrust laws by trying to force a sale.

Sports Shorts

The Associated Press

Seattle second baseman Robinson Cano forces out Tampa Bay’s Evan Longoria at second base and turns an unassisted double play on James Loney during the seventh inning Monday.

Mariners shut out Rays again THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Robinson Cano drove in two runs with a basesloaded double and Seattle blanked Tampa Bay for the second straight game, beating the Rays 3-0 on Monday. Five Seattle pitchers combined on a five-hitter. The Mariners extended their scoreless streak to 19 innings and won for the eighth time in nine games. The Rays have lost MLB 13 of 14 and are sadRecap dled with the worst record in the major leagues at 24-41. The last time they were 17 games under .500 was the end of 2007, the final year they were known as the Devil Rays. Cano’s big hit came during a threerun third against David Price (4-6), who struck out 10 in eight innings. The 2012 AL Cy Young Award winner has dropped three straight decisions and hasn’t won in nine starts. Joe Beimel (1-1) retired his only two batters and Fernando Rodney worked a perfect ninth for his 18th save in 20 opportunities. The Rays were shut out for the ALhigh ninth time overall. Seattle finished a 6-1 road trip. The Mariners won three straight over Tampa Bay after dropping the opener of the four-game series. White Sox 6, Tigers 5: Jose Abreu hit a two-run homer in a three-run fifth inning and Chicago snapped a threegame losing streak with a victory over Detroit. Gordon Beckham had three hits as the White Sox bounced back from a sluggish trip to Southern California. Miguel Cabrera, Victor Martinez and Eugenio Suarez homered for the AL Central-leading Tigers, who have dropped seven of nine. Angels 4, Athletics 1: Mike Trout drove in a run with a double that originally was ruled a homer, Garrett Richards pitched seven strong innings and Los Angeles beat Oakland in the opener of a series between the top two teams in the AL West. The Angels’ fourth straight victory 1 reduced Oakland’s lead 3 ⁄2 games, but it did not come without some controversy. Los Angeles manager Mike Scioscia was ejected by first base umpire Bob

Davidson in the fifth inning for arguing after a call was overturned on replay. Oakland manager Bob Melvin challenged Trout’s towering drive to right field, believing the ball was touched by a fan at the top of the 18-foot wall. Originally ruled a two-run homer, Trout was awarded an RBI double. Richards (6-2) allowed a run and four hits with four strikeots and no walks against an offense that came in leading the majors in runs and on-base percentage. Ernesto Frieri struck out the side for his 11th save. Orioles 4, Red Sox 0: Bud Norris pitched eight innings of three-hit ball and Adam Jones hit one of Baltimore’s three home runs against Boston. Nick Markakis and Ryan Flaherty also connected for the Orioles. Norris (5-5) struck out six and walked three while matching the longest outing of his career. Blue Jays 5, Twins 4: Edwin Encarnacion hit a three-run homer in the first inning and Kevin Pillar singled home the winning run in the ninth to lift Toronto over Minnesota. The first two batters of the game, Danny Santana and Brian Dozier, homered for the Twins off R.A. Dickey, but Encarnacion’s 20th of the season soon put Toronto ahead. Jose Reyes added a solo shot for the Blue Jays, who squandered a two-run lead in the top of the ninth and then recovered to avoid their first threegame skid since May 9-11. Reyes also singled during the winning rally.

Van Slyke hit a solo homer and a three-run shot off Cingrani (2-7), who could lose his spot in the rotation when Mat Latos returns from the disabled list later this week. Cingrani gave up a career-high six runs in 4 2-3 innings for his fifth straight loss. Dan Haren (6-4) gave up five hits in 5 1-3 innings, including Ryan Ludwick’s solo homer, for his first win since May 12. Brandon League escaped a basesloaded, no-outs threat in the eighth by getting Ludwick to hit a comebacker that led to a home-to-first double play. Pirates 6, Cubs 2: Andrew McCutchen homered and drove in three runs to lead Pittsburgh over Chicago. McCutchen drove a two-run shot to right field in the third inning and added an RBI double in the fifth off Edwin Jackson (4-6). Charlie Morton (3-7) allowed one run over seven innings to win for the third time in his last four starts after beginning the season 0-6. Ike Davis hit his fifth homer and Starling Marte broke out of a long slump with three hits. Braves 3, Rockies 1: Gavin Floyd pitched effectively into the seventh inning for his first win since returning last month from reconstructive surgery on his right elbow, leading Atlanta over Colorado. Floyd, limited to five starts last season with the White Sox before undergoing Tommy John surgery, allowed one run and three hits in 6 2-3 innings for his first victory since beating Cleveland on Oct. 3, 2012. Signed by Atlanta last December, NATIONAL LEAGUE Floyd (1-2) snapped a career-worst sixNationals 9, Giants 2: Ian game losing streak dating to April 2013. Desmond had a career-high five RBIs and Stephen Strasburg (6-4) won his INTERLEAGUE third straight decision in Washington’s Astros 4, Diamondbacks 3: Jose victory over San Francisco. Altuve had three hits, including an RBI Denard Span added a triple and two double, and Jarred Cosart pitched six doubles to help the Nationals win for solid innings in Houston’s victory over the eighth time in 10 games. Desmond Arizona. had three hits and Jayson Werth drove in Dexter Fowler also had three hits and two runs. scored twice. Cosart (5-5) allowed three The Giants had their five-game win- runs and five hits. The right-hander ning streak snapped. struck out eight, matching his career Dodgers 6, Reds 2: Scott Van Slyke high set in his previous start against the drove in a career-high four runs with Angels. He retired the first 10 batters, two homers off struggling left-hander five by strikeout. The Astros scored their four runs in Tony Cingrani, and Los Angeles pulled away from Cincinnati for a rare com- the first two innings off Josh Collmenter fortable win in their pitching-dominat- (4-3), who settled down to blank Houston over his final five innings. ed series.

Jackson hires Fisher to coach the Knicks NEW YORK — The New York Knicks have hired Derek Fisher as their new coach, with Phil Jackson turning to one of his trustiest former players. Just days after finishing his 18th season, Fisher was hired today to replace Mike Woodson, who Jackson fired after the season in his first major move as team president. Fisher won five championships playing for Jackson with the Los Angeles Lakers and was known for his knack for hitting clutch postseason shots. Jackson says that “it has come clear to me” that he and Fisher can form a great partnership again. The 39-year-old Fisher is respected among players around the league as was the president of the Players Association during the 2011 lockout.

NBA fines Wade for faking foul Sunday MIAMI — The flop is having an impact on the playoffs, and it’s being caught much more than it was in the regular season. Miami guard Dwyane Wade became the latest recipient of a postseason flopping fine when the NBA ordered him to give up $5,000 after a review showed he over-exaggerated a foul during Game 2 of the finals that was charged to San Antonio’s Manu Ginobili. And there’s an ironic twist — Ginobili is often considered a master flopper, but he wasn’t even warned once about it this season. It was the fifth flopping violation of the playoffs, which works out to one in every 17.2 games. The NBA said 35 flops were caught in the regular season, or one in every 35.1 games.

More viewers are tuning in for finals this year NEW YORK — The NBA Finals rematch is drawing a higher television audience than the first go-around between the San Antonio Spurs and the Miami Heat. Nielsen says Game 2 on Sunday delivered just over 15

CLEVELAND From Page B1 in a trip to Texas that ended with Cleveland’s first road winning streak of the season. Before his third homer, Chisenhall and Jason Kipnis danced in the dugout together during a brief break after home plate umpire Jim Wolf was knocked out of the game when he was hit in the mask by a foul ball. Maybe they knew what was coming. “As hard as it is to beat those dance moves, his swing was prettier,” Kipnis said. “He’s attacking the ball right now, and he’s swinging at the right pitches and he’s learn-

million viewers on ABC and had a peak audience of 18,786,000 viewers from 10 to 10:30 p.m. Eastern time. The viewership translates to an 8.9 household rating. That is a 5 percent increase from last year’s Game 2, which drew an 8.5. Through two games, the Finals are averaging more than 14.9 million viewers. That’s up 4 percent from last year, when LeBron James and the Heat beat the Spurs in a seven-game series.

SWIMMING Former Olympian suffers severed spinal cord SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. — Six-time Olympic gold medalist swimmer Amy Van Dyken severed her spinal cord in an all-terrain vehicle accident over the weekend, and she told emergency workers she could not move her toes or feel anything touching her legs. The 41-year-old swimmer, who goes by her married name Amy Van Dyken Rouen, was injured Friday. She was airlifted to a hospital and had surgery to stabilize her spine. Hospital spokeswoman Alice Giedraitis didn’t provide details on Rouen’s injuries. She said the swimmer was in good condition. A letter from the Van Dyken and Rouen families said she severed her spinal cord at the T11 vertebrae and that the broken vertebrae came within millimeters of rupturing her aorta.

COLLEGE SPORTS WCC promotes Holzman to commissioner post SAN BRUNO, Calif. — The West Coast Conference has promoted Lynn Holzman to be its new commissioner. The conference announced Monday that Holzman would replace Jamie Zaninovich, who will leave later this week to become the deputy commissioner and chief operating officer of the Pac-12. Holzman has spent nearly two years in the WCC, most recently as executive senior associate commissioner and chief operating officer. She oversaw day-to-day affairs and led the development of the conference’s three-year strategic plan. Holzman has previously spent 16 years working for the NCAA. She last served as director of academic and membership affairs. Holzman played basketball at Kansas State.

Arizona State baseball coach Esmay steps down TEMPE, Ariz. — Arizona State baseball coach Tim Esmay has resigned after five seasons. Esmay resigned after meeting with athletic director Ray Anderson last week following the Sun Devils’ first 0-2 postseason since 1992. The 49-year-old Esmay was hired in 2010 after Pat Murphy was fired amid an NCAA investigation that led to sanctions and a one-year postseason ban. Esmay was the Pac-10 coach of the year in 2010, when Arizona went 52-10 and entered the College World Series as the No. 1 overall seed. The Sun Devils went 3324 this season and failed to advance past the regional round. Esmay, who also coached at Utah, was 20194-1 at Arizona State. ing about himself as a hitter. Right now, he’s in one of those zones when he attacks and he’s just not missing.” The Indians won three straight in the four-game set after coming to the Lone Star State with the worst road record in the majors. They’re headed to Kansas City to continue the first of three 10game trips this season. Cleveland hit five homers, won for the ninth time in 10 games and pulled within two games of Detroit just three weeks after trailing by 1 10 ⁄2.Chisenhall had two-run homers in the second and fourth innings before hitting a three-run shot down the right field line in the eighth to give the Indians a 17-6 lead.

Tuesday, June 10,2014 • The World • B3


Kings are one win from title

From Page B1

NEW YORK (AP) — It turns out Jonathan Quick and the Los Angeles Kings are just as good with the lead as they are without it. That leaves the New York Rangers with little hope of making much of a series out of the Stanley Cup finals. Quick stopped 32 shots in his best start of the series, Jeff Carter scored in the final second of the first period, Jake Muzzin and Mike Richards added goals in the second, and the Kings beat the Rangers 3-0 on Monday night to move within one win of their second Stanley Cup title in three years. Los Angeles leads 3-0 and can claim the Cup on Wednesday night in New York. The Kings have already survived three Game 7s on the road, so this amount of success has their confidence soaring. Quick hardly showed it when he took the podium wearing a black hooded sweatshirt. “I don’t think it would be any different if we were down 3-0,” Quick said. “We’re just trying to win a game in a couple days here. That’s the focus.” After the Rangers blew two-goal leads in each of the first two games of the championship round in Los Angeles, they came home and couldn’t get anything going against Quick.

The Associated Press

Not many were willing to bet against that. “I’ve never played anything like it,” Jordan Spieth said. “And it’s already — right now, with the pins in the middle of the greens — hard enough for even par to win. It’s going to be extremely challenging. But at the same time, it’s a great test.” More than a great test, Davis is hopeful it sends a great message. The USGA has been preaching in recent years to get away from the idea that

Los Angeles Kings left wing Dwight King celebrates after teammate Jeff Carter scored past New York Rangers goalie Henrik Lundqvist in the final second of the first period Monday. From Page B1


The All-Star was sharp early and in the middle when the Kings built their lead. Not even six power plays could jump-start New York’s offense. “We did a lot of things the right way,” Quick said. “Now we get ready for the next one. The fourth one is always the most difficult.” Los Angeles escaped with two overtime wins at home and then took complete command inside Madison Square Garden. The Kings grabbed their first lead of the series on Carter’s goal and then stretched the edge to three goals in the second — something the Rangers failed to do in California.

At Augusta National, Spieth had a win in his sights when he walked off the seventh green with a two-stroke lead on Sunday. Then, his inexperience suddenly showed. What he thought was a perfect wedge on No. 8 came up 25 feet short of the flag, leading to a three-putt bogey. The approach at No. 9 rolled back off the front of the green, leading to anoth-

golf courses have to be perfectly manicured to be great. Pinehurst No. 2, and perhaps Chambers Bay next year outside Seattle, allows a chance to show the golfing public what it means. The restoration project involved removing some 35 acres of sod and keeping only 450 of the 1,150 sprinkler heads. Water use is down an estimated 40 percent. “It’s looking back in the past, but it’s really looking forward to the future,” Davis said. “Owners, operators and superintendents won’t give you this until the golfers think it’s OK.

“At private clubs,unless the greens committee says,‘This is what we want,’ the superintendent won’t do it. It’s people thinking, ‘This looks fine.’” Pinehurst No. 2 effectively presents the opposite perception of Augusta National. For years, superintendents have complained that too many courses wanted to be just like the home of the Masters in the quality — near perfection — of the conditions. “Hopefully, this sets a precedent,” Ogilvy said. “If Augusta has been the model everyone followed, hopefully this shows that it doesn’t have to be that way to be great.”

er bogey. Bubba Watson birdied both holes, turning a twoshot deficit into a two-stroke lead. He was never seriously challenged on the back side, cruising to a three-stroke win over Spieth and Jonas Blixt. Spieth talked about the need for a “little bit of course knowledge” — certainly understandable for a Masters rookie. He was in contention again at the Players, generally considered the most important event among the nonmajors, but five bogeys in an

11-hole stretch allowed Martin Kaymer to leave TPC Sawgrass with the title. “I learned a lot from both experiences,” Spieth said. “I felt like I struck the ball better, played smarter shots at The Players. I just got bounces that didn’t go my way. So coming in here, that’s all behind me. I’ve gotten what I think I needed to learn from those experiences, and I will put that into account if I can work my way into contention here.” Those kids. Always in a hurry.

FC Kansas City 6 4 3 21 21 16 Washington 6 4 1 19 21 20 Chicago 6 4 1 19 16 10 Western New York 4 5 2 14 19 14 Portland 4 4 2 14 10 15 Houston 3 7 1 10 13 20 Sky Blue FC 2 6 4 10 11 21 Boston 2 8 0 6 13 24 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday, June 11 Washington at Boston, 4 p.m. Western New York at Houston, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, June 14 FC Kansas City at Houston, 6 p.m. Sunday, June 15 Sky Blue FC at Chicago, 11 a.m. Washington at Portland, 2 p.m.

States; Hideki Matsuyama, Japan; Rickie Fowler, United States. 5:24 a.m.-11:09 a.m. — Kenny Perry, United States; Jeff Maggert, United States; Kevin Sutherland, United States. 5:35 a.m.-11:20 a.m. — Liang Wen-Chong, China; Maximillian Kieffer, Germany; Shiv Kapur, India. 5:46 a.m.-11:31 a.m. — Smylie Kaufman, United States; a-Maverick McNealy, United States; aBrandon McIver. 5:57 a.m.-11:42 a.m. — Anthony Broussard, United States; a-Will Grimmer, United States; Nicholas Lindheim, United States. 9:30 a.m.-3:45 a.m. — Alex Cejka, Germany; Graeme Storm, England; David Oh, United States. 9:41 a.m.-3:56 a.m. — Oliver Fisher, England; Casey Wittenberg, United States; Andres Echavarria, Colombia. 9:52 a.m.-4:07 a.m. — Joe Ogilvie, United States; Mark Wilson, United States; Ken Duke, United States. 10:03 a.m.-4:18 a.m. — Jim Furyk, United States; Steve Stricker, United States; Bill Haas, United States. 10:14 a.m.-4:29 a.m. — Brendon de Jonge, Zimbabwe; Kevin Stadler, United States; Shane Lowry, Ireland. 10:25 a.m.-4:40 a.m. — Luke Donald, England; Harris English, United States; Paul Casey, England. 10:36 a.m.-4:51 a.m. — J.B. Holmes, United States; Gary Woodland, United States; Graham DeLaet, Canada. 10:47 a.m.-5:02 a.m. — Retief Goosen, South Africa; Geoff Ogilvy, Australia; Lucas Glover, United States. 10:58 a.m.-5:13 a.m. — Bernd Wiesberger, Austria; Kim Hyung-Sung, South Korea; Toru Taniguchi, Japan. 11:09 a.m.-5:24 a.m. — Ryan Palmer, United States; Rod Pampling, Australia; Kevin Streelman, United States. 11:20 a.m.-5:35 a.m. — Azuma Yano, Japan; Ryan Blaum, United States; David Gossett, United States. 11:31 a.m.-5:46 a.m. — Simon Griffiths, England; Fran Quinn, United States; Donald Constable, United States. 11:42 a.m.-5:57 a.m. — a-Hunter Stewart, United States; a-Sam Love, United States; Zac Blair, United States.

Scoreboard On The Air Today NBA Basketball — Finals, Game 3, San Antonio at Miami, 6 p.m., ABC. Major League Baseball — New York Yankees at Seattle, 7 p.m., Root Sports. Wednesday, June 11 Hockey — Stanley Cup finals, Game 4, Los Angeles at New York Rangers, 4 p.m., NBC. Major League Baseball — Boston at Baltimore, 4 p.m., ESPN; New York Yankees at Seattle, 7 p.m., Root Sports. Thursday, June 12 NBA Basketball — Finals, Game 4, San Antonio at Miami, 6 p.m., ABC. Golf — U.S. Open, 6 a.m., and 2 p.m., ESPN, and noon, NBC. Major League Baseball — Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m., WGN; New York Yankees at Seattle, 7 p.m., Root Sports.

Local Schedule Today Babe Ruth Baseball — Coquille vs. Four Mile, 8 p.m., Clyde Allen Field. Wednesday, June 11 Babe Ruth Baseball — Grocery Outlet at Florence, 6 p.m.; Reedsport vs. BASA, 8 p.m., Clyde Allen Field. Thursday, June 12 Babe Ruth Baseball — BASA at Florence, 6 p.m.; Myrtle Point vs. Grocery Outlet, 8 p.m., Clyde Allen Field.

Pro Basketball NBA Finals (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games on ABC Thursday, June 5 San Antonio 110, Miami 95 Sunday, June 8 Miami 98, San Antonio 96, series tied 1-1 Today San Antonio at Miami, 6 p.m. Thursday, June 12 San Antonio at Miami, 6 p.m. Sunday, June 15 x-Miami at San Antonio, 5 p.m. Tuesday, June 17 x-San Antonio at Miami, 6 p.m. Friday, June 20 x-Miami at San Antonio, 6 p.m.

Hockey NHL Playoffs STANLEY CUP FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Wednesday, June 4 Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 2, OT Saturday, June 7 Los Angeles 5, NY Rangers 4, 2 OT Monday, June 10 Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 0, Los Angeles leads series 3-0 Wednesday, June 11 Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 5 p.m. Friday, June 13 x-NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 5 p.m. Monday, June 16 x-Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 5 p.m. Wednesday, June 18 x-NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 5 p.m.

3-5), 11:10 a.m. Boston (R.De La Rosa 1-1) at Baltimore (W.Chen 6-2), 4:05 p.m. St. Louis (Wacha 4-4) at Tampa Bay (Bedard 34), 4:10 p.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 2-3) at Texas (Darvish 6-2), 5:05 p.m. Arizona (McCarthy 1-8) at Houston (Keuchel 73), 5:10 p.m. Detroit (Smyly 3-4) at Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 4-3), 5:10 p.m. Oakland (Milone 3-3) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 74), 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 9-1) at Seattle (C.Young 5-3), 7:10 p.m.

National League East Division W L Pct GB 33 29 .532 — Atlanta 33 29 .532 — Washington 1 Miami ⁄2 33 30 .524 New York 28 35 .444 51⁄2 1 7 ⁄2 25 36 .410 Philadelphia Central Division W L Pct GB Milwaukee 38 26 .594 — St. Louis 33 31 .516 5 1 Pittsburgh 30 33 .476 7 ⁄2 8 29 33 .468 Cincinnati Chicago 25 36 .410 111⁄2 West Division W L Pct GB — 42 22 .656 San Francisco Los Angeles 34 31 .523 81⁄2 1 29 34 .460 12 ⁄2 Colorado San Diego 28 35 .444 131⁄2 Arizona 28 38 .424 15 Monday’s Games Pittsburgh 6, Chicago Cubs 2 L.A. Dodgers 6, Cincinnati 2 Atlanta 3, Colorado 1 Houston 4, Arizona 3 Washington 9, San Francisco 2 Today’s Games Houston (Peacock 2-4) at Arizona (Arroyo 5-4), 12:40 p.m. Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 5-5) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 1-6), 4:05 p.m. San Diego (Kennedy 5-6) at Philadelphia (A.Burnett 3-5), 4:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 3-3) at Cincinnati (Leake 3-5), 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Estrada 5-2) at N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 2-0), 4:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 8-3) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 2-6), 4:10 p.m. Miami (Koehler 5-5) at Texas (Lewis 4-4), 8:5 p.m. Atlanta (Minor 2-4) at Colorado (Nicasio 5-4), 5:40 p.m. Washington (Fister 4-1) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 8-3), 7:15 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Chicago Cubs (Hammel 6-3) at Pittsburgh (Cumpton 1-2), 4:05 p.m. San Diego (T.Ross 6-5) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 1-6), 4:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 7-2) at Cincinnati (Cueto 55), 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 5-5) at N.Y. Mets (deGrom 0-2), 4:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wacha 4-4) at Tampa Bay (Bedard 34), 4:10 p.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 2-3) at Texas (Darvish 6-2), 5:05 p.m. Arizona (McCarthy 1-8) at Houston (Keuchel 73), 5:10 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 6-3) at Colorado (E.Butler 01), 5:40 p.m. Washington (Roark 4-4) at San Francisco (M.Cain 1-3), 7:15 p.m.

Pro Baseball

Monday’s Linescores

American League

Seattle 003 000 000 — 3 7 0 Tampa Bay 000 000 000 — 0 5 0 E.Ramirez, Beimel (5), Leone (6), Farquhar (7), Rodney (9) and Zunino; Price, C.Ramos (9), Boxberger (9) and J.Molina. W—Beimel 1-1. L— Price 4-6. Sv—Rodney (18).

Mariners 3, Rays 0 East Division W L Pct GB Toronto 39 26 .600 — 1 Baltimore 32 30 .516 5 ⁄2 New York 31 31 .500 61⁄2 Boston 28 35 .444 10 Tampa Bay 24 41 .369 15 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 33 27 .550 — Cleveland 33 31 .516 2 1 32 33 .492 3 ⁄2 Chicago 1 3 ⁄2 31 32 .492 Kansas City 5 29 33 .468 Minnesota West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 39 25 .609 — 35 28 .556 31⁄2 Los Angeles 1 4 ⁄2 34 29 .540 Seattle Texas 31 33 .484 8 Houston 29 36 .446 101⁄2 Monday’s Games Seattle 3, Tampa Bay 0 Baltimore 4, Boston 0 Toronto 5, Minnesota 4 Cleveland 17, Texas 7 Chicago White Sox 6, Detroit 5 N.Y. Yankees at Kansas City, ppd., rain Houston 4, Arizona 3 L.A. Angels 4, Oakland 1 Today’s Games Houston (Peacock 2-4) at Arizona (Arroyo 5-4), 12:40 p.m. Boston (Workman 0-0) at Baltimore (Tillman 5-2), 4:05 p.m. Minnesota (Correia 2-7) at Toronto (Happ 5-2), 4:07 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 8-3) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 2-6), 4:10 p.m. Miami (Koehler 5-5) at Texas (Lewis 4-4), 5:05 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 6-3) at Kansas City (Vargas 5-2), 5:10 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 6-5) at Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 4-5), 5:10 p.m. Oakland (Pomeranz 5-3) at L.A. Angels (H.Santiago 0-6), 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Nuno 1-2) at Seattle (Iwakuma 42), 7:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Minnesota (P.Hughes 6-2) at Toronto (Stroman 3-0), 9:37 a.m. Cleveland (Bauer 1-2) at Kansas City (Ventura

Orioles 4, Red Sox 0 Boston 000 000 000 — 0 3 0 Baltimore 100 020 10x — 4 8 0 Peavy, Badenhop (8) and D.Ross; B.Norris, Tom.Hunter (9) and C.Joseph. W—B.Norris 5-5. L—Peavy 1-4. HRs—Baltimore, A.Jones (10), Markakis (6), Flaherty (2).

Blue Jays 5, Twins 4 Minnesota 200 000 002 — 4 9 0 Toronto 300 010 001 — 5 10 0 Nolasco, Thielbar (6), Guerrier (8), Fien (9) and K.Suzuki; Dickey, McGowan (6), Loup (8), Janssen (9) and Thole, D.Navarro. W—Janssen 10. L—Guerrier 0-1. HRs—Minnesota, D.Santana (2), Dozier (13). Toronto, Encarnacion (20), Reyes (4).

Indians 17, Rangers 7 Cleveland 351 301 040 — 17 18 2 Texas 103 200 010 — 7 11 0 House, Atchison (4), Axford (6), Carrasco (8), Outman (9) and Kottaras; N.Martinez, S.Baker (3), Scheppers (8), Ross Jr. (9) and Chirinos. W— Atchison 3-0. L—N.Martinez 1-3. HRs—Cleveland, Kottaras (3), Chisenhall 3 (7), Brantley (10). Texas, Choice (6), Chirinos (4).

White Sox 6, Tigers 5 Detroit 000 112 001 — 5 10 3 Chicago 101 031 00x — 6 11 0 Porcello, Knebel (6), Krol (7), E.Reed (8) and Avila; Noesi, S.Downs (6), Petricka (7), Putnam (8), Belisario (9) and Flowers. W—Noesi 2-4. L— Porcello 8-4. Sv—Belisario (6). HRs—Detroit, Mi.Cabrera (12), Suarez (2), V.Martinez (15). Chicago, J.Abreu (18).

Angels 4, Athletics 1 Oakland 010 000 000 — 1 4 3 Los Angeles 001 110 01x — 4 11 0 J.Chavez, Cook (7), Abad (7), Ji.Johnson (7) and Vogt; Richards, J.Smith (8), Frieri (9) and Conger. W—Richards 6-2. L—J.Chavez 5-4. Sv—Frieri (11).

Astros 4, Diamondbacks 3 Houston Arizona

220 000 000 — 4 11 1 000 102 000 — 3 6 1

Cosart, Sipp (7), Williams (8), Farnsworth (8), Qualls (9) and J.Castro; Collmenter, Harris (8), Putz (9) and M.Montero. W—Cosart 5-5. L— Collmenter 4-3. Sv—Qualls (8).

Pirates 6, Cubs 2 Chicago 000 001 001 — 2 8 1 Pittsburgh 012 010 02x — 6 10 0 E.Jackson, Villanueva (7) and Jo.Baker; Morton, Melancon (8), J.Hughes (9) and C.Stewart. W—Morton 3-7. L—E.Jackson 4-6. HRs—Chicago, S.Castro (8). Pittsburgh, A.McCutchen (8), I.Davis (5).

Hammel, Chicago, 2.53; Samardzija, Chicago, 2.54. STRIKEOUTS—Strasburg, Washington, 108; Cueto, Cincinnati, 97; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 90; Greinke, Los Angeles, 89; Wainwright, St. Louis, 89; Kennedy, San Diego, 88; TRoss, San Diego, 77; Harang, Atlanta, 77; Miley, Arizona, 77. SAVES—Romo, San Francisco, 20; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 19; Street, San Diego, 18; Jansen, Los Angeles, 17; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 17; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 16; AReed, Arizona, 15.

College Baseball

Dodgers 6, Reds 2 Los Angeles 010 230 000 — 6 10 0 Cincinnati 010 100 000 — 2 7 1 Haren, Howell (6), League (8), Jansen (9) and Federowicz; Cingrani, Ondrusek (5), S.Marshall (8), Hoover (9) and B.Pena. W—Haren 6-4. L— Cingrani 2-7. HRs—Los Angeles, Van Slyke 2 (6). Cincinnati, Ludwick (5).

Braves 3, Rockies 1 Atlanta 000 200 010 — 3 7 1 Colorado 000 000 100 — 1 4 1 Floyd, Avilan (7), S.Simmons (8), Kimbrel (9) and Gattis; Bergman, Brothers (7), Ottavino (8), F.Morales (9) and McKenry. W—Floyd 1-2. L— Bergman 0-1. Sv—Kimbrel (17). HRs—Colorado, Dickerson (8).

Nationals 9, Giants 2 Washington 112 000 500 — 9 12 0 San Francisco 010 000 010 — 2 8 1 Strasburg, Barrett (7), Detwiler (8) and W.Ramos; Vogelsong, Kontos (7), Petit (8) and Posey, H.Sanchez. W—Strasburg 6-4. L— Vogelsong 4-3.

League Leaders AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—Rios, Texas, .335; VMartinez, Detroit, .332; Cano, Seattle, .330; MiCabrera, Detroit, .329; Altuve, Houston, .320; Beltre, Texas, .316; Markakis, Baltimore, .312. RUNS—Dozier, Minnesota, 53; Donaldson, Oakland, 52; Bautista, Toronto, 49; Brantley, Cleveland, 45; Kinsler, Detroit, 43; MeCabrera, Toronto, 42; NCruz, Baltimore, 42; Encarnacion, Toronto, 42. RBI—NCruz, Baltimore, 55; Encarnacion, Toronto, 53; Moss, Oakland, 53; MiCabrera, Detroit, 52; Donaldson, Oakland, 50; JAbreu, Chicago, 49; Trout, Los Angeles, 45. HITS—Altuve, Houston, 88; Rios, Texas, 83; MeCabrera, Toronto, 82; Markakis, Baltimore, 81; AJones, Baltimore, 79; Cano, Seattle, 77; AlRamirez, Chicago, 77. DOUBLES—Plouffe, Minnesota, 22; MiCabrera, Detroit, 21; Altuve, Houston, 20; Hosmer, Kansas City, 20; EEscobar, Minnesota, 19; Kinsler, Detroit, 19; Pedroia, Boston, 19. TRIPLES—Rios, Texas, 8; Bourn, Cleveland, 5; Trout, Los Angeles, 5; Gardner, New York, 4; 12 tied at 3. HOME RUNS—NCruz, Baltimore, 21; Encarnacion, Toronto, 20; JAbreu, Chicago, 18; Donaldson, Oakland, 17; Moss, Oakland, 16; Bautista, Toronto, 15; VMartinez, Detroit, 15; Pujols, Los Angeles, 15. STOLEN BASES—Altuve, Houston, 24; Ellsbury, New York, 18; RDavis, Detroit, 17; AEscobar, Kansas City, 16; Andrus, Texas, 14; Gardner, New York, 14; Reyes, Toronto, 14. PITCHING—Buehrle, Toronto, 10-2; Tanaka, New York, 9-1; FHernandez, Seattle, 8-1; Porcello, Detroit, 8-4; 7 tied at 7. ERA—Tanaka, New York, 2.02; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.04; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.20; Darvish, Texas, 2.36; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.39; Keuchel, Houston, 2.50; Gray, Oakland, 2.83. STRIKEOUTS—Price, Tampa Bay, 111; FHernandez, Seattle, 106; Kluber, Cleveland, 99; Scherzer, Detroit, 98; Lester, Boston, 95; Tanaka, New York, 92; Darvish, Texas, 91. SAVES—Holland, Kansas City, 18; Rodney, Seattle, 18; Perkins, Minnesota, 16; DavRobertson, New York, 14; Soria, Texas, 13; Nathan, Detroit, 13; Uehara, Boston, 12. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—Tulowitzki, Colorado, .354; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .335; Puig, Los Angeles, .333; MaAdams, St. Louis, .325; Pagan, San Francisco, .321; Utley, Philadelphia, .314; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .309. RUNS—Tulowitzki, Colorado, 51; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 47; Pence, San Francisco, 46; Stanton, Miami, 46; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 42; CGomez, Milwaukee, 42; Rendon, Washington, 40; Yelich, Miami, 40. RBI—Stanton, Miami, 53; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 47; Desmond, Washington, 42; Morse, San Francisco, 42; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 42; Howard, Philadelphia, 41; Blackmon, Colorado, 40; Puig, Los Angeles, 40. HITS—DanMurphy, New York, 79; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 78; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 76; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 75; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 74; Pence, San Francisco, 73; Puig, Los Angeles, 73; DWright, New York, 73. DOUBLES—Goldschmidt, Arizona, 24; Utley, Philadelphia, 24; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 23; Span, Washington, 19; Byrd, Philadelphia, 18; SCastro, Chicago, 18; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 18. TRIPLES—DGordon, Los Angeles, 6; Yelich, Miami, 5; Pollock, Arizona, 4; Rendon, Washington, 4; ASimmons, Atlanta, 4; SSmith, San Diego, 4; Span, Washington, 4. HOME RUNS—Stanton, Miami, 17; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 17; JUpton, Atlanta, 14; Desmond, Washington, 13; Frazier, Cincinnati, 13; Morse, San Francisco, 13; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 13. STOLEN BASES—DGordon, Los Angeles, 36; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 23; Revere, Philadelphia, 17; EYoung, New York, 17; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 15; Bonifacio, Chicago, 13; Blackmon, Colorado, 12; ECabrera, San Diego, 12; Segura, Milwaukee, 12. PITCHING—Greinke, Los Angeles, 8-2; Wainwright, St. Louis, 8-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 8-3; Simon, Cincinnati, 8-3; Ryu, Los Angeles, 7-2; Lohse, Milwaukee, 7-2; Bailey, Cincinnati, 7-3; SMiller, St. Louis, 7-5. ERA—Teheran, Atlanta, 1.89; Hudson, San Francisco, 1.97; Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.97; Cashner, San Diego, 2.13; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.31;

NCAA Division I Super Regionals Best-of-3 At Charlottesville, Va. Monday Virginia 11, Maryland 2, Virginia advances At Lafayette, La. Monday Mississippi 10, Louisiana-Lafayette 4, Mississippi advances At Fort Worth, Texas Monday TCU 6, Pepperdine 5, TCU advances

College World Series At TD Ameritrade Park Omaha Omaha, Neb. Double Elimination Saturday, June 14 Game 1 — UC Irvine (40-23) vs. Texas (43-19), noon Game 2 — Louisville (50-15) vs. Vanderbilt (4619), 5 p.m. Sunday, June 15 Game 3 — Texas Tech (45-19) vs. TCU (47-16), noon Game 4 — Virginia (49-14) vs. Mississippi (4619), 5 p.m.


GROUP A Thursday, June 12 At Sao Paulo Brazil vs. Croatia, 1 p.m. Friday, June 13 At Natal, Brazil Mexico vs. Cameroon, 9 a.m.

GROUP B Friday, June 13 At Salvador, Brazil Spain vs. Netherlands, noon At Cuiaba, Brazil Chile vs. Australia, 3 p.m.

GROUP C Saturday, June 14 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Colombia vs. Greece, 9 a.m. At Recife, Brazil Ivory Coast vs. Japan, 6 p.m.

GROUP D Saturday, June 14 At Fortaleza, Brazil Uruguay vs. Costa Rica, noon At Manaus, Brazil England vs. Italy, 3 p.m.

GROUP E Sunday, June 15 At Brasilia, Brazil Switzerland vs. Ecuador, 9 a.m. At Porto Alegre, Brazil France vs. Honduras, noon

GROUP F Sunday, June 15 At Rio de Janeiro Argentina vs. Bosnia-Herzegovina, 3 p.m. Monday, June 16 At Curitiba, Brazil Iran vs. Nigeria, noon

GROUP G Monday, June 16 At Salvador, Brazil Germany vs. Portugal, 9 a.m. At Natal, Brazil Ghana vs. United States, 3 p.m.

GROUP H Tuesday, June 17 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Belgium vs. Algeria, 9 a.m. At Cuiaba, Brazil Russia vs. South Korea, 3 p.m.

Pro Soccer Major Leauge Soccer EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA New England 7 5 2 23 21 18 Sporting KC 6 5 4 22 21 14 D.C. United 6 4 4 22 18 14 6 4 1 19 15 13 Toronto FC New York 4 5 6 18 22 22 4 5 6 18 18 18 Columbus 5 9 2 17 16 29 Houston Philadelphia 3 7 6 15 22 27 2 4 8 14 22 25 Chicago Montreal 2 6 4 10 11 22 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA 10 3 2 32 32 23 Seattle Real Salt Lake 6 2 7 25 25 21 6 5 4 22 21 18 Colorado 6 7 3 21 26 26 FC Dallas Vancouver 5 2 6 21 25 20 4 4 7 19 26 25 Portland 4 3 5 17 16 11 Los Angeles San Jose 4 5 4 16 15 14 Chivas USA 2 7 5 11 14 26 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday, June 11 D.C. United at Montreal, 4:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Portland, 7 p.m.

National Women’s Soccer League Seattle

W 9

L T Pts GF GA 0 2 29 25 9

Golf U.S. Open Tee Times June 12-15 At Pinehurst No. 2 Pinehurst, N.C. (a-amateur) Thursday-Friday First hole-10th hole 3:45 a.m.-9:30 a.m. — Daniel Berger, United States; Brett Stegmaier, United States, aCameron Wilson, United States. 3:56 a.m.-9:41 a.m. — Marcel Siem, Germany; Brian Stuard, United States; Andrea Pavan, Italy. 4:07 a.m.-9:52 a.m. — Matt Every, United States; Roberto Castro, United States; Matt Jones, Australia. 4:18 a.m.-10:03 a.m. — Sergio Garcia, Spain; Jason Day, Australia; Brandt Snedeker, United States. 4:29 a.m.-10:14 a.m. — Henrik Stenson, Sweden; Matt Kuchar, United States; Lee Westwood, England. 4:40 a.m.-10:25 a.m. — Webb Simpson, United States; Rory McIlroy, Northern Ireland; Graeme McDowell, Northern Ireland. 4:51 a.m.-10:36 a.m. — Ian Poulter, England; Miguel Angel Jimenez, Spain; Thongchai Jaidee, Thailand. 5:02 a.m.-10:47 a.m. — Nick Watney, United States; Jonas Blixt, Sweden; Joost Luiten, The Netherlands. 5:13 a.m.-10:58 a.m. — Billy Horschel, United States; Billy Hurley III, United States; Robert Allenby, Australia. 5:24 a.m.-11:09 a.m. — Aaron Baddeley, Australia; a-Oliver Goss, Australia; Aron Price, Australia. 5:35 a.m.-11:20 a.m. — Tom Lewis, England; Craig Barlow, United States; Justin Thomas, United States. 5:46 a.m.-11:31 a.m. — a-Robby Shelton, United States; Matthew Dobyns, United States; Brady Watt, Australia. 5:57 a.m.-11:42 a.m. — Clayton Rask, United States; a-Brian Campbell, United States; Nicholas Mason, United States. 9:30 a.m.-3:45 a.m. — Garth Mulroy, South Africa; Steven Alker, New Zealand; Bobby Gates, United States. 9:41 a.m.-3:56 a.m. — Niclas Fasth, Sweden; Kiyoshi Miyazato, Japan; Hudson Swafford, United States. 9:52 a.m.-4:07 a.m. — John Senden, Australia; Nicolas Colsaerts, Belgium; Brooks Koepka, United States. 10:03 a.m.-4:18 a.m. — Dustin Johnson, United States; Jimmy Walker, United States; Victor Dubuisson, United States. 10:14 a.m.-4:29 a.m. — Stewart Cink, United States; Justin Leonard, United States; Y.E. Yang, South Korea. 10:25 a.m.-4:40 a.m. — Bubba Watson, United States; Adam Scott, Australia; Charl Schwartzel, South Africa. 10:36 a.m.-4:51 a.m. — Ernie Els, South Africa; Darren Clarke, Northern Ireland; Louis Oosthuizen, South Africa. 10:47 a.m.-5:02 a.m. — Jason Dufner, United States; Keegan Bradley, United States; Martin Kaymer, Germany. 10:58 a.m.-5:13 a.m. — Hunter Mahan, United States; Francesco Molinari, Italy; Jamie Donaldson, Wales. 11:09 a.m.-5:24 a.m. — Bo Van Pelt, United States; Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano, Spain; Seung-Yul Noh, South Korea. 11:20 a.m.-5:35 a.m. — Danny Willett, England; a-Corey Whitsett, United States; Luke Guthrie, United States. 11:31 a.m.-5:46 a.m. — Kevin Tway, United States; Jim Renner, United States; Chris Doak, Scotland. 11:42 a.m.-5:57 a.m. — Cody Gribble, United States; Chris Thompson, United States; aAndrew Dorn, United States. 10th hole-First hole 3:45 a.m.-9:30 a.m. — Henrik Norlander, Sweden; Lucas Bjerregaard, Denmark; Rob Oppenheim, United States. 3:56 a.m.-9:41 a.m. — Chad Collins, United States; Lee Kyoung-Hoon, South Korea; Kevin Kisner, United States. 4:07 a.m.-9:52 a.m. — Erik Compton, United States; Pablo Larrazabal, Spain; Scott Langley, United States. 4:18 a.m.-10:03 a.m. — Patrick Reed, United States; Ryan Moore, United States; Kevin Na, United States. 4:29 a.m.-18:14 a.m. — Boo Weekley, United States; D.A. Points, United States; Stephen Gallacher, Scotland. 4:40 a.m.-10:25 a.m. — Zach Johnson, United States; Angel Cabrera, Argentina; David Toms, United States. 4:51 a.m.-10:36 a.m. — Justin Rose, England; aMatthew Fitzpatrick, England; Phil Mickelson, United States. 5:02 a.m.-10:47 a.m. — Chris Kirk, United States; Russell Henley, United States; Brendon Todd, United States. 5:13 a.m.-10:58 a.m. — Jordan Spieth, United

Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Selected the contract of RHP Josh Stinson from Norfolk (IL). Optioned RHP Brad Brach to Norfolk. Transferred LHP Johan Santana to the 60-day DL. MINNESOTA TWINS — Agreed to terms with SS Nick Gordon. NEW YORK YANKEES — Sent RHP Shawn Kelley to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL) for a rehab assignment. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Assigned OF Kent Matthes outright to Midland (TL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Transferred LHP James Paxton to the 60-day DL. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Agreed to terms with RHP Luis Ayala on a minor league contract. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Reinstated RHP J.J. Putz from the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Will Harris from Reno (PCL). Placed INF Eric Chavez on the 15-day DL. Designated RHP Trevor Cahill for assignment. CHICAGO CUBS — Sent OF Ryan Sweeney to Kane County (MWL) for a rehab assignment. COLORADO ROCKIES — Selected the contract of RHP Christian Bergman from Colorado Springs (PCL). Recalled RHP Chad Bettis from Colorado Springs. Placed OF Michael Cuddyer and RHP Eddie Butler on the 15-day DL, retroactive to June 6 and June 7, respectively. Designated RHP Wilton Lopez for assignment. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Sent RHP Chad Billingsley to Rancho Cucamonga (Cal) for a rehab assignment. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Assigned LHP Cesar Jimenez outright to Lehigh Valley (IL). Agreed to terms with 2B Nate Spears on a minor league contract. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Placed 2B Neil Walker on the 15-day DL. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Sent 1B Matt Adams to Memphis (PCL) and LHP Tyler Lyons to Springfield (TL) for rehab assignments. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Sent OF Jeff Kobernus to Potomac (Carolina) for a rehab assignment. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Fined Miami G Dwyane Wade $5,000 for violating the league’s anti-flopping rules during Sunday’s game. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS — Re-signed C John Estes. Released G Christian Johnson. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Signed OL Alex Parsons and K-P Jake Rogers. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Signed G Brandon Linder to a four-year contract and WR Brandon Wimberly. Released OT DeMarcus Love. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Signed TE Kyle Auffray. Released WR Derrick Johnson. PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Signed WR Martavis Bryant to a four-year contract. HOCKEY National Hockey League TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Re-signed F Ondrej Palat to a three-year contract. COLLEGE ARIZONA STATE — Announced the resignation of baseball coach Tim Esmay. IOWA STATE — Promoted Charlie Henry to men’s assistant basketball coach. MICHIGAN STATE — Announced men’s basketball G Eron Harris is transferring from West Virginia.

B4•The World • Tuesday,June 10,2014

Education Greatest Dad Assignment: If there were an award for the greatest dad (or a special man in your life), who would you award it to and why? Deacon D., a student at Hillcrest Elementary School, North Bend , will receive a prize for his submission on this topic: If I had to choose the greatest dad ever it would be my step dad, Brian. I would choose him because he is the kindest, most caring, and friendliest man I have ever seen. For example, if I get hurt he’s always there for me. Once I accidentally kicked a corner of a wall, and he and my mom came and asked me if I was all right. Also he loves to play with me.

HILLCREST ELEMENTARY Do you have someone who feels like a dad? I do and his name to me is Uncle Tommy. I would award him The Greatest Dad Award. Uncle Tommy is on my Dad’s side of the family. He has two lovely girls of his own. Their names are Madaline, age 11, and Samantha, age 10. He also has a loving wife in which her name is Kerri. He loves them all bunches. They have two playful dogs Chance, the boy, and Daisy, the girl. Uncle Tommy loves me too. Whenever I go up to California to visit them, he always takes great care of me and makes me feel welcome whenever I am there. He cooks really yummy food on his high tech grill. Sarah P. The award for the greatest dad goes to Garret, my dad. This award goes to him for many reasons. First ,he pays for all our food, and our cars. Second, he loves our family and cares for us. Third and last, he helps us with hard things and protects our family. Those are the three reasons why this award goes to my dad. Jared P. My dad lives in Gold Beach. I get to see him on Wednesdays and on my birthday. I get to see him on Sundays now. I am not going to say he is the world’s greatest dad because everybody thinks their dad is the greatest. So there is no world’s GREATEST dad. And if there was, everyone would disagree. There are many great dads! TRVOR H. If there was an award for greatest dad I would give it to my Dad.Why,you might ask,I’ll tell you. He is there for me, when I am hurt he will help me up. If I had a bad day at school he would cheer me up. If it weren’t for my Dad or my Mom I would not be here today. I am really glad that I have a great dad. By Cierra S. For the greatest dad award, I would choose my Uncle Tanner. He is usually pretty nice. He gives me food when I come over, but I am not as hungry. He lets me play some of his games. I like Skyrim the most. And you gamers would like him too. Also, he lets me light the fire, that’s fun . I get to go crabbing with him and fishing but we never catch any. It’s fun going to his house he is nise most of the time . He has a cat named, Leoniteus. I think he is chubby, but my uncle says he is not. After the fair I am selling my lamb. I am going to get over a 100 bucks, and I am going to get Skyrim . Tyan W. The greatest dad award goes to God!!!! For true,he is the best dad! He is our dad, even if you do not have one. He is always there for us, no matter what. God has time to listen even when all other dads do not. Thank you, I hope you agree. Amy G. The award ceremony for best parents is here. We have just given the BEST MOTHER IN THE UNIVERSE!!! award to my mom, Joanna. The GREATEST DAD IN THE UNIVERSE!!! award goes to God. This Father has created the universe and everything in it, including YOU. He loves us so much. He loved us so much he died for our sins (he came back to life again, but if you read the Bible you would know that.)He created your father. Everyone has more than one dad because of Him. I will proudly give Him this trophy taller than the Empire State Building. Amariah G. The greatest dad would be my dad ,but ….. what about God? He is the Father of all. Everyone has God as a dad after all. If I had a trophy and I had to give it to somebody I would sit it on a stool and say “ The runner up is my dad. So the winner of the best dad trophy is …………..GOD. Emily B. If there was a contest for greatest dad, the winner would be my dad. He saved two kids from death, Sebastian and Jacob. Also he made a large dog park it is 100 feet wide and 990 feet long. So, is the winner in my book! by Sebastian M. If there was an award for the greatest dad, I would give it to my dad. I would give it to my dad because he helps me. My dad is the greatest dad ever. He’s the greatest because one time I was sick and my mom had to go to work, but my dad stayed home with me. During the summer my mom has to work, but my dad took me and my brother to California. My dad is a really awesome dad!!! Isabella A.


Classifieds | C3

TUESDAY, JUNE 10, 2014 • Cuisine Editor Ron Jackimowicz • 541-269-1222, ext. 238 •

Where in The World?

Mop adds flavor to pork

Where in The World? — Presque Isle, Mich.

Usually, I don’t have any problems with where people go on vacation. Even when I don’t know exactly where a place is, I can do a Google search and find out where they went. That is until last week. Thank goodness the group to your right have a TABLE good sense of humor. I got the photos from the Embrees f r o m Presque Isle. Not knowing exactly RON it where JACKIMOWICZ was I did a Google search. (Give it a try. ) The first several results are for Presque Isle in Pennsylvania, not Michigan. And that Presque Isle is on Lake Erie, not Lake Huron. I edited in enough mistakes into last week’s item, I decided to run it again ... correctly this time, just in case the Embrees and Susan Kulick want a correct copy. My sincerest apologies. Thank you for participating in Where in The World, and I hope you send in photos of your next vacation.


BY ELIZABETH KARMEL The Associated Press

Pork with mustard and molasses reminds me of my grandmother. Every summer, she would roast a fresh ham slathered with mustard and molasses. It was an all-day affair and the house would smell heavenly. In my house, where time is a bit tighter, I have adopted her flavors and created a quick cooking pork dish that Contributed Photos is reminiscent of her recipe, Dennis Embree, formally of Coquille; Susan Kulick, North Bend; Carol and Leon Embree of Coquille with their copy of The World attended the but meets my modern day wedding of Dennis’s oldest daughter,Austin, in Presque Isle, Mich. The group went to the Portage Restaurant that overlooks Lake Huron. schedule. The mustardsorghum mop takes this easy grilled weeknight pork tenderloin from ordinary to extraordinary! A mop is a thin basting sauce that is “mopped” or If you are going on vacation, take an edition of dabbed on the food as it The World with you. When you find yourself in a cooks. Mops are mostly used picturesque spot as the Embrees did, snap your when smoking authentic family/group with the paper. Then, when you barbecue because they keep visit a local restaurant, get a picture of your the food basted and add meal. moisture during the long Send the vital information: your name and homeslow cooking time. Every town, the city you visited, the restaurant, who was in time you “mop,” you add a your group, what you ordered and what you liked layer of flavor to the “crust” about the meal. of the meat. But I also like to Photos can be emailed to twphoto@theuse a mop to add easy flavor as .jpg-format attachments. to quick-cooking foods, like the pork tenderloin in this Walleye dinner (left) and smoked pork chops from Plath’s Smoke House. recipe, as well as chicken pieces. In this recipe, I call for sorghum syrup, but feel free to substitute molasses if you can’t find it. Both are dark, thick syrups with intensely sweet, slightly bitter flavor. Sorghum syrup sometimes is even called sorghum molasses. But there is a difference. Sorghum is made from boiling and evaporating the sugars that are pressed out of the sorghum grain. The plant looks a lot like corn stalks, minus the ears of corn. Molasses is made from the boiling and evaporation of the sugars pressed out of sugar cane. Unsulfured molasses is made from sunripened cane, and really is the best quality. Blackstrap The Associated Press molasses is the most concenGrilled tomatillo and nectarine salsa over blue cheese meatloaf burgers. trated and has the strongest This summer grilling recipe combines meat, vegetables and fruit. flavor, as it is made from the third boiling of the cane sugar. Besides being a great flavor The Associated Press enhancer for meat, vegetaGrilled Middle Eastern lamb burger with garlic sauce. Beef may claim to be what’s for dinner in America, but bles and baked goods, both sorghum and molasses are in the Middle East that honor often goes to lamb. delicious poured over buttomatillos, mangos, red BY ALISON LADMAN tered biscuits, pancakes and onion and Peppadew pepThe Associated Press waffles, so both are good to pers. Then we created a blue keep on hand. We all know fire works cheese-blended patty that is tucked into a pita. And that’s means that even the leaner B Y S ARA M OULTON wonders on meat and veg- equal parts burger and meathow we’re rolling here. cuts deliver big lamb taste. The Associated Press etables. But we often forget loaf, the perfect base to PORK TENDERLOIN WITH The only problem with What about the missing that it also can do amazing spoon the salsa onto. The Beef may claim to be ground lamb is that the kind juiciness? We’ve replaced it MUSTARD-SORGHUM MOP things for fruit. result is a moist, tender what’s for dinner in America, available at the supermarket with vegetables. To prove the point, we burger with tons of flavor in but in the Middle East that often is quite fatty. Generally The surest way to source This pork loin was inspired decided to come up with a and on it. honor often goes to lamb. It’s speaking, of course, fat is lean ground lamb is to grind by my grandmother’s mussummer grilling recipe that find prepared in innumerable where the flavor is — and the it yourself or put it in the can’t If you puts the heat to all of the Peppadews, substitute jarred ways, but my favorite is moisture. But lamb fat is sat- hands of a pro. Not all mar- tard-slathered fresh ham. above — meat, vegetables banana peppers for a similar when the lamb is ground, urated fat and it’s best to kets boast an in-house When time is too short to barbecue a ham or pork and fruit. spiced and grilled, then keep our intake of saturated butcher these days, but if tang without a lot of heat. We start by making a topped with some kind of fats down. Happily, lamb is grilled salsa built around SEE MEATLOAF | C2 yogurt sauce and finally packed with flavor, which SEE LAMB | C2 SEE PORK | C2


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New recipes for the grill

Crank the heat for grilled mango, tomatillo salsa

Make lamb a little leaner for a healthier burger

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C2 •The World • Tuesday, June 10,2014

Cuisine PORK

This is what that grilling pan is for

Mop tenderloin every 5 minutes Continued from Page C1

BY J.M. HIRSCH The Associated Press Over the years, I’ve received roughly a half dozen of those perforated grilling pans as gifts. You know the ones I mean. They usually have sloped sides and small holes in them. The idea is that they let you cook smaller items on the grill without Grilled chickpea salad with red onion and sourdough bread. fear of losing the food Are you one of the few 1 large red onion, cut into between the grates. thin rounds I’ve never used a single Americans who doesn’t own 1 large red bell pepper, one of them. Not even once. (and never use) one of these grilling pans? No fear. Just cored and cut into strips Until now. 15-ounce can chickpeas, Maybe it’s because I don’t toss the chickpeas with some drained often grill small things. Or oil and pop them on a 1 teaspoon garlic powder maybe it’s because when I rimmed baking sheet. Roast do, I’m lucky enough to get them in the oven at 450 1 teaspoon smoked paprika my food to straddle the degrees for 10 to 15 minutes, 1 loaf (about 19 ounces) grates without it falling into or until just starting to sourdough bread, cut the flames. Whatever the brown. into 2-inch croutons reason, I never found the 5-ounce container arugula need to dirty a pan. After all, Heat a grill to high. Set a one of the treats of grilling is GRILLED CHICKPEA SALAD perforated grilling pan on the WITH RED ONION AND no cleanup. grill directly over the heat But as I contemplated a source. SOURDOUGH grilled salad, I realized I In a small bowl, whisk might finally have found a together the lemon juice, 2 Start to finish: 15 minutes tablespoons of the olive oil, use for one of my six pans. I Servings: 6 wanted to try grilling chickthe garlic, oregano, cumin, of 1 lemon Juice peas for use in a grilled bread salt and pepper. Set aside. 4 tablespoons olive oil, salad. Chickpeas are deliIn a medium bowl, comdivided cious when roasted, so it bine the onion, bell pepper, 3 cloves garlic, minced stands that they also would chickpeas, garlic powder, 1 teaspoon dried oregano be delicious when grilled. smoked paprika and 1 table1 ⁄2 teaspoon ground cumin spoon of oil, tossing to coat But even I would have 1 ⁄2 teaspoon kosher salt evenly. When the grilling pan trouble keeping these suck1 ⁄4 teaspoon ground black is very hot, transfer the mixers from falling through the pepper ture to the pan. Cook, grates.

The Associated Press

shoulder, I grill-roast a pork tenderloin with this sweet and tangy yellow mustard mop. If you want a thicker, saucier mop with a more pronounced mustard flavor, double the quantity of the mustard. Start to finish: 35 minutes (10 minutes active) Servings: 4 For the mustard-sorghum mop: 1 ⁄4 cup apple cider or juice 3 tablespoons yellow mustard 2 tablespoons sorghum syrup 2 tablespoons olive oil 1 tablespoon cider vinegar 1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce 1 large pinch salt 2 shakes hot sauce For the pork: 2 pounds of small pork tenderloins Olive oil Kosher salt Heat the grill to mediumhigh. Prepare the grill for both direct and indirect cooking. On a charcoal grill, bank the lit coals to one half

stirring often, until the onions and peppers are lightly browned and tender, 8 to 10 minutes. Transfer the mixture to a clean serving bowl. Set aside. In a bowl, toss the croutons with the remaining 1 tablespoon of oil. Place the croutons directly on the grill grate. Cook, turning often, until lightly browned and crisp. Use tongs to transfer the croutons to the bowl of chickpeas and vegetables. Add the arugula, then toss well to slightly wilt the arugula. Drizzle the dressing over the salad, then toss again to coat. Divide between 6 serving plates. Nutrition information per serving: 460 calories; 110 calories from fat (24 percent of total calories); 12 g fat (2 g Continued from Page C1 saturated; 0 g trans fats); 0 mg cholesterol; 73 g carbohydrate; 7 g fiber; 5 g sugar; 16 g GRILLED TOMATILLO AND protein; 970 mg sodium. MANGO SALSA OVER BLUE


Start to finish: 20 minutes Servings: 6 12 ounces ground pork 12 ounces ground chuck 1 egg, beaten 1 ⁄2 cup breadcrumbs 1 ⁄2 cup crumbled blue cheese 1 tablespoon Dijon mustard 2 scallions, chopped 2 tablespoons chopped fresh thyme Kosher salt and ground black pepper 4 large tomatillos, halved Olive oil 2 mangos, peeled, pitted and cut into spears 1 small red onion, cut into 1 ⁄4-inch-thick slices 1 ⁄4 cup chopped Peppadew peppers Hot sauce, to taste 6 large burger buns In a medium bowl, mix

together the pork, chuck, egg, breadcrumbs, blue cheese, mustard, scallions, thyme, 1 teaspoon of salt and 1 ⁄2 teaspoon of pepper. Divide into 6 portions, shape into patties and press an indent into the center with your thumb. Set aside. Heat the grill to high. Arrange the tomatillos, mangos and red onion on a rimmed baking sheet and brush with olive oil. Sprinkle with salt and pepper. Grill the tomatillos, mangos and red onion until lightly charred and tender, 4 to 6 minutes. Allow to cool slightly, then dice. Mix together in a bowl along with the chopped peppers. Season with salt, pepper and hot sauce. Set aside. Grill the burgers for 4 to 6 minutes per side, or to desired doneness. Serve on buns topped with the salsa. Nutrition information per serving: 390 calories; 190 calories from fat (49 percent of total calories); 22 g fat (8 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 110 mg cholesterol; 23 g carbohydrate; 3 g fiber; 13 g sugar; 26 g protein; 680 mg sodium.

Kosher salt 1 1 ⁄2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 1 cup finely chopped yellow onion 1 cup nonfat Greek yogurt 1 1 ⁄2 teaspoons minced garlic, divided 2 teaspoons grated lemon zest, divided Ground black pepper 1 pound lean ground lamb 1 tablespoon finely chopped fresh oregano Olive oil cooking spray 4 pita bread halves Grated carrots and chopped cucumbers, to serve Use a food processor or box grater to coarsely grate the zucchini. Transfer the grated zucchini to a strainer. Toss the zucchini with 1⁄2 teaspoon of salt and let it drain over the sink for 15 minutes. When it is done draining, working with a small handful at a time, squeeze out the zucchini to get rid of as much liquid as possible. While the zucchini is draining, in a large nonstick or stick-resistant skillet, heat the oil over medium. Add the onion and cook, stirring occasionally, for 6 minutes, or until golden

brown. Add the squeezed zucchini and cook, stirring, for 1 minute. Transfer the mixture to a medium bowl and let it cool to room temperature. Heat a grill to medium. Meanwhile, to make the 1 sauce combine the yogurt, ⁄2 teaspoon of the garlic, 1 teaspoon of the lemon zest, and salt and pepper to taste. Set aside. When the zucchini mixture has cooled, add the lamb, oregano, the remaining 1 teaspoon of lemon zest, the remaining 1 teaspoon of 1 garlic, and ⁄4 teaspoon of salt 1 and ⁄4 teaspoon of pepper. Mix well, then shape into 4 patties, each about 1⁄2 inch thick. Spray the burgers lightly with olive oil cooking spray, then grill until medium-rare, 3 to 4 minutes per side. Serve each burger in a pita half, topped with the garlic sauce, carrots and cucumber. Nutrition information per serving: 500 calories; 250 calories from fat (50 percent of total calories); 28 g fat (10 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 110 mg cholesterol; 26 g carbohydrate; 3 g fiber; 5 g sugar; 35 g protein; 640 mg sodium.

Grill salsa until lightly charred


Grilling, halloumi offer fresh take on Greek salad GRILLED GREEK SALAD

BY ALISON LADMAN The Associated Press

If you haven’t yet tried halloumi — often also called Greek grilling cheese — let this recipe for a romaine salad be your excuse. Thanks to a high melting point, halloumi can handle just about any heat you care to throw at it. It resembles a block of feta cheese, but is far more dense and is easily sliced. The taste is briny and savory, and you’ll often hear a distinctive squeak as you chew it. Slices of halloumi can be set directly on the grill or in a skillet and seared. The cheese will get warm, slightly tender and incredibly delicious, but it won’t melt. In this recipe, we cut it into sticks, then grill them and use them in place of the more traditional feta in a Greek salad. And since we already have the grill going for the cheese, we decided to grill all of the vegetables, too — including the romaine — then finish everything with a drizzle of olive oil and balsamic glaze.

Start to finish: 30 minutes, plus marinating Servings: 4 1 medium red onion 1 tablespoon olive oil, plus extra 1 tablespoon balsamic vinegar 2 tablespoons minced fresh oregano Zest and juice of 1 lemon 4 cloves garlic, minced Kosher salt and ground black pepper 14-ounce can artichoke bottoms, well drained 8 ounces halloumi cheese, cut into 1⁄2-inch thick slices 2 bell peppers, color of your choice, cored and cut into 2-inch pieces 10 ounces cocktail tomatoes, on the stem 2 hearts of romaine lettuce, halved lengthwise 1 ⁄2 cup chopped Kalamata olives Balsamic glaze, to drizzle Slice the onion into 1⁄2inch-thick slices. Spear the

slices across the grain with a small wooden skewer. In a zip-close plastic bag, combine 1 tablespoon of olive oil, the vinegar, oregano, lemon zest and juice, and garlic. Add a pinch of salt and a hefty pinch of black pepper. Place the skewered onions, artichokes, halloumi and peppers in the bag. Allow to marinate, refrigerated, for at least 2 hours, and up to overnight. Heat grill to medium-high. Using a slotted spoon, remove the vegetables and cheese from the marinade. Place on a rimmed baking sheet. Arrange the romaine lettuce on the baking sheet and pour the marinade over it, being sure to coat all sides and allow the marinade to seep down into the lettuce leaves. Season with salt and pepper.

Grill the onion, artichoke, halloumi and peppers for 4 to 6 minutes per side, or until charred. Grill the romaine lettuce and tomatoes, whole and on the stem, for 3 to 4 minutes, or until charred. To serve, place a half romaine heart on a plate. Arrange a quarter of the artichokes,halloumi,peppers and tomatoes around the romaine. Sprinkle with the chopped olives, then drizzle with additional olive oil and the balsamic glaze. Nutrition information per serving: 450 calories; 270 calories from fat (60 percent of total calories); 30 g fat (14 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 60 mg cholesterol; 30 g carbohydrate; 8 g fiber; 11 g sugar; 19 g protein; 1450 mg sodium.


don’t want to turn the lamb into mush. This burger remains super juicy thanks to some onions and zucchini. We caramelize the onions to optimize their flavor, and grate, salt and drain the zucchini. I used to think zucchini were boring until I discovered this trick. The burger then is seasoned with garlic, oregano and lemon, though you’re welcome to swap out the oregano for basil, dill, mint or rosemary. Lamb pairs nicely with all of them. And if you’re not a fan of lamb, this recipe also is dandy made with beef. You can grind your own beef using the methods for lamb described above. Whichever, please don’t skip the garlicyogurt sauce. It’s the perfect topping to a grilled burger on a summer day.

Can grind with food processor Continued from Page C1

COQUILLE C OQUILLE VALLEY PRODUCE A ND DELI Hwy. 42 E. Coquille • 541-396-3742 • Prices good June 11- June 17, 2014 STORE HOURS MON. -FRI. 9 A.M. - 6 P.M. SUN. 10-5










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yours does, choose a leaner cut of lamb — a part of the leg, for example— and have the store grind it for you. Of course, if you own a meat grinder, or a stand mixer with a meat-grinding attachment, buy the leaner cut, bring it home, and grind away. If neither of those options is open to you, you can “grind” your lamb using a food processor. I put grind in quotes, because when you do it with a processor it’s more like chopping or shredding than grinding. Anyway, here’s how it works: cut the meat into 1-inch cubes and freeze them for 30 minutes. Freezing the meat helps it to “grind” more evenly and prevents the processor from overheating the lamb in the process. Put the meat in the processor in batches and pulse until it gets to the desired consistency. But be careful not to overdo it. You

$ .29


Start to finish: 30 minutes Servings: 4 1 medium zucchini (10 to 12 ounces)

of the grill. On a gas grill, turn off the burners on one half of the grill. To prepare the mop, in a small bowl whisk together all ingredients. Set aside. Use paper towels to pat dry the pork tenderloins. Lightly coat them with olive oil, then sprinkle with salt. Place the tenderloins on the cooking grate over the grill’s hotter side. Sear on all sides, 1 to 2 minutes per side. Slide the tenderloins over to the grill’s cooler side, arranging them in the center of the grate. Grill for 10 minutes. Brush the tenderloins generously with the mustard-sorghum mop. Let the pork cook for 5 minutes, then mop again, brushing all over the pork tenderloin. Continue cooking and mopping in 5-minute increments until the tenderloins reach an internal temperature of 145 degrees. Total cooking time should be about 20 to 25 minutes. Transfer the tenderloins to a platter, cover with foil and let rest for 5 minutes before slicing. Nutrition information per serving: 390 calories; 140 calories from fat (36 percent of total calories); 16 g fat (3 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 145 mg cholesterol; 11 g carbohydrate; 0 g fiber; 10 g sugar; 48 g protein; 630 mg sodium.

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an advertising proof is requested in writing and clearly marked for corrections. If the error is not corrected by the Publisher, its liability, if any, shall not exceed the space occupied by the error. Further, the Publisher will reschedule and run the omitted advertisement at advertiser’s cost. All claims for adjustment must be made within seven (7) days of date of publication. In no case shall the Publisher be liable for any general, special or consequential damages.

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

AKC Labs pups Black & Choc. Great family and hunting dogs. Both parents compete in AKC Hunt Test and duck hunt. Awesome dogs Black $550 Chocolates $600

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

541-269-1222 Ext. 269 for details Legals 100 ADVERTISEMENT TO BIDDERS

Sears Craftsman 10” Table Saw,with owners manual, 7 blades, $150 OBO. Call George 541-404-8667


803 Dogs

707 Tools

Studio Apt. C.B. $350 1 bdrm C.B. $475 - $495 2 bdrm C.B.& N.B. $550 2 bdrm C.B. $850. (1800 sq. ft.) No pets/ no smoking

1997 Wanderer Travel Trailer 28ft, with slide out. Queen bd, like new inside, new airconditioner, bought in Sept 2013 for $7000. make offer. 94528 hwy 241 (Coos River).

4 lines - 10 days $17.00

5 lines - 10 days $12.00

Charming 1 Bed/ 1 Bath Apt in quiet North Bend 4-Plex. Recent remodel w/Bay view, access to washer/dryer, carport & near all amenities. $550 per Mo/Utilities paid. Call Leonard 541-260-2220

Caveman Camper $3500. 14’, electric jacks, LPG Fridge, stove & water heater. 12v pump/dual sinks, potty/shower. Includes canopy & utility shed. 541-396-5478

30’ with a 12’ livingroom slide out. 49,000 miles. Asking $25,000.00. Call 503-703-8145

5 lines - 5 days $8.00

Serving Oregon’s South Coast Since 1878 HOME DELIVERY SERVICE: For Customer Service call 541-269-1222 Ext. 247 Office hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday-Friday.

909 Misc. Auto

801 Birds/Fish

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

Rentals 600

430 Lawn Care SOUTH COAST LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE for your everyday lawn care needs. #10646.Call Chris @541-404-0106

White water raft, Avon Adventurer, self-baling, hypalon, 14’, great condition, 2 aluminum dry boxes, 102 qt. cooler, frame, 2 sets of 3 Carlisle oars. $2900. May be sold separately. 541-404-7829

Pets/Animals 800



For Sale as is F/V Pequod. 36X13 Fiberglass hull, aluminum house. The Port of Port Orford is $15.00 taking Sealed Bids that must be submitted to the Port Office no later than 5:00 pm June 17. Minimum bid $3,000. Sealed bids can be mailed to; Port of Port Orford, PO Box 490, Port Orford OR, 97465. The vessel is located and can be seen at the Port of Port Orford. Payment in full will be required by 5:00pm June 19. For questions call 541-332-7121 or e-mail;

911 RV/Motor Homes

Notices 400

Job Opportunities Available: RNs and CNAs Full Time/Per Diem Day Shift/Night Shift $5,000 Sign on Bonus for FT RNs

Population 4,150. Salary Range $51,262 to $61,957 DOQ. For complete details & minimum qualifications see the City of Reedsport website online at or for more information contact Deanna Schafer, City Recorder (541) 271-1989. Deadline 07/ 3/14.



Southern Coos Hospital Is Hiring

Public Works Director City of Reedsport

$20.00 $59.95

604 Homes Unfurnished

Care Giving 225

under $200 total 4 lines - 3 days - Free

213 General

Monday, Tuesday, $35.00 $15.00 Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday $45.00

612 Townhouse/Condo


211 Health Care

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.

This position will be required to work various shifts depending on work load and production requirements.

210 Government North Bend and Gold Beach The Oregon Department of Human Services is seeking to fill two positions to provide case management services to a case load of clients who are remaining in the community, but need services and assistance to continue to do so. Salary: $2,942.00 - $4,273.00 / Monthly. The DHS helps low-income people along the road to self-sufficiency with health coverage, job preparation, childcare and other supports. For full announcement and to apply, please visit and search for: DHS14-0760 and DHS14-0759. These positions close 6/15/14. DHS is an AA/EOE.


501 Commercial

903 Boats

754 Garage Sales


205 Construction CARPENTERS


Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday

710 Miscellaneous 27 Full Vintage Avon Bottles and Canters, all for $10.00 541-756-5206

AKC Registered Yorkies. Ready for new homes, prices starting at $700. Up to date on shots & worming, tons of hair & very playful. Cash only. 541-290-5149

808 Pet Care Pet Cremation 541-267-3131

For Sale: Coleman power generator 3500w $220, swimming pool pump $100, winch bumper for Chevy pickup $50.00, sm drill press $50.00. 541-269-5521

Market Place 750 Your online source for employment & more!

Employment FREE 200

901 ATVs Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday & Saturday

Auto - Vehicles Boats -Trailers Good 5 lines - 5 days $15.00

Better (includes photo) 5 lines - 10 days $20.00

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

Notice is hereby given that Sub-Bid proposals for Bay Area Hospital Cancer Center Building Addition Bid Package 1 - Site Preparation, will be received by the Construction Manager / General Contractor (CM/GC), Harmon Construction Company, 61393 Highway 101, Coos Bay, Oregon, 97420, until bid closing time of 2:00 P.M. Pacific Time, Tuesday, June 24, 2014. Sub-Bids received after the deadline will not be considered. There will be no public opening of Sub-Bids. Sub-Bids will be opened in the presence of the Owner or Owner’s Representative. The overall project consists of an approximately 8,060 sq. ft. addition to the existing Bay Area Hospital Radiation Therapy Building to create a Comprehensive Cancer Center Facility. The project also includes approximately 1,500 sq. ft. of existing building remodel and associated site improvements. Work for Bid Package 1 includes: 1) Site Clearing, 2) Site Utility Work, 3) Site Excavation, 4) Building Excavation, and 5) Other work as shown and required by the CM/GC. Refer to Summary of Work: Section 01-1000 and Alternates: Section 01-2300 within the Project Manual for complete Summary of Work and Alternate Bids, as well as Drawings. Project Manual for this work, including Instruction to Bidders, and Bid Form, may be examined at the Office of the CM/GC, Harmon Construction Company, 61393 Highway 101, Coos Bay, Oregon, 97420 and at the following locations: HGE INC., Architects, Engineers, Surveyors & Planners, 375 Park Avenue, Coos Bay, Oregon; Bay Area Hospital (Engineering Office), Daily Journal of Commerce Plan Center, Douglas Plan Center, Eugene Builders Exchange, Klamath Builders Exchange, McGraw-Hill Construction Dodge PC, and on the HGE website at Harmon Construction Company is responsible for document distribution including addendums. Please contact Harmon Construction Company by Telephone: 541-266-9725, Fax: 541-266-9196 or email:

C4• The World •Tuesday, June 10,2014 PDF digital copies of these documents are also available to Sub-Bidders via HGE INC.’s website at (email: Sub-Bidders are encouraged to contact Harmon Construction Company and register their interest in submitting a sub-bid and to be included on the plan holders list. No Sub-Bid will be received or considered by the CM/GC unless the Sub-Bid contains a statement that Sub-Bidder will comply with the provisions of ORS 279C.800 through 279C.870 relating to Prevailing Wages. No Sub-Bid will be considered unless the Sub-Bidder is registered with the Construction Contractors Board as required by ORS 701.035 to 701.055. The CM/GC reserves the right to reject any and all Sub-Bids, and to waive any technicalities or informalities in connection therewith. No Sub-Bidder may withdraw his Sub-Bid after the hour set for the opening thereof until the lapse of thirty (30) days from the bid opening By: Thomas Harmon, President Harmon Construction Company PUBLISHED: The World - June 10, 2014 (ID-20254233) SECTION 00100 ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS CITY OF COOS BAY, OREGON 11TH ST SEWER LINE REPLACEMENT Sealed bids for the construction of the 11th Street Sewer Line Replacement for the City of Coos Bay (Owner) will be received by Jim Hossley, Public Works Director, at City Hall, 500 Central Avenue, Coos Bay, OR 97420 until 2:00 p.m. PDT July 2, 2014 at which time the sealed bids will be opened publicly and read aloud. Bids received after this time will not be accepted. All interested parties are invited to attend. The project must be substantially complete sixty (60) days after issuance of Notice to Proceed. Estimated construction cost is between $130,000 and $150,000 total for both Schedules. The project consists of the following major items of construction: Schedule 1 - Sewerline Replacement a. Remove and replace approximately 270 lineal feet of 8-inch sewerline including reinstating approximately 10 service connections and 40 lineal feet of 6-inch sewer service laterals.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014 Your professional dealings will suffer if you allow your personal life to interfere with your productivity. Deal with both equally, but do not mix business with pleasure. The key is to maintain a balance in your life if you want to be successful this year. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — This is not the day to make promises. You’ll be confused regarding what’s expected of you and what’s not. Get clear instructions before starting a new project. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — An indirect proposal will prove to be very intriguing. Follow your instincts, and get the particulars from someone who is knowledgeable in a field that interests you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Make sure that the attention you give to a new acquaintance doesn’t cause a problem with a friend or loved one. An innocent gesture will lead to an unsettling disagreement. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Trouble is brewing behind the scenes. If you are at all doubtful regarding a person’s intentions, refuse to get involved. A snap judgment could cause trouble and be costly. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Join an organization that appreciates what you have to offer. A partnership will develop from a mutual desire to get involved in a worthy cause or take on a new project.

b. Replacement of two existing sewer manholes, including the replacement of 1 existing cleanout at the mainline. c. Provide temporary pumping and bypass sewer lines as required for construction Schedule 2 - Street Improvements including Storm Drain a. Existing concrete street will be replaced with a new ac pavement / aggregate base street and include removal and replacement of the existing curbs on both sides of the street. Limited areas of the existing sidewalks will also be removed and replaced to allow for the sewer laterals to be replaced. b. Other work includes removal and replacement of existing concrete driveways and construction of new ADA ramps at the intersection of 11th street and Commercial Ave, 2 catch basins and 35 lineal feet of 12-inch storm drain pipe. Bidding documents may be examined at the office of The Dyer Partnership, 1330 Teakwood Avenue, Coos Bay, Oregon 97420, (541)269-0732 (Engineer); and the following locations: The City of Coos Bay, Oregon; Daily Journal of Commerce Plan Center; Douglas Plan Center; Eugene Builders Exchange; McGraw Hill Construction Plan Center; Medford Builders Exchange; and Oregon Association of Minority Entrepreneurs (OAME). One copy of the Bidding documents, including specifications and drawings, may be obtained from the office of the Engineer with a non-refundable payment of $60.00 per set payable to the Engineer. A pre-bid conference will be not be held, Bids will be received on a unit price basis for all of the work. No bid will be considered unless fully completed in the manner provided in the Instructions to Bidders, and accompanied by a bid security executed in favor of the Owner in the amount not less than 10% of the total amount of the bid. Per ORS 279C.385, bid security is to be forfeited as fixed and liquidated damage should the bidder neglect or refuse to enter into a contract and provide suitable insurance certificates, bonds and other required documents for the faithful performance of the work in the event bidder is awarded the contract. All bidders must be “equal opportunity employers� and comply with the appropriate provisions of state and fed-

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Don’t fall for someone’s sob story. You will end up in a worse predicament if you hand your hard-earned cash to a schemer. Offer advice, not money. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Make sure your feelings are reciprocated before making any romantic announcements. It’s likely that your love interest isn’t ready to settle down. Get to know each other better before you make any rash utterances. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Do your best to conceal your plans. Someone is likely to take credit for your ideas if you are too open. Listen and observe, and you will discover ulterior motives. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Join forces with someone who can help you achieve your goals. Having a partner will cut your workload in half. You will make substantial progress working as a team. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Speak up, or someone will expect you to be a follower. Make it known that you intend to forge your own path. Your original approach will draw the attention of someone influential. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — You are well-equipped to handle anything that comes your way. Communication and travel will figure prominently in your schedule. Spend your time wisely and make the most of your day. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Now is the time to invest, not spend. Sound economic advice will enable you to add to your finances. Put quality over quantity and avoid lavish expenditures.

eral law. In addition, all bidders are required to comply with ORS 656.017 regarding workers’ compensation. Prior to submission of bid, Bidders shall be registered and in good standing with the Oregon Construction Contractors Board, and thereafter shall comply with the requirements of ORS701.035 to ORS 701.138. Bidder, Contractor and Subcontractors are not required to be licensed under ORS 468A.720 for asbestos abatement. Pursuant to ORS 279C.505(2), all Bidders must certify with their bids that they have an employee drug testing program in place. If awarded a contract, Bidder must provide proof of such drug testing program when executed Agreements are returned to Owner. Bidders must prequalify with Owner as specified in the Instructions to Bidders, ten (10) days prior to bid opening. Each Bidder must submit a first-tier subcontractor disclosure form to the Owner within two working hours of the time for receipt of bids in accordance with ORS 279C.370. Each Bidder must also submit evidence of authority to sign bid within two working hours of the time for receipt of bid. This contract is for a public work subject to ORS 279C.800 to 279C.870. Prevailing wage rates for public works contracts in Oregon are required for this project. No bid will be received or considered by the Owner unless the bid contains a statement that bidder will comply with the provisions of ORS 279C.840. In addition, the Bid is subject to ORS 279C.360 to 279C.395. In accordance with ORS 279C.365(h), each Bid shall contain a statement as to whether or not the Bidder is a “resident Bidder� as defined in ORS 279A.120. Bid evaluation will not include a percent increase added to the bid submitted from out-of-state bidders from states which give preference to in-State Bidders, pursuant to federal requirements. In accordance with ORS 279C.365 and ORS 279C.365(i), the Owner reserves the right to reject any Bid not in compliance with all prescribed public bidding procedures and requirements, to waive all informalities, and may reject for good cause any and all bids upon a finding by the Owner that it is in the public interest to do so. No bidder may withdraw or modify a bid after the hour set for the receipt for bids, and thereafter until the lapse of seventy days after the bid opening.

Dated this 5th day of June 2014.

By order of: Jim Hossley Public Works Director Coos Bay, Oregon Published: The World - June 10 and 17, 2014. (ID-20254240)

NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On Monday, July 14, 2014 at the hour of 10:00 a.m. at the Front Door of the Coos County Courthouse, 250 North Baxter St. Coquille, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 63517 Grand Rd. Coos Bay, OR 97420. The court case number is 12CV0976, where Wells Fargo Bank N.A., is plaintiff, and Taryn J. Braly; Shawn C. Fleming, is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Coos County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: PUBLISHED: The World - June 10, 17, 24 and July 01, 2014 (ID-20253995) NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On Monday, July 14, 2014 at the hour of 10:00 a.m. at the Front Door of the Coos County Courthouse, 250 North Baxter St. Coquille, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 2250 South 17th St. Coos Bay, OR 97420. The court case number is 13CV0419, where U.S. Bank National Association, is plaintiff, and Donald L. Bignell; Terry G. Bignell, is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Coos County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: PUBLISHED: The World - June 10, 17, 24 and July 01, 2014 (ID-20253993)




BRIDGE Jon Bon Jovi said, “Success is falling nine times and getting up 10.� Success in three no-trump is getting up nine tricks and falling four times. How should South plan to do that in this deal after West leads the spade king? South starts with eight top tricks: one spade, two hearts, four diamonds and one club. The extra winner might come from hearts or clubs. In isolation, in hearts, one would cash dummy’s king, then take a finesse; or, in clubs,

take two finesses. The snag is that all of those finesses are into the West hand, the defender who presumably has long and strong spades (to be leading declarer’s known four-card suit). Is there anything better? Of course! South should duck the first two rounds of spades to find out if the suit is 4-3 or worse. If it is worse, he had better run his diamonds to try to bring pressure to bear on West, then probably hope that the heart finesse works. Here, though, spades are 4-3. Now it cannot hurt declarer to take the third spade and return his fourth spade, pitching a heart and a club from the board. If West shifts to a heart or club, it concedes the contract. So let’s assume he safely leads a diamond. South takes the trick on the board and runs the club 10. That loses and West produces another diamond. Now declarer should play off his two top hearts. Here, the queen drops and the contract is home. But if she does not appear, after cashing his last two diamond tricks, South should plan on taking a second club finesse.

NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On Monday, June 30, 2014 at the hour of 10:00 a.m. at the Front Door of the Coos County Courthouse, 250 North Baxter St. Coquille, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 63503 Wallace Rd. Coos Bay, OR 97420. The court case number is 13CV0657, where Bank of America is plaintiff, and Brad Vanlandingham, is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Coos County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: PUBLISHED: The World- May 27, June 03, 10 and 17, 2014 (ID-20253064) NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE On Monday, July 14, 2014 at the hour of 10:00 a.m. at the Front Door of the Coos County Courthouse, 250 North Baxter St. Coquille, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 467 N. Cammann, Coos Bay, OR 97420. The court case number is 13CV1129, where Federal National Mortgage Association, is plaintiff, and Jessica M. Train; Kyle A. Train, is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Coos County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: PUBLISHED: The World - June 10, 17, 24 and July 01, 2014 (ID-20253997) IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF COOS Case No. 14PB0142 In the Matter of the Estate of

FRANCES A. WHITE, Deceased. NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed personal representative of the above estate. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them to the undersigned personal representative at Lawrence Finneran LLC, Attorney at Law, 405 North Fifth Street, PO Box 359, Coos Bay, Oregon, 97420, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice or they may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by this proceeding may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative, or the attorneys for the personal representative. //// DATED and first published this 10th day of June, 2014. Coos Elderly Services, Inc. Personal Representative 390 S. 2nd Street Coos Bay, Oregon 97420 PUBLISHED: The World - June 10, 17 and 24, 2014 (ID-20254233)

through the placement of large wood in stream channels in the Yankee Run watershed. Treatment areas include stream reaches of Yankee Run and Right Fork Yankee Run. This decision is consistent with the 1995 Coos Bay District Record of Decision and Resource Management Plan. The BLM has prepared a Determination of NEPA Adequacy for this project (Yankee Run Instream DOI-BLM-OR-C040-2014-0002-DNA). This document and the decision record are available on the internet at bay/plans/index.php . The decision to implement this forest management project may be protested under 43 CFR 5003 - Administrative Remedies. As outlined in 43 CFR 5003 (a) and (b), protests of a forest management decision may be made within 15 days of the publication date of the decision notice and shall contain a written statement of reasons for protesting the decision. In accordance with the regulations, this notice constitutes the decision document for the purpose of protests which must be filed by close of business (4:30 p.m.) on June 25, 2014 with the acting Myrtlewood Field Manager, Todd Curtis, at the Coos Bay District Office, 1300 Airport Lane, North Bend OR, 97459. As interpreted by BLM, the regulations do not authorize acceptance by the BLM of protests in any form other than


a signed, paper document that is delivered to the physical address of the BLM office within the 15-day period. Therefore, e-mail, verbal, or facsimile protests will not be accepted. For further information, contact Stephanie Messerle, Team Lead, at 1300 Airport Lane, North Bend OR, 97459 or (541) 756-0100, or e-mail at, ATTN: Stephanie Messerle PUBLISHED: The World - June 10, 2014 (ID-20253992)


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

! o G

On Monday, June 30, 2014 at the hour of 10:00 a.m. at the Front Door of the Coos County Courthouse, 250 North Baxter St. Coquille, Oregon, the defendant’s interest will be sold, subject to redemption, in the real property commonly known as: 740 H Street, Coos Bay, OR 97420. The court case number is 13CV0623, where JPMorgan Chase Bank, is plaintiff, and Richard G. Surprise, is defendant. The sale is a public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier’s check, in hand, made out to Coos County Sheriff’s Office. For more information on this sale go to: PUBLISHED: The World- May 27, June 03, 10 and 17, 2014 (ID-20253069) CITY OF COOS BAY NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING A public hearing on a supplemental budget will be held in the City Hall Council Chambers at 500 Central Ave., Coos Bay, OR on June 17, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. for the purpose of amending Resolution 14-12 City Resolution 14-12 Susanne Baker, Finance Director Published: The World - June 10, 2014. (ID-20254270)

NOTICE OF FOREST MANAGEMENT DECISION The Bureau of Land Management (BLM), Coos Bay District, will implement fisheries habitat restoration

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The World, June 10, 2014

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