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For fire lookouts, isolation part of job


Griz defense lives up to billing


MONDAY, September 2, 2013

Copyright 2013 $1



Plum Creek hopes to salvage timber Company owns 7,000 out of 11,000 acres burned By ROB CHANEY of the Missoulian

Most of the forest burned in the Lolo Creek Complex fire belonged to Plum Creek Timber Co., which hopes to recover what it can of the blackened trees this fall. “Of the almost 11,000 acres involved, we have just over 7,000 acres within the boundary of that fire,” Plum Creek Northwest regional vice president Tom Ray said. “We will be down there next week to take a look and see what’s See TIMBER, Page A4

INSIDE ■ More wildfire coverage. Page B1


Voters to decide on new $10.5M school Ballots to be mailed out Sept. 12 By ALICE MILLER of the Missoulian

LOLO – Counseling is relegated to an old supply closet. A science room has two electrical outlets and no running water. Hallways don’t have lockers or fire suppression systems. Those are just some of the things that would be addressed if voters approve a $10.5 million bond measure to build a new K-4 building on Farm Lane for Lolo Schools.

KURT WILSON/Missoulian

Bo Reichenbach, a Navy SEAL from Billings, watches with family members Saturday as six members of Frog-X, the United States Navy Parachute Team, drop into Washington-Grizzly Stadium as part of a fundraising effort for Reichenbach, who was injured by an IED in Afghanistan in July 2012.


From 3,000 feet above Washington-Grizzly Stadium, they could hear a roar. And when six U.S. Navy SEALs touched down on the turf near the 50-yard line inside the stadium Saturday night, Bo Reichenbach was there waiting with some 26,292 other fans to show them what Grizzly football was all about. Missoulians and the Grizzlies put on a good show. “They thought it was KURT WILSON/Missoulian awesome,” Reichenbach said of The parachute team members perform a tandem maneuver on the SEALs’ experience after their way into the stadium. they parachuted into the

stadium. “They were pretty honored to be able to jump in and be able to support our family.” Reichenbach, a U.S. Navy SEAL and a Billings native, lost both his legs when he was hit by an improvised explosive device on July 17, 2012, while serving in Afghanistan. A series of weekend fundraisers held across Missoula last week, including the U.S. Navy SEALs parachute jump into the stadium, helped raise roughly $25,000 to help Reichenbach and his family build a wheelchair accessible See SUPPORT, Page A4

See SCHOOL, Page A5

Unlike fiery predecessor, Bullock a low-key governor By MATT GOURAS Associated Press

as he did on a recent visit to Glacier National Park’s Many Glacier Hotel, where he wandered the gift shop with his BROADUS – Gov. Steve Bullock, like his predecessor, is a Democrat. On most young children, unrecognized by the days, that would seem like the only thing tourists around him. Schweitzer, on the other hand, stoked and provoked crowds, they share in common. Gov. Brian Schweitzer cast a presence as he did when he used a branding iron to set fire to bills he vetoed on the Capitol over Montana politics that few could match. Bullock arrived in the governor’s steps in 2011. For some, the 47-year-old Bullock has office in January as a seemingly reluctant represented a welcome change. But heir to the spotlight. Bullock tends to blend into the crowd, others lament the results have been the

KURT WILSON/Missoulian

same as under Schweitzer, noting how Bullock finished the recent legislative session with a flurry of vetoes. Still, there is no doubt that Bullock’s collaborative, somewhat cautious approach has been a stark contrast to Schweitzer’s dominating, larger-thanlife style. A recent travel day provided a glimpse into the new governor’s inclusive ways as his stops included the first oil field in the See BULLOCK, Page A5

Gov. Steve Bullock and his family gather for a portrait on the sidelines of the Montana Grizzlies football game Saturday.



TODAY’S FORECAST Clouds High 87º Low 56º Page A8

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Construction boom: Development underway near Russell Street, midtown. Page B1

B-1 bomber crash: Eastern Montana ranchers recount rescue. Page B1

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A2 – Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013



Congress skeptical of attack Obama’s bid to strike Syria faces resistance from both sides of aisle By MICHAEL DOYLE McClatchy Washington Bureau

WASHINGTON — The Obama administration pressed Congress Sunday for an expansive green light to attack Syria, but faced Capitol Hill skepticism from both right and left. Secretary of State John Kerry on Sunday appeared on five television networks to make the case for military action against the Syrian government for what he said was the use of sarin gas on civilians. “We have learned through samples that were provided to the United States and that have now been tested from first responders in east Damascus (that) hair samples and blood samples have tested positive for signatures of sarin,” Kerry said on NBC’s “Meet the Press.” “So this case is building and this case will build.” While he worked to convince Congress that the intelligence is accurate about the use of chemical weapons, Congress expressed more skepticism about the wisdom of a potential airstrike as well as the language of the war powers authorization being sought by the White House. A round of briefings and press sessions Sunday led only to congressional promises to rewrite President Barack Obama’s proposal and a reiteration of concerns. “What I’m troubled by is after the strike, the Assad regime is still there,” said Rep. Scott Rigell, R- Va. “Let’s say we

opposition to build up to it.” “The ’limited’ military response endorsed by President Obama shows no clear goal, tactical objective, or in fact any coherence whatsoever, and is supported neither by myself nor the American people,” said Rep. Devin Nunes, RCalif., a member of the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence. “President Obama has gone from leading from behind, to not leading at all, to now hiding behind Congress.” Dangerously for Obama, Republican Sens. John McCain of Arizona LEFTERIS PITARAKIS/Associated Press and Lindsey Graham of A demonstrator holds a placard mimicking U.S. President Barack Obama during a South Carolina sounded protest against possible U.S. forces’ strike in Syria, in Cairo, Egypt, on Sunday. similarly skeptical. The two veteran lawmakers, attack two air force bases. sarin stockpile, as did the destruction.” though they have given The Senate Foreign Soviet Union, but both Certainly it would result Relations Committee will Obama some cover in the countries have since in loss of life of young hold a hearing Tuesday on past, are now declaring signed an international Syrian conscripts who that they “cannot in good Syria. The House is have absolutely nothing to treaty outlawing the use conscience support sticking to its planned of all chemical weapons. do with the (chemical summer schedule and will isolated military strikes in Syria is one of five attack), yet the Assad Syria that are not part of return next week. countries that have not regime is still in place.” an overall strategy that signed or ratified the Though the can change the Lawmakers Chemical Weapons administration on Friday momentum on the appeared divided into Convention. released an intelligence battlefield.” several groups. Some “Bashar al-Assad now summary declaring with a From the opposite hawks want to strike hard joins a list of Adolf Hitler “high degree of and Saddam Hussein who and fast, some lawmakers flank, some conservatives confidence” that Syria and liberals are united for want to stay out of Syria have used these weapons had used chemical disparate reasons in in time of war,” Kerry said altogether and a good weapons, Kerry’s number want to hear more saying the United States on NBC. “Now it’s up to statements Sunday were should simply steer clear the Congress of the United from both the the first to identify the of Syria altogether. The administration and their States to join (Obama) in specific chemical senior Republican on the constituents. The most affirming the allegedly used. Senate Armed Services recent surveys show a international norm with majority of U.S. residents Committee, Republican respect to enforcement Originally Sen. James Inhofe of surveyed oppose military against the use of developed in Germany Oklahoma, said Sunday on action in Syria. chemical weapons.” before World War II as a “Fox News Sunday” that “If the vote were held Obama’s proposed pesticide, sarin is a he doesn’t think Congress today, it would probably language for colorless and tasteless will approve the be a ’no’ vote,” Rep. Peter nerve agent that can cause congressional approval authorization. King, R-N.Y., the former convulsions, paralysis and would authorize the “Another thing we chaiman of the House president to use force “as death. Even exposure to a want to know, and my Homeland Security he determines to be tiny drop on the skin can Committee, said on “Fox necessary and constituents ask over and cause sweating and News Sunday.” “It is going over, is what is the appropriate” in order to muscle twitching, to be difficult to get the “prevent or deter the use according to the U.S. relationship to the United vote through in Congress, States?” said Rep. Elijah or proliferation” of Centers for Disease especially when there is chemical or biological Control and Prevention. Cummings, D-Md. “In going to be time during weapons, as well as other The United States during other words, is there a the next nine days for the Cold War developed a “weapons of mass threat?”

Syria dismisses Obama as confused, moves troops By ALBERT AJI and KARIN LAUB Associated Press

DAMASCUS, Syria – Syria on Sunday derided President Barack Obama’s decision to hold off on punitive military strikes, but also took precautions by reportedly moving some troops and military equipment to civilian areas. The Obama administration countered that its case for military action against the regime of Syrian President Bashar Assad is getting stronger, saying it now has evidence that the toxic gas allegedly used in strikes on rebelheld areas was the nerve agent sarin. The administration predicted Sunday it will obtain congressional backing for limited strikes. After days of edging closer to military action against Syria, Obama suddenly announced Saturday he would first seek approval from Congress, which gets back from summer break

Sept. 9. Assad, in turn, tried to project confidence in his escalating showdown with the U.S., saying in comments carried by state media Sunday that Syria is “capable of confronting any external aggression.” From the sidelines, others exhorted the U.S. either to get involved or stay out of the brutal twoand-a-half-year-old conflict that has claimed more than 100,000 lives and displaced millions of people. The Arab League at an emergency meeting in Cairo Sunday called on the United Nations and the international community to take “deterrent” measures under international law to stop the Syrian regime’s crimes, but could not agree on whether to back U.S. military action. Arab foreign ministers at the meeting in their closing statement held the Assad regime responsible for the “heinous” chemical

attack, saying the perpetrators should be tried before an international court “like other war criminals.” At the Vatican, Pope Francis said he would stage a worldwide prayer vigil for Syria on Sept. 7 and called on all sides to lay down their arms. “My heart is deeply wounded by what is happening in Syria and anguished by the dramatic developments” on the horizon, Francis told crowds in St. Peter’s Square, forgoing the usual religious theme of his weekly address. The main Syrian political opposition, which operates largely from exile, warned that Obama would give dictators in Iran, North Korea and elsewhere a free pass to commit atrocities if he does not punish Assad. In the Syrian capital Damascus, some said the reprieve from Washington was only prolonging their torment.



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A 29-year-old city resident said he reinforced his window with tape in anticipation of an imminent attack. “I know people who prepared sleeping pills to give to their kids the night of the attack so they can sleep and not be scared,” said the man, who only gave his first name, Nasib, for fear of reprisals. Nearly two weeks after the alleged chemical weapons attacks on areas east and west of Damascus, many unanswered questions remain. Neither the U.S. nor the Syrian regime, which blames rebels for the attacks, has publicly presented proof. Syria’s deputy foreign minister, Faysal Mikdad, claimed Sunday that Obama stepped back from his threat to attack because he lacks evidence of Syrian government involvement in the Aug. 21 attacks. “The hesitation and the

disappointment is so obvious in the words of President Obama yesterday,” Mikdad told reporters in Damascus. “The confusion was clear as well.” In a sharply worded front-page article, the state-run newspaper AlThawra, expressing official thinking, said Obama’s turn-about on military action was “the start of the historic American retreat.” Yet despite the official hubris, there were signs the regime was taking precautions. The main Westernbacked opposition group, the Syrian National Coalition, said the army moved troops as well as rocket launchers, artillery and other heavy weapons inside residential neighborhoods in cities nationwide. The coalition said Assad ordered detainees to be moved to military targets for use as human shields against U.S. strikes.

Published by Lee Enterprises Founded May 1, 1873 Vol. 138, No. 245 The Missoulian is published daily. Our business hours are 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday at 500 S. Higgins Ave., Missoula, MT 59801. Our mailing address is P.O. Box 8029, Missoula, MT 59807-8029. If you would like to subscribe to the Missoulian or have a question about delivery, please call 1-866-839-6397. Our office hours are 5 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. weekdays and 5 a.m. to 11 a.m. on weekends and holidays. Please note that the home delivery of the Thanksgiving Day edition will be priced at the premium rate of $2.00. In addition, premium editions on Nov. 7, Dec. 16, Dec. 30, Feb. 24, March 31, April 28, June 1, June 30 and Aug. 4 are priced at the premium rate of $1.00. Home delivery subscribers will see a reduction in their subscription length to offset these premium rates. For questions, call customer service at 1866-839-6397.

THIS DAY IN HISTORY Today is Monday, Sept. 2, the 245th day of 2013. There are 120 days left in the year. This is Labor Day. Today’s Highlight in History: On September 2, 1945, Japan formally surrendered in ceremonies aboard the USS Missouri in Tokyo Bay, ending World War II. On this date: In 1666, the Great Fire of London broke out. In 1789, the United States Treasury Department was established. In 1864, during the Civil War, Union Gen. William T. Sherman’s forces occupied Atlanta. In 1901, Vice President Theodore Roosevelt offered the advice, “Speak softly and carry a big stick” in a speech at the Minnesota State Fair. In 1935, a Labor Day hurricane slammed into the Florida Keys, claiming more than 400 lives. In 1945, Ho Chi Minh declared Vietnam an independent republic. (Ho died on this date in 1969.) In 1963, Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace prevented the integration of Tuskegee High School by encircling the building with state troopers. “The CBS Evening News” with Walter Cronkite was lengthened from 15 to 30 minutes, becoming network television’s first half-hour nightly newscast. In 1972, Dave Wottle of the United States won the men’s 800-meter race at the Munich Summer Olympics. In 1986, a judge in Los Angeles sentenced Cathy Evelyn Smith to three years in prison for involuntary manslaughter for her role in the 1982 drug overdose death of comedian John Belushi. (Smith served 18 months.) In 1993, the United States and Russia formally ended decades of competition in space by agreeing to a joint venture to build a space station. In 1998, a Swissair MD11 jetliner crashed off Nova Scotia, killing all 229 people aboard. Ten years ago: A federal appeals court in San Francisco threw out more than 100 death sentences in Arizona, Montana and Idaho because the inmates had been sent to death row by judges instead of juries.

CORRECTIONS If you find a factual error in the Missoulian, tell us about it. Contact Editor Sherry Devlin at 523-5250 or 1-800366-7186; email sdevlin@missoulian .com; or fax 523-5294.

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Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013 - A3

Happy Labor Day to all of the nation’s hard working Americans that make this country so great

A4 – Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013


Support Continued

home in Billings. Reichenbach has been at Walter Reed Memorial Hospital for more than a year recovering from his injuries. Before the game Saturday night between the Griz and Appalachian State University, Reichenbach presided over the coin toss. Then, the Reichenbach family got caught up in the moment as the SEALs soared down. Reichenbach’s parents, Don and Crystal, his wife Lacy and son Landon, along his grandparents, KURT WILSON/Missoulian Bud and Jeanette Reichenbach’s 5-year-old son, Landon, keeps his eyes to the sky Saturday while Reichenbach, were on the field. His cousins setup the waiting for the SEALs to make their jump. fireworks. “It was pretty HOW YOU CAN HELP emotional,” Don said. “To have everyone just yelling The Phoenix Patriot Foundation is accepting donations for the Bo Reichenbach and screaming, it fund at Click the red “donate” button on the site’s definitely fired him up. . . I homepage to make a donation through PayPal. think it was good night for everybody. Except the opponent.” former SEAL and director the Phoenix Patriot time Reichenbach had operations for the Phoenix Foundation, an attended a Griz game and The Griz beat Patriot Foundation, which organization founded the first time a team of Appalachian State three years ago by former helped put on the SEALs have parachuted handily, winning 30-6 in SEAL Jared Ogden. weekend event for into Washington-Grizzly front of a record number The Phoenix group’s Reichenbach, agreed that Stadium. of fans. goal is to provide direct all the SEALs enjoyed the It was also most likely The fans were so loud, support to severely experience. the first time a group of the jumpers could hear wounded veterans Wind conditions SEALs has watched a them from 3,000 feet couldn’t have been better enabling them to fully Grizzly football game. above the stadium, said recover, reintegrate and and the jump was “They thought it was Randy Hayes, founder of remain engaged in serving “flawless,” he said. cool once they packed America’s Fallen Heroes, “The crowd, it was just America. their gear and got up to which helped organize the the sky box. They had a McDermott said going nuts over them. The events for Reichenbach. Sunday early estimates fact they got to make this great time,” Don said. “These guys jumped jump into the stadium for showed Missoulians “They loved the into the (NFL) Chargers’ helped raise roughly Bo, it was the biggest atmosphere. They are stadium Thursday night $25,000 for Reichenbach used to jumping into some honor for those guys,” and the 26,200 fans during the weekend. bigger stadiums, but they McDermott said. “You outdid the noise level of The goal was $50,000. have a great group of certainly enjoyed it.” (the fans inside) the The one minor people who live there. I’m The group that Chargers’ stadium in Southern California and technical issue in the parachuted into the Thursday night,” Hayes fundraising efforts came you don’t have as much stadium Saturday were a said. during the jump when a patriotism down here as part of the Frog-X Jump Saturday’s game made number was shown on you guys do up there.” Team and former for a night of firsts: It was members of the U.S. Navy Griz Vision giving fans a the first football game of chance make donations The America’s Leap Frog elite parachute the 2013 season and the via text message to Bo’s Fallen Heroes team. first regular-season home Foundation, founded by fund. The majority of the Several are personal night game for the Griz. Hayes, helped organize the fans couldn’t hear or see friends of Reichenbach’s. It was also the first event in cooperation with the announcement Guy McDermott, a

Timber Continued

salvageable. The company had periodically been harvesting on those lands over the past decade, and we had future harvest planned there. That’s going to change.” Plum Creek owns land on both sides of Highway 12 where the fire burned, although its largest holdings are on the north side of the corridor. That remains the most active section of the fire, where steep terrain around Woodman Creek west of Lolo has hindered firefighters’ efforts. The fire also burned 1,947 acres of U.S. Forest Service land and about 2,000 acres of other private property. Ray said Plum Creek personnel worked with the incident command team during the fire’s early days, providing

maps and local knowledge of the landscape and road network. Plum Creek also pays an annual firefighting fee assessment of about 25 cents an acre to the Montana Department of Natural Resources and Conservation that works like insurance on all its approximately 900,000 acres of property in the state. Montana State Forester Bob Harrington said the fee system is similar to programs used in most Rocky Mountain states to support firefighting efforts on private land. The money pays for equipment and training in years when fire activity doesn’t predominate the expenses. Plum Creek also lost about 1,700 acres of timberland in the West Mullan fire near Superior in July. That area will also be assessed for possible salvage logging. “We’ll also look at

what we can do for reforestation,” Ray said. “In some places, we may have natural reseeding coming back. Other places, we’ll look at what we can we do to restore those lands. Aerial reseeding is still a viable option in large fire areas. We have a seed bank of excess seed on hand, if we have large events we need to reforest.” Lolo Creek Complex information officer Dave Schmitt said fire ecologists are getting started on rehabilitation plans for the burn areas and places damaged by fire lines and retardant drops. Property owners along Highway 12 have already started cleaning up burned properties and damaged pastures. Salvage activity could take mature trees for lumber, medium-density fiberboard, or paper pulp. Logs burned too badly may be used as hog fuel at sawmill boilers.

because of the excitement, Reichenbach said. “If people at the stadium had the opportunity (to text donations) like we wanted them to, we would have had at least about $20,000 to $25,000 on the spot,” he said. The Phoenix Patriot Foundation is continuing to accept donations for Reichenbach at phoenixpatriotfoundation .org. People can click the red “donate” button on the site’s homepage to make a donation through PayPal. They should include a note that the money is for Reichenbach, McDermott said. Dozens of businesses, individuals and organizations, including the Dennis and Phyllis Washington Foundation, The Fisher House (Hero Miles), Bitterroot Ford, Outback Steak House, Home Depot and Triple W Equipment, helped make the weekend possible, Hayes said. Reichenbach called the experience “pretty awesome.” Reichenbach will rest for several days in Billings before he heads back to Walter Reed, where he’ll start to practice “running on my running legs.” “That’s the next step,” he said. As he continues to recover, Reichenbach will begin helping nonprofits and charities around the country raise money and awareness about veterans issues. In early September, he’ll be a part of the Never Quit Challenge, a multiday charity jet ski ride on the Atlantic Ocean from Marathon, Fla., to New York City, where they’ll arrive on Sept. 11. The challenge will benefit the Phoenix Patriot Foundation, the Boot Campaign and The Station Foundation.


When it’s finally time for Reichenbach to come home for good, he and Don are planning on beginning work on custom-made home. “I’m a home builder in Billings. What Bo and I decided from Day One,” Don said, “is that he and I would figure out how we can build his own home.”


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Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013 – A5


Wildfire becomes fourth-largest in California history

YOSEMITE NATIONAL PARK, Calif. (AP) – The wildfire burning in and around Yosemite National Park has become the fourth-largest conflagration in modern

California history, fire officials said Sunday as clouds and higher humidity helped crews further contain the biggest blaze in the United States this year.

San Francisco, Oakland and San Jose combined – on Saturday, California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection spokesman Daniel Berlant said.

The 2-week-old Rim Fire moved up a spot on the state’s list of large wildfires dating back to 1932 when it grew to 348 square miles – an area larger than the cities of


Although the fire still is growing, it was 40 percent contained as of Sunday, up from 35 percent a day earlier. Full containment is not expected until Sept. 20.

Every minute. Every day.

Bullock Continued

state to reuse greenhouse gasses to increase production, the nation’s largest modern-day American Indian encampment and the home of the “world’s best milkshakes.” Bullock started outside Broadus, lauding the opening of the state’s first oil field to increase production by injecting carbon dioxide into the ground. He said the $350 million project indicated there can be common ground between environmentalists who want to reduce emissions and the industry leaders with whom they’ve often been at odds. Standing before massive buildings holding mammoth pumps and other equipment, Bullock proclaimed the technology as an example of the “need to bring people together to solve our biggest challenges.” From there he took a trip to town, stopping at the Sweet Shoppe in the Copper Moon gift and antique store for a coffee-

School Continued

A new campus would address space needs of a growing student population in aging buildings, Superintendent Michael Magone said. People can see the building for themselves during an input session in the sixth-grade science room at 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 12, which is also the day ballots will be mailed to the more than 2,700 active voters in the school district. If voters approve the measure, the new building would alleviate crunched space and aging building and safety concerns at the current Lolo Schools campus on the side of U.S. Highway 93 in Lolo, Magone said. Construction could begin on the new building next spring, and target completion would be fall 2015. Repayment of the bonds would be scheduled over 20 years and cost the owners of homes assessed at $100,000 an additional $125 a year on their taxes, or about $250 for homes assessed at $200,000, Magone said. School leaders have been mulling possible solutions for years in the face of rising student enrollment and an additional 100 students projected over the next decade, Magone said. “Now we’re at the point that we’re pretty much

Sen. Bruce Tutvedt called Bullock “a breath of fresh air.” The Kalispell Republican said Bullock “is much more approachable” than Schweitzer “and seems to be willing to listen.” Tutvedt said he didn’t agree with all of the vetoes, but “the governor has reached out and said he wants to discuss some of them and come back next session.” He said he expects they will “find some positive results” next time around. Veteran Democratic state Sen. Dave Wanzenried declined to make a direct comparison but said Bullock has impressed him as a thoughtful listener, willing to consider a range of Bullock immediately viewpoints. The Missoula Democrat faced a Republican-led who has seen many Legislature used to administrations, also is Schweitzer’s heavy hand, looking ahead, saying he but lawmakers from both hopes “we are going to find sides initially applauded out more about” Bullock’s him for staying in the background as they crafted objectives on health care and education “and more legislation. At the end, about his agenda for the they weren’t nearly so next three-and-a-half enthused after Bullock years of his term in office.” vetoed more than 70 bills For his part, Bullock has and criticized them for noted that both sides were overspending. able to reach some Still, Republican state

noteworthy agreements during the lawmaking session, including deals on freezing college tuition, cutting business equipment taxes, overhauling state pensions and increasing school funding. Since taking office, Bullock has unveiled initiatives to dramatically increase the number of Montanans with college or technical degrees, invest in schools and early childhood education and a plan aimed at making Montana an easier place to do business. In each case, Bullock is characteristically enlisting panels and experts to flesh out the ultimate solution. “I like the idea of being able to say in addition to signing bills, you are actually the CEO of 12,000 public servants. And they have great ideas, and we can work together to implement those ideas to make everyone proud of those services we provide,” Bullock said. “So that is what I probably like most about (the job).” Bullock, who was raised a few blocks from the Capitol and used to deliver the newspaper to the

rotting foundation. As enrollment rises, modular buildings will have to be purchased to make room for extra students. The committee and the school board agreed that throwing money at aging buildings didn’t make sense in the long term and that a new building on 20 acres purchased by the school in the 1970s was a more viable option, he said. The new building would include extra classroom space, a gymnasium, library and athletic fields and grounds. Features, such as wider hallways and garage doors that open between rooms, allow for more innovative learning environments and for expanded programming, Magone said. Moving kindergartners and first- through fourthgraders would open up more space for the fifth- through eighth-graders in existing buildings and allow for more programs, such as performing arts, he said. Additional space would mean more opportunities for community members to use gym and library spaces, he added. Ultimately, the goal is to add on to the new building for grades 5-8 as well. However, that project would cost too much if combined with the K-4 building, Magone said. Building K-4 first allows time to see how technology will change 5-8 education

settings, he said, adding that technology is changing the higher grade levels faster than at the K-4 level. For more on the bond measure, go to or call 273-0451. Ballots must be returned by Oct. 1. A drop box will be in the lower gym at Lolo Schools on that day.

flavored milkshake, which he diplomatically agreed “could be the world’s best” – as the owners proclaim. Finally, he hopped a short flight to the Crow Indian Reservation for the annual Crow Fair, where he met with tribal leaders near a camp of more than 1,000 tepees in the southwest part of the state and deferentially addressed the large crowd after a previous speaker complained bitterly about state policies. The careful approach has helped the former attorney general transition into power after winning election with less than 50 percent of the vote last year, a 49-47 victory over his Republican opponent.

packed into every custodial closet and free space for students and staff,” he said. The possible new building is somewhere in the middle of top and low end, he said. “It’s what I like to call the Ford Taurus,” he said. If approved by voters, the new building would mean that the original 1905 building would largely be used for storage, he said. As it stands now, the old building hasn’t had any major upgrades since work in the 1950s and ’60s, he said. “It’s just been patched ever since,” he said. “It’s worn out. It’s just worn out,” he added. The current building also poses safety issues, including its hillside location directly abutting a busy highway. Students must also exit buildings to get to offices, the cafeteria, library and, in some cases, the bathroom. “From a whole intruder standpoint, that’s a big issue,” Magone said. A 30-member community committee has been looking into possible solutions for those concerns since last fall, Magone said. A remodeling effort wouldn’t address the building’s location on the side of Highway 93, nor would it cost-effectively address the need for electrical rewiring, lack of ventilation system or the

governor’s mansion, said he is still not accustomed to the high profile nature of the office. And he is careful with the limelight. “I think that I could always more constructively or better use the bully pulpit. But the bully pulpit is just one thing we can use to affect policy,” Bullock said. “So I want to use it justly, too.” On that recent trip to the eastern Montana oil fields, he ran into the House Republican who led efforts to craft a budget that could get Democratic votes. Rep. Duane Ankney of Colstrip approached Bullock after the ribbon cutting that featured very large ceremonial scissors. “Next time, you can use those big scissors on my bills,” Ankney said. But Bullock made it clear he would prefer avoid such confrontation, saying “maybe next time we can make them so I don’t have to.”

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A6 – Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013


Prosecutors order Morsi to stand trial in deaths

Every minute. Every day.


weakened Morsi and his Muslim Brotherhood movement. CAIRO – Egyptian Prosecutors referred prosecutors Sunday Morsi and 14 others, ordered deposed Islamist including Essam Erian, President Mohamed Morsi former deputy of the to stand trial on murderBrotherhood’s political related charges, stepping wing, to criminal court on up the military-backed charges of inciting deadly government’s purge of the violence during a Muslim Brotherhood amid December protest outside weeks of unrest that have the presidential palace. At deeply divided the least 10 people were killed country. in clashes between The legal maneuver Brotherhood loyalists and against Morsi, who has anti-Morsi protesters. been in detention since a “Morsi and his coup toppled him in July, presidential staff have was expected. His been accused of ordering supporters condemned the their supporters to attack charges as politically peaceful protesters who motivated but the action assembled outside the indicated the military was palace,” the state-run confident its nationwide newspaper Al Ahram said Sunday. “The move crackdown has severely

complicity in the deaths of reportedly came after the more than 800 protesters Republican Guards and during the 2011 uprising. Ministry of Interior A clampdown by the refused to obey orders to army and police that began attack protesters.” last month has killed more The incident drew than 1,000 Brotherhood harsh criticism of the Brotherhood and followed supporters and antimilitary protesters. Most a string of political of the Brotherhood’s gambits by Morsi to expand his power. Anger at leadership, including supreme guide Mohamed the Brotherhood Badie and his deputy intensified for months, Khairat Shater, face resulting in the military murder-related and other takeover of the government after millions charges. Morsi is also being investigated on of Egyptians took to the charges of espionage. streets against Morsi. Human rights groups The U.S. and the have blamed authorities European Union have for using excessive force. urged Cairo to release the former leader, who stands The military, which has accused of similar charges wide public support, has portrayed the Brotherhood faced by his predecessor, and other Islamists as Hosni Mubarak, who is terrorists. being retried for

Frost, known for Nixon interview, dies at 74 Associated Press

extraordinary ability to draw out the interviewee, LONDON – David Frost knew exactly where the real had sparred with Richard story lay and how to get at Nixon for hours, recording it,” former British Prime a series of interviews with Minister Tony Blair said. the former president three Frost, he added, “was also a years after he stepped down thoroughly kind and goodin disgrace over Watergate. natured man.” But as the sessions drew to a close, Frost realized he Frost, 74, died of a still lacked something: an heart attack Saturday night acknowledgement by aboard the Queen Nixon that he had been Elizabeth cruise ship, wrong. where he was due to give a Nixon had admitted speech, his family said in a making mistakes, but Frost statement sent to the BBC. put down his clipboard and The cruise company pressed his subject on Cunard said its vessel left whether that was enough. the English port of Americans, he said, wanted Southampton on Saturday to hear him own up to his for a 10-day cruise in the misdeeds and acknowledge Mediterranean. abusing the power of the Prime Minister David White House. Cameron, one of the first “Unless you say it, public figures to send you’re going to be haunted condolences, called Frost for the rest of your life,” the “both a friend and a British broadcaster told fearsome interviewer.” BBC Nixon. executives lauded him as “a What came next were titan of broadcasting” – some of the most both for beginning a extraordinary comments tradition of satirizing ever made by a politician on politics and for television. For Frost, who establishing a more died Saturday, it was the confrontational interview signature moment of an style. illustrious television career Frost was popular in that spanned half a century Britain and was gaining a and included interviews foothold on U.S. television, with a long list of the but it wasn’t until 1977, world’s most powerful and when he secured the famous, including virtually interviews with Nixon, every British prime that he became minister and U.S. president internationally known. of his time. The interviews were A natural at TV hosting, groundbreaking for both he seemed to effortlessly Frost and the ex-president, inhabit the worlds of who was trying to salvage entertainment and politics. his reputation. At the time, As a satirist, a game show they were the most widely host and a journalist, he watched news interviews disarmed others with in TV history. unfailing affability and “That was totally offpersonal charm. the-cuff,” Frost later said of his question that “He had an

SOUTH AFRICA Still critical, Mandela ends stay at hospital

African President Jacob Zuma said Mandela will receive the same level of intensive care that he did in the hospital, JOHANNESBURG (AP) administered by the same – Nelson Mandela went doctors. home in an ambulance on Zuma’s office said the Sunday after nearly three team of doctors treating months in a hospital that Mandela, also known by became the focus of a his clan name Madiba, is global outpouring of “convinced that he will concern, but authorities receive the same level of said the health of the intensive care at his former South African Houghton home that he president remained critical received in Pretoria. His and sometimes unstable. home has been The return of the 95reconfigured to allow him year-old leader of the to receive intensive care anti-apartheid movement there.” to his home in an affluent The statement also neighborhood of said: “If there are health Johannesburg allows his conditions that warrant family to share time with another admission to him in a more intimate hospital in future, this will setting. be done.” The office of South




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people down, and I have to carry that burden with me for the rest of my life,” he said. The face-off went on to spawn a hit play and in 2008, a new generation was introduced to Frost’s work with the Oscarnominated movie “Frost/Nixon,” starring Michael Sheen as Frost and Frank Langella as Nixon.

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prompted Nixon’s contrite comments. “That was totally ad-lib. In fact, I threw my clipboard down just to indicate that it was not prepared in any way. ... I just knew at that moment that Richard Nixon was more vulnerable than he’d ever be in his life. And I knew I had to get it right.” In the end, Nixon relented. “I let the American





Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013 – A7



















A8 – Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013






Increasing clouds

Warm, late day thunderstorms

Widely scattered thunderstorms

Another chance for thunderstorms

Even more t-storms possible

87 / 56 ALMANAC Temperature

86 / 55

90 / 53

88 / 53

82 / 50

Yesterday’s high Yesterday’s low Normal high/low Record high Record low


95 47 78 / 45 99 in 1967 33 in 2006 Valid through 6 p.m. yesterday and

Sun and Moon

Yesterday Month to date Normal month to date Year to date Normal year to date

0.00" 0.00" 0.04" 6.30" 10.09"

taken from Missoula Int. Airport


Tuesday Yesterday Today Hi Lo Prcp Hi Lo W Hi Lo W City 89 50 0.00" 82 45 mc 77 45 th *Anaconda Belgrade n/a n/a n/a 90 53 pc 84 51 th *Big Timber 88 52 n/a 89 59 pc 90 59 th Billings 88 53 0.00" 95 64 pc 93 61 th Bozeman 90 48 0.00" 87 57 pc 80 54 th Butte 87 44 0.00" 84 45 mc 81 47 th Cut Bank 90 43 0.00" 88 57 pc 82 54 th Dillon n/a 51 n/a" 83 52 mc 80 50 th Drummond n/a n/a n/a 91 49 mc 87 50 th Glasgow 82 51 0.00" 94 62 pc 94 62 th Glendive 79 52 0.00" 93 60 su 94 60 th Great Falls 93 46 0.00" 92 62 pc 85 59 th *Hamilton n/a 52 n/a" 88 51 mc 81 51 th *Harlowton n/a n/a n/a" 90 59 pc 88 54 th Havre 89 43 0.00" 95 60 pc 89 57 pc Helena 93 51 0.00" 89 58 pc 83 57 th Jordan 85 44 0.00" 94 61 pc 93 60 th Kalispell 91 43 0.00" 85 55 sh 84 54 th Lewistown 88 47 0.00" 92 56 pc 85 55 pc *Libby 91 43 n/a" 85 53 th 85 51 th Livingston 92 43 0.00" 90 56 pc 90 55 th Miles City 86 50 0.00" 96 66 pc 95 62 th *Plentywood 72 34 n/a" 89 58 su 92 57 th *Polson 80 50 0.00" 87 58 sh 82 55 th *Red Lodge n/a n/a n/a" 83 60 pc 82 60 th *Seeley Lake 90 38 0.00" 86 47 mc 83 47 th *Superior 95 48 0.00" 86 54 th 82 53 th *Thompson Falls 88 50 0.00" 86 54 th 87 52 th *W.Yellowstone 82 32 n/a" 80 43 th 77 43 th *Wisdom n/a n/a n/a" 81 41 sh 76 38 th *Yesterday’s weather from cooperative observer, valid for 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. yesterday. Other locations report 12-hour high, 18-hour low and 24-hour precipitation as of 5 p.m. yesterday.

Yesterday Montana extremes: High: 95 at Missoula Low: 32 at W. Yellowstone


High pressure will be the dominant weather feature over the next several days, which keeps temperatures hot and above average. Southwesterly winds funnel moisture into the state triggering thunderstorms in western and central Montana on Tuesday.

Today Tuesday Today Tuesday



5 , 6 & 10 PM

Moon Phases



6:57 AM 6:59 AM

8:13 PM 8:11 PM



4:12 AM 5:13 AM

New Sep. 5

6:33 PM 7:01 PM

First Sep. 12

Full Sep. 19

Last Sep. 27



Kalispell 85 / 55

85 / 53

95 / 60

Missoula Lewiston 87 / 67

Lewistown 92 / 56

Helena 89 / 58

87 / 56 Hamilton 88 / 51


Bozeman Butte 84 / 45


95 / 64

87 / 57

W.Yellowstone 80 / 43

Salmon 84 / 50

80 / 53


Great Falls 92 / 62

Polson 87 / 58

Spokane 84 / 59


Cut Bank 88 / 57

Cody 84 / 60

TODAY’S NATIONAL FORECAST MAP -20 -10 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 110

Seattle 74 / 59 Minneapolis 75 / 54

Boise 89 / 62 San Francisco 69 / 58

Denver 88 / 59

Los Angeles 84 / 70 Phoenix 107 / 83

New York 87 / 72

Chicago 73 / 64 St. Louis 86 / 63

Snow Mix

Raleigh 92 / 72


Atlanta 90 / 72

Dallas 98 / 78


New Orleans 90 / 77 Yesterday’s National extremes: High: 115 at Death Valley, Calif. Low: 30 at Snake River, Wyo.

Miami 90 / 80


WEATHER DRAWING Logan Schoening Age: 10 Hometown: Missoula


Flow Norm. Location: Height (cfps) Flow Bitterroot near Missoula 465 886 2.87' Bitterroot near Darby 392 376 1.78' Blackfoot near Bonner 456 705 1.91' Clark Fork above Missoula 2.40' 829 1320 Clark Fork at St. Regis 4.63' 1820 2810 Missouri below Holter Dam 3.13' 2950 4100 Flathead River at Perma 7.10' 4740 7700 Lochsa River near Lowell 386 NA 1.86' Kootenai River at Libby 19.49' 7990 8580 Flathead Lake Level: 2,892.70' Change: 0.01' *CFPS=Cubic feet per second,Height is in feet ]

Send weather drawings to Missoulian Weather Drawing, Missoulian, P.O.Box 8029, Missoula, MT 59807-8029

Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Bismarck Boise Boston Casper Chicago Cleveland Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Fairbanks Fargo Flagstaff Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson, Miss. Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Philadelphia Phoenix Portland, Ore. Rapid City Reno St. Louis Salt Lake City San Diego San Francisco Santa Fe Seattle Spokane Syracuse Tucson Washington

Tuesday Yesterday Today Hi Lo Prcp Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 94 71 0.00" 91 63 th 89 64 th 58 53 0.01" 56 47 r 59 49 sh 90 73 0.04" 90 72 th 88 67 th 74 56 0.00" 83 57 su 91 62 pc 94 62 0.00" 89 62 th 86 61 th 79 70 0.38" 76 68 th 80 64 th 89 49 0.00" 90 63 su 92 58 su 85 65 0.00" 73 64 pc 75 65 pc 84 71 Trace" 76 62 th 71 58 pc 104 80 0.00" 98 78 th 100 75 pc 80 63 0.00" 88 59 th 92 64 th 86 70 0.17" 80 53 su 83 62 su 82 69 Trace" 75 58 pc 73 59 pc 51 36 0.01" 54 44 r 60 41 r 71 59 0.00" 76 50 su 85 60 su 76 52 Trace" 79 53 th 79 52 th 87 73 0.02" 87 74 sh 86 73 sh 96 73 0.00" 95 75 th 96 77 th 85 68 0.09" 85 56 pc 79 55 su 96 71 0.00" 94 72 th 93 68 th 87 69 0.81" 85 58 su 86 62 su 95 76 0.00" 97 78 th 98 78 th 80 69 0.00" 84 70 pc 84 68 su 90 77 Trace" 90 80 th 90 81 th 85 63 Trace" 70 59 pc 72 61 su 75 65 0.06" 75 54 su 81 62 su 84 69 0.36" 91 68 th 86 63 pc 93 75 0.00" 90 77 th 90 77 th 85 75 Trace" 87 72 th 84 64 th 96 73 Trace" 91 68 pc 91 67 su 85 69 0.65" 83 55 su 88 64 su 92 73 1.91" 93 74 th 94 75 th 103 85 0.00" 99 80 th 99 81 th 89 74 0.00" 90 73 th 85 62 th 105 84 0.00" 107 83 pc 107 85 pc 85 63 0.00" 76 59 sh 78 60 sh 82 57 0.00" 89 68 su 90 68 th 88 65 Trace" 86 59 th 87 59 hz 91 72 1.99" 86 63 su 83 62 su 90 72 Trace" 85 71 th 91 71 pc 80 73 0.00" 77 69 pc 77 69 pc 74 58 0.00" 69 58 sh 69 58 su 91 62 Trace" 83 57 th 83 57 th 82 60 0.00" 74 59 sh 73 59 sh 92 56 0.00" 84 59 th 82 57 th 84 67 0.00" 80 61 th 72 56 sh 100 76 0.00" 102 76 th 103 76 th 93 72 0.00" 93 72 th 85 61 pc


Athens Baghdad Calgary Hong Kong London Moscow Rio de Janeiro Tokyo

Today Tomorrow Wednesday Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 81 73 pc 83 74 pc 81 71 pc 116 92 pc 116 92 pc 115 90 pc 86 57 pc 79 56 pc 88 55 pc 85 80 th 85 80 th 84 79 th 77 56 pc 77 55 sh 79 56 pc 65 46 sh 62 50 sh 55 43 sh 83 67 pc 84 65 th 72 64 sh 87 77 th 86 73 th 85 76 th

Weather (W): bz-blizzard, c-cloudy, fg-fog, hs-heavy snow, hz-haze, ls-light snow, mc-mostly cloudy, mx-wintery mix, pc-partly cloudy, r-rain, sh-showers, sn-snow, su-sunny, th-thunderstorm, w-wind

Forecasts and maps prepared by:


Montana: 800-226-7623 Idaho: 1-888-432-7623 Wash.: 1-800-695-7623

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INSIDE Death Notices . . . . . . . . . .B3 Public Records . . . . . . . . . .B3 Opinion . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B4

MONDAY, September 2, 2013


NEWSROOM 523-5240


Winds push crews off fire near Pintler Lake By JENNA CEDERBERG of the Missoulian

Unexpected winds on Sunday afternoon forced crews off the Beaver Creek fire burning northwest of Pintler Lake. The lightning caused fire grew to 75 acres after winds pushed it into the Beaver Creek drainage inside the Beaverhead Deerlodge National Forest. Spot fires were popping up

almost a half-mile ahead of the fire after winds picked up, said Arlee Staley, public information officer for the Beaver Creek fire. “We’ve pulled the resources off the fire for safety reasons,” Staley said. However, three helicopters were working to fight the fire Sunday evening. The fire is is burning in steep terrain full of beetle-killed trees. Crews that were flown in earlier

this weekend remain in the incident area. Two crews from Canada have arrived but have not yet been flown to the area, Staley said. “It was hot and dry again today. The wind was not supposed to be quite as bad as it turned out to be,” Staley said. The Beaverhead Deerlodge National Forest trails No. 2037 and No. 3368 are closed due to the Beaver Creek fire.

The Continental Divide National Scenic Trail remains open, as does the Pintler Lake campground, Staley said. “Tuesday there may be some moisture,” she said. “We’re hoping for some moisture, but we don’t know how much or what.” The Nez Perce fire burning nearby in the Salmon-Challis National Forest in Idaho grew slightly Sunday to 65 acres.

The fire is burning in grass and timber and is near Nez Perce Creek. The Nez Perce fire has caused the closure of portions of several trails, including a section the Continental Divide National Scenic Trail, beginning at Big Hole Pass to the junction of Highway 43. The West Fork Nez Perce See FIRE, Page B2



Alternative: Motorboats allowed in late summer Proposed FWP plan would have no-wake from September to July By ROB CHANEY of the Missoulian

KURT WILSON/Missoulian

Kevin Grover saws a beam Friday afternoon outside a 58-unit apartment complex being built on Russell Street, just one of a number of building projects going up in Missoula signaling a strengthening economic recovery.

Building momentum Construction is up, hinting that Missoula economy is rebounding By MARTIN KIDSTON of the Missoulian


hen Prudential dropped its plans to build an office building off Russell Street, Drake Lemm bought the property and went to work constructing a 58-unit apartment building. Lemm toured the ongoing project on Friday, pointing out the amenities he plans for each unit – walk-in closets, fullsized vanities and decks out the back door. “The population of Missoula still increases 1.5 percent a year,” said Lemm. “The population is increasing, and the number of people who can qualify for single-family homes has dropped significantly.” Since June, the city has approved more than $25 million in building permits, with $12

n PDF: For more

There’s some very good momentum right now. I think we’re pretty busy, and there’s definitely some discussions taking place about other things. – Mike Haynes, Development Services director, Missoula million of that going to multifamily housing. The permits also include a $1.5 million sales and services building for Lithia Motors on Brooks Street and a $1.7 million Lifestyle Fitness Center on Russell. The permits’ combined valuation, which represent an uptick in commercial building and multi-family housing this summer, don’t yet include Cabela’s Outpost and Kohl’s headed for the south end of

Brooks Street, on Kmart’s former site. Many of the projects now under construction were permitted prior to June, but together, they hint of a strengthening economic recovery. “There’s some very good momentum right now,” said Mike Haynes, Development Services director for the city of Missoula. “I think we’re pretty busy, and there’s definitely

information on summer construction projects in Missoula, go to some discussions taking place about other things.” Clad in his hard hat, Lemm estimated his own project at $3.5 million. Located at 1721 Russell, the project will add 35 one-bedroom units, 15 studios and eight two-bedroom apartments to the city’s housing stock. Just a few blocks north on Russell, the Farran Group is developing its own $19.5 million housing project, adding 224 apartment units to the market, along with eventual retail stores. Each unit includes 32 See BUILDING, Page B2

A plan to slow boating speeds on Lake Alva has a new alternative to consider, after public comment showed strong division over the original proposal. “What we learned in the first public comment session was Lake Alva is a special place to a lot of people,” Montana Fish, Wildlife and Parks fisheries manager Pat Saffel said on Friday. “We’re trying to find a solution that works for everyone.” In June, FWP officials proposed a no-wake speed limit on Lake Alva. Currently, its only restriction is that motorboats towing skiers or tubers must travel in a counter-clockwise direction to avoid collisions. Elsewhere in the area, Salmon Lake, Placid Lake, Seeley Lake, Lindbergh Lake and Holland Lake all allow unlimited motorboat use. Nowake rules allow motors, but place a severe limit on the speed. “In the first run, we had close to a couple hundred comments, largely by folks that have a stake in Lake Alva,” Saffel said. “The majority were in favor of a no-wake regulation. Still, a lot of people were opposed to it and wanted things the way they are.” The new alternative would impose a no-wake rule from September through July, but allow motorboats between August and Labor Day. A public comment period on that option begins this Thursday and closes Sept. 20. Of the four popular lakes in the Clearwater River drainage northeast of Missoula, only Alva has no private property on its shores. It has two U.S. Forest Service campgrounds on its east side, and no roads on its west side. One Forest Service See LAKE ALVA, Page B2


A fire in the sky, then ranchers came to rescue of downed bomber crew By DANIEL SIMMONS-RITCHIE Rapid City Journal

ranch. The other quickly joined it, producing a matching cloud. Panicking, Gnerer called his wife. Krista BROADUS – If there’s one thing Brandon Gnerer, a part-time nurse, was working in a town Packard doesn’t want to repeat in his life, it’s to about 30 miles away that day. be ejected at 200 mph from a crashing bomber. Gnerer told her he had seen something – a Those were the words that Chris Gnerer, a comet, a piece of the sun, just something – fall rancher in the rolling hills of southeastern from the sky. He thought the world might be Montana, remembers hearing from one of the ending. Ellsworth Air Force crew members he helped Gnerer told his wife he would call her back and rescue, only hours after their B-1B bomber began hung up. to disintegrate in midair. After the initial shock subsided, he realized Gnerer, a lean 33-year-old, was driving a dirt the crashing object was probably a plane. bike on the northern side of his 2,000-acre ranch Perhaps one of the military’s B-1B Lancers that that morning. It was clear day; warm and getting train over the area regularly. warmer. He called his neighbors – spread at 10- and He was searching for stray cattle around 9 15-mile intervals from his own property – to a.m. when an orange flame caught his eye. warn them of a potential fire. At this time of year Gnerer turned to see an object explode in midair in the Montana plains, wildfires can spark easily about seven miles away. and spread rapidly across the dry grass and sage Gnerer was awe-struck as he watched the brush. object split into two flaming pieces. One See RESCUE, Page B2 exploded in a mushroom cloud on a neighboring


Henry Park, left, Braden Garwood and Ron Goddard are pictured in the rolling hills of Southeastern Montana Aug. 21 near the site of a B1-B Lancer crash from Ellsworth Air Force Base. Garwood was looking for a stray bull when he heard an explosion in the air and saw, “A big chunk of something just heading straight for the ground,” he said.

B2 – Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013


Rescue Continued

Determined to see the crash for himself, Gnerer hit the throttle and aimed his bike toward the smoke. He lost track of time. His adrenaline was pumping. Gnerer wasn’t the first on scene. T.J. Cunningham, the owner of the ranch where the plane crashed, was already putting out a fire spreading from the wreckage. There was little left of the plane – only a deep depression in the ground, two smoldering engines, what Gnerer thought was a chunk of the tail, and thousands of pieces of debris. Gnerer was surveying the wreckage when volunteer firefighters and a police officer arrived. The officer yelled at him: “Get the hell out of there right now.” Gnerer approached the officer and asked if anyone had escaped from the plane. The officer told him that they believed the four crew members had ejected before the crash and parachuted somewhere nearby. Their location was unknown. Gnerer offered to help find the crew and raced north on his bike. He

weaved between twisted pieces of metal and startled cattle. After three miles of riding he found cockpit seats and what looked like a hatch. Gnerer traced a quarter-mile radius around the seats; squinting, searching. He saw no one. He came across Cunningham and his wife in a pickup and a group of emergency services workers in another. The group was making plans to search in different directions when a sheriff’s deputy called out. Standing on a small hill, peering into the distance, he said he thought he could see a fallen parachute. Gnerer, best able to handle the rugged terrain on his bike, headed forth again. Soon he found the first of the fallen: Brandon Packard, a weapons system instructor.

condition of the crew members. While they were talking, Stoddard and Gnerer asked the crew why their bomber had crashed. The three didn’t seem to know. They knew something was wrong with the plane but weren’t aware of its severity until moments before ejection. After ensuring they were in a stable condition, Gnerer drove back to BENJAMIN BRAYFIELD/Rapid City Journal Packard’s location and Chris Gnerer pours salt for his cattle on his ranch in waited with him for southeastern Montana on Aug. 21. Gnerer was riding a dirt emergency services to bike on the northern side of his ranch when he saw an arrive. explosion and from a failing B1-B Lancer. Gnerer went out A pickup arrived and to search and found the four Ellsworth Air Force crew the group headed back to members who ejected. the other three crew members. An ambulance Packard knew where the have a dislocated arm. He soon followed and the rest of the crew had smiled weakly and said injured men were loaded landed. Packard said he little. Frank Biancardi, an aboard. Gnerer, on his bike had become unconscious instructor pilot, appeared once more, helped lead the during ejection. When he to have a broken leg and ambulance out of the awoke, he was falling in his was lying down. He ranch, charting a path that parachute, but he believed moaned lightly. avoided bumps and his crew mates had fallen Neishizuka and Curtis crevices. south of him. Michael, another The crew was Packard assured Gnerer instructor pilot, had transferred to Rapid City that he would be OK by propped up inflated life Packard looked Regional Hospital and himself and Gnerer rafts to shade Biancardi bruised, bloody, and Spearfish Regional from the sun. It was now overjoyed to see Gnerer. He motored south. Medical Center. The men He eventually came about 90 degrees. The also seemed shaken. were roughed up, but none “I got a baby girl due in across the other three crew rafts were slowly deflating; were diagnosed with lifemembers; two lying, one punctured on the cactusOctober,” he said upon threatening injuries. standing, all three sharing strewn field. seeing Gnerer. Two days later, seated the same battered Another neighboring “That’s good,” Gnerer on a micro suede couch in appearance as Packard. rancher, Steve Stoddard, replied, a little surprised. his home, his wife Krista Chad Nishizuka, arrived on horseback about next to him, Gnerer still “That’s good.” They exchanged names. another weapons system the same time as Gnerer. reeled from Monday’s Gnerer asked whether instructor, appeared to crash and subsequent The pair checked the

rescue. For a life-long rancher in one of the most desolate parts of rural America, it was a surreal experience, almost dreamlike. Gnerer still remembers his conversations with Packard, as the pair waited for emergency responders to arrive. “I was telling him a lot of guys around here don’t like ’em, don’t appreciate those bombers flying, but I do,” Gnerer said. “I get a rush. It’s sweet, you know. And we don’t get a lot of action around here, as you can imagine.” “And he said, ‘It’s a rush for us, too,’ but he said, ‘There’s one thing I don’t ever again want to do in my life – and that’s eject.”

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morning by a helicopter crew. The Lolo Complex fire Continued was started by smaller fires Aug. 18 and eventually Creek Trail from Forest destroyed five homes in Road No. 6079 to its end at the junction of Trail No. the area. “We haven’t had any 6106 is closed, as is Forest new information this Road No. 6081 from its junction with Highway 43 afternoon. Crews are continuing to do repair to its end. work on fire lines,” said Megan Nemitz, public Crews fighting the 10,902-acre Lolo Complex information officer for the Lolo Complex fire. fire continued to A Type III Incident demobilize Sunday and it was expected that the fire Management Team will replace the Type I team west of Lolo would be working the fire Monday fully contained by evening, Nemitz said. Tuesday. The fire closed U.S. It was 90 percent contained Sunday evening. Highway 12 for several days. The road is now A tenth-of-an-acre “hold-over lightning fire” open, but travelers are limited to 45 mph from south of the complex fire was doused Sunday milepost 20 to 32, with no

stopping or parking alongside the highway until further notice. The portion of Blue Mountain Recreation Area closed by the fire is now open. Fort Fizzle, Earl Tennant Campground and Lolo Creek Campground remain closed.

Boyd Hartwig, spokesman for the Lolo National Forest. The fire caused the closure of Cinnamon Bear Trail No. 93 from the trailhead to Rock Creek Road National Forest System road No. 102. It has also closed Cinnamon Bear Point Trail No. 346. The remote three-acre In the Lolo National Point Six fire about 1 mile Forest, a set of fires northeast of Point Six is sparked by lightning grew also burning in the Lolo together to form the Harry National Forest. Complex fire, which had It’s currently burning in grown to 30 acres by a thin string of timber Sunday evening. surrounded by rocks. It’s burning about 13 Crews were working miles south of Interstate 90 Sunday to keep it from in the Rock Creek drainage running down the rocky and about two miles east of slope into a thicker Rock Creek Road. timbered area in the valley “They’re trying to keep bottom, Hartwig said. it out of the drainage,” said The Point Six fire was

sparked by lightning. As of Sunday evening, neither the Point Six nor Harry Complex fire were threatening structures. Crews working on the Gold Pan fire burning southwest of Conner in the Bitterroot National Forest worked Sunday to contain two smaller starts caused by lightning as a Type III Incident Management Team assumed control of the fire. The fire has burned more than 39,000 acres and isn’t expected to be fully contained until the area experiences an season-ending event.

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apartments and carries a value of around $1.3 million. Since June, the city has issued 15 permits to the job, with a combined valuation of $12 million. Building throughout the Russell Street corridor and Missoula’s midtown section continues to plow forward, and the work isn’t reserved to apartment buildings. Crews last week razed the Tire-Rama shop on Stephens Avenue, clearing the way for a 9,000square-foot office building near the renovated Elbow Room. One block east, the owners of Hunting GPS Maps added 6,000 square feet and a second story to their building off Brooks Street. The property then appraised for $900,000. “The interest rates were perfect — we hit it right at

Lake Alva

the bottom,” said Rob Hart, co-owner of the growing business. “We locked in a lower rate for materials before prices began to increase.” Hart said Missoula’s midtown district remains attractive to a business like his, and interest in the area is on the rise. While his company considered moving to another location before the remodel, it opted against it. Hart cited the area’s traffic volume and the district’s promising future, including a hopeful renovation of the Holiday Village shopping center across the street. “The pace of business drove our decision more than anything,” Hart said. “We outgrew our space quickly. We’re at 22 employees now and we needed to find a better space. We’ve got enough room now for 40 people.” From the north side to the south side, east to west, crews are pushing other

addressing that first problem isn’t going to be very effective.” Continued The decision won’t be made by popular vote, campground has a boat although FWP does keep ramp. tabs on how many people Alva also has a small comment for and against a island that’s occasionally proposal. So far, used as a nesting site for supporters of the no-wake loons. Saffel said the July idea argued it would no-wake period might promote a quiet setting, help reduce disturbances during the nesting season, benefit the loons, enhance safety, benefit wildlife although other factors habitat, and have positive need to be considered for impacts on the local the birds. economy. “What we did learn is Opponents said the rule we’d need to have better would displace boaters to regulations on people other lakes in the region getting close to the nest,” he said. “It doesn’t matter (especially Lake Inez), have if it’s a fast-moving boat or negative or unknown a kayak, people like to go to impacts on the local economy and reduce fee the island and revenue at the Forest disturbances cause nest Service campgrounds. failure. So a no-wake About 10 percent of the regulation without

Missoula properties toward development. The Poverello Center looks to build a new $5 million facility on West Broadway, while the city last week gave approval to a four-story building at Pattee and Main streets — including a new tavern. Three permits were issued for Silver Park, including $279,000 for a new pavilion. Out on Brooks Street, the old Kmart building is gone, and the Woodbury Group is ready to redevelop the site. That project, estimated at $24.5 million, will include a 42,000-squarefoot Cabela’s Outpost and a 55,000-square-foot Kohl’s Department Store. The firm also plans to renovate the former Montana Homefitters shop and add thee outparcel buildings along Brooks Street. “We’re currently reviewing plans for the new Cabela’s to be constructed on the former Kmart site.” Haynes said. “We expect to

commenters asked for even stronger boat restrictions than the nowake limit. Comments submitted during the original comment period will still be considered and don’t need to be resubmitted, but those wishing to comment on the new alternative – not to limit wake speeds from Aug. 1 through Labor Day – must do so from Thursday, Sept. 5 through 5 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 20. A copy of the proposed alternative may be obtained by mail from

be reviewing plans for the adjacent Kohl’s building later this year. At this point, we have only issued a demolition permit for the former Kmart building.” Other projects considered for development include the Fox Hotel and conference center on Orange and Front streets, though that project could be years off if it comes together. The University of Montana also is exploring East Broadway as a possible site for its $32 million Missoula College. The university is expected to break ground on multiple campus projects this year, including a $9.3 million Gilkey Center for Executive Education and Entrepreneurship. Future work in the city itself is harder to predict, Haynes said. “You never know until a plan is submitted how real any project is,” he said. “As far as potential projects go, there are some encouraging signs.”

Region 2 FWP, 3201 Spurgin Road, Missoula 59804; by phoning 406542-5500; by emailing; or online at under “Public Notices,” beginning Sept. 5. Comments may be made online or may be directed by mail or email to the addresses above. Comments must be received by FWP no later than 5p.m. on Sept. 20, 2013.

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Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013 – B3


| BRIEFS | WEST YELLOWSTONE Smokejumper injured parachuting to fire

BUTTE Hewlett-Packard CEO to attend obs summit

WEST YELLOWSTONE (AP) – A smokejumper remained hospitalized Sunday after sustaining a hip injury parachuting into rugged backcountry on the Montana-Idaho border to battle the Two Top Fire. Fire spokeswoman Marianne Baumberger says the elite smokejumper was injured during the initial attack Friday on the fire that’s burning on the Continental Divide. She says the smokejumper had to be flown out by helicopter and was in stable condition Sunday. She says about 100 firefighters are on the ground battling the fire that’s about six miles from Yellowstone National Park. She says several helicopters and singleengine air tankers are also assigned to the 130-acre blaze that started Friday. She says the fire isn’t threatening any homes and U.S. Highway 20 that leads to the park is open.

BUTTE (AP) – HewlettPackard CEO Meg Whitman will take part in the Montana Economic Development Summit hosted by U.S. Sen. Max Baucus. Whitman will be one of the keynote speakers at the event set for Sept. 16-17 in Butte. Whitman is ranked No. 15 on Forbes 100 Most Powerful Women list. She’s known for turning eBay into an online auction giant. Baucus says those taking part in the summit are eager to tap Whitman’s knowledge to learn how to bring more jobs to Montana. Also taking part in the summit are Facebook’s Sheryl Sandberg, ConocoPhillips Chairman and Chief Executive Officer Ryan Lance, Oracle President and Chief Financial Officer Safra Catz and Boeing Chief Executive Officer Jim McNerney.


Offers made for historic Story Mansion BOZEMAN (AP) – Four offers have been made on a 103-year-old mansion the city hopes to preserve, officials in Bozeman say. The Bozeman Daily Chronicle reports that offers for Story Mansion are from the Bozeman Art Museum, Story Mansion Inn Group, Montana Center for Civics Engagement and Tree of Life Ministries. Officials say the offers range from $400,000 to $2.6 million. “The Bozeman Art Museum’s vision is to become the brightest beacon of arts and arts education, known throughout the American West,” states a letter from the group to the city. “We feel there is no better building to house a community asset like our art institution than the historical and beloved Story Mansion.” Museum officials proposed buying the mansion for $400,000, or having the city gift the mansion to the museum. The Bozeman City Commission in April approved a plan to

terminate a contract with a group that was in default and put the mansion on the open market. The city bought the property 10 years ago for $1.3 million, amid fears it would be torn down, and started operating it as a community center and park. The city completed some renovation work, but more remains. Tree of Life Ministries, run by Matt and Lisa Weaver, offered $2.6 million for the mansion built in 1910 by the family of T. Byron Story. “The nonprofit entity ‘Tree of Life Ministries’ proposes a purchase price of fair market value,” the Weavers wrote. “Our intent is to recognize the original investment made by the people of the city of Bozeman in the 2003 purchase of $1.3 million. In addition, the taxpayers of Bozeman have made restoration investments to the T.B. Story Mansion of approximately $1.3 million, (by estimate). We anticipate, therefore, a purchase price of approximately

$2.6 million.” Montana Center for Civics Engagement is a group of eight residents who want to create the center in the mansion. “We see the need for a center dedicated to catalyzing the efforts of multiple groups working in different parts of the human/natural landscape,” the group’s proposal states. “The center, for instance, might aid the city of Bozeman in supporting a group of citizens to assist in the focus on its current essential water conservation initiative, as does One Montana, currently active in addressing water conservation with rural Montanans.” The group is offering $400,000 that would be paid by the Montana History Foundation, keeping the mansion in public ownership. The Story Mansion Inn group is offering $900,000. The group wants to renovate the property and turn it into an inn.

| DEATH NOTICES | Lola Breckenridge MISSOULA – Lola Breckenridge, 88, of Missoula, died Saturday, Aug. 31. Arrangements are with Garden City Funeral Home.

Henrietta J. Blair MISSOULA – Henrietta J. Blair, 100, of Missoula, died Sunday, Sept. 1. Services will be announced by Garden City Funeral Home.

Emile ‘Bud’ Brie Jr. POLSON – Emile “Bud” Brie Jr., 80, died Saturday, Aug. 31, at his home. Arrangements are with Grogan Funeral Home & Crematory.

Obituary guidelines The Missoulian publishes obituaries of western Montana residents and people with significant ties to the region. Obituaries may be submitted by email to or fax to 523-5294, or placed via funeral homes or in person. For more information, call 523-5240 or 1-800366-7186.

27th annual Peace Party set for Sept. 15 NONPROFIT

By TANDY KHAMENEH of the Missoulian

donations of used furniture, appliances and Community roundup more from individuals and The Jeannette Rankin supporting businesses. Peace Center’s 27th annual You can also purchase a Montana Women’s covered picnic area and Laci Rathbun, Donation Peace Party is Sunday, Outreach is hosting its parking lot on Pattee table of 10 for $200 and Warehouse Co-Owner, Sept. 15 from 4:30 to 8 third 5K Race/Walk for Creek Drive. have your own special says “critical funds are p.m. in Caras Park. Freedom will take place The Missoula Police celebration, with some raised by collecting, This year’s Rockin Saturday, Sept. 14, around Department will also be special treatment. Ticket repairing, cleaning and Peace Ranch theme will the rural Target Range collecting unused or and donation forms are then selling donated items encourage you to dress in expired prescription available at area. The race begins at 9 such as appliances, your western ranch wear a.m. medications as part of Or stop by the Center at furniture and much more, and also be prepared to The cost to register is their Drug Take-Back 519 S. Higgins Ave. all at a fraction of the share a cowboy peace $20 in advance (includes a program at the event. “new” price you would poem sometime during the Super Hero T-shirt) or $25 Please do not bring cancer Friends of the NRA find elsewhere.” They evening. Homestead for race day registration medications, illegal drugs, offer free pickup and are holding an Organics will offer a syringes, liquids or auction/banquet at 6 p.m. beginning at 8 a.m. donation receipts for items gourmet meal with help Activities also include compressed containers Saturday, Sept. 14 at the too. Rathbun says “just in from local growers and prizes for fastest runners, such as inhalers. Detective Montana Community the month of August businesses. Beer and wine music and pancake Dean Chrestenson will be Center in Seeley Lake. alone, with student is available for sale. breakfast for friends and on hand to answer any Proceeds will go returning, we’ve had our There will be a family. All proceeds questions about towards firearems safety, single biggest fundraising traditional live auction of benefit Women in prescription drugs and training and range month ever of $7,000 for international dinners, Recovery. identity theft. improvements. the prevention of child featuring feasts from Race runs regardless of Representatives with For more information Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, weather conditions; information about identity abuse, and we’re pretty and tickets, call Kurt’s excited about that.” India, Montana and more walkers welcome and theft, medical identity Polaris, (406 ) 677-2833 or “This funding goes with special guest encouraged; no dogs theft, Montana SMP, Rick Morvilius, (406) 677directly into services such auctioneers Mayor John allowed unless on leashes. Missoula Senior Center 5600. Engen and Jim Parker. Register at activities and AARP events as respite child care, parenting classes and The silent auction www.teenchallengepnw also will be available, as The ninth annual home visitation services,” boasts a wide selection of .com/montana_womens. well as refreshments and Festival of Peace will take says Parenting Place goods and services from giveaways. For more place from 10 a.m. to 9 Executive Director, Teresa our Missoula friends, You can help feed information, contact p.m. Saturday at the Nygaard. “We have other celebrating community hungry Montanans and Renee Labrie-Shanks at funding sources as well, with a focus on handmade Garden of One Thousand protect yourself from MAS, 728-7682. Buddhas in Arlee. The but this is purely and local items. identity theft at the Feed event begins with a Walk- Montana Shred Event Raffle tickets are $5 College students are unrestricted funding that a-Mile for Peace followed helps us keep the lights on each or 3 for $10, and are Wed., Sept. 11 at Playfair back and Donation by keynote speakers Lama Park. Up to two boxes per Warehouse is in need of and the doors open,” says on sale now at the Tsomo, Namchak Khenpo person will be shredded Nygaard, “we are Jeannette Rankin Peace more donations of and Julie Cajune, and delighted that we can fill Center. appliances and furniture. for free between 10 a.m. music by the Drum in those gaps of service Entertainment will be Donation Warehouse and 1 p.m. when you bring and provide what is provided by Shenanigans. Brothers, Joan Zen, Naked a donation of was born, just over two Soul and Tibetan superstar nonperishable food for needed when families are Call 543-3955 if you’d years ago, from a garage Tsering Lodoe. Vendors, struggling.” like to donate items or sale-craigslist idea that the Missoula Food Bank. Donation Warehouse is volunteer! Tickets are $20 demonstrations and round AARP Montana, Missoula was generated within the located at 1804 North Ave. dancing also are part of per individual, $35 per Missoula Exchange Club. Aging Services and the W. Suite D. Call 240-4042 festivities. Call (406) 726- Montana SMP program couple or $45 per family Today, Donation or visit www.donation for JRPC members and $5 0555 or visit Warehouse picks up, are hosting the event, receives and has for sale, more for non-members. which takes place at the

| PUBLIC RECORDS | Marriages Shawna Ingrid Sieminski and Tyrel Buck Kenneth Folden, Aug. 10 Patricia Noreen Barron and Karl Richard Hallman, Aug. 20 Hannah Rose Zuber and Aaron Michael Metcalf, Aug. 24 Kristina Marie Gunderson and Sean Patrick Harkins, Aug. 17 Miranda Suzanne Filler and Jared David Koh, Aug. 25 Kati Janiece Kuhl and Tyler Scott Barndt, Aug. 22 Megan Maureen Mahoney and Damien Colvin Powledge, Aug. 3 Carla Lorraine Gren and Rudy Mark Federici, Aug. 11 Erin Rheanon-Marie Morin and Duane Raymond Johnson, July 27 Sherie Yvonne Dalton and Shane Reece Arneson, Aug. 24 Brittney Nicole Brown and Tyler Thomas Stoverud, Aug. 24 Kelsey Rae Shilling and Cody Daniel Johnson, Aug. 17 Chelsea Rose Smith and Keitel Percy Chirinos, Aug. 17 Melinda Rae Gyles and Casey James Marble, Aug. 3 Kara Corrine Barnett and Dustin Allen Freeborn, Aug. 9 Sophia Ilene Fortney and Brandon John Dalton, Aug. 10

Kristin Elizabeth Joyner and Alan Adair Fox, Aug. 10 Heather Ann Thomas and Benjamin Andrew Ritner, Aug. 24 Jessica Lynn Hals and Jake Avery Sol, Aug. 17 Kayla Rose Buchholtz and Robert Charles Geiser, Aug. 24 Jennifer Rae Lemieux and Sean Evan Roberts, Aug. 24 Valerie Kay Jenkins and David Hans Jorgensen, Aug. 17 Kimberly Sue Gregoire and Colin James Wallack, Aug. 24 Amber Gail Birdwell and Timothy Michael Hallesy, Aug. 23 Erin Odessa Mahar and Jason Christian Miller, Aug. 24 Karolyn Sue Finley and Raymond Noel Gallaher, Aug. 19 Kendra Janet Reed and Joshua Allen Meyer, Aug. 23 Katlin Nicole Hanan and Justin Michael Marks, Aug. 24 Amber Lee Callahgan and Robert James Cassidy, Aug. 24 Debra Irene Rathbun and Michael Curtis Johnson, Aug. 23 Stephanie Smith and Floyd Clark Florek, Aug. 23 Mary Grace Peak and Donald Lee Kibler, Aug. 26 Megan Lynn Pinkerton and Erik Michael Johnson, Aug. 27

Divorces Kristel Clara Palma and Bairon Jael Palma Diaz Elizabeth B. Conley and Jeffrey W. Conley Amanda Muchmore Mejia and Oscar Mejia Janette S. Lainsbury and James E. Lainsbury Sierra Casselman and John Casselman Mathew Lavoie and Chiana Lavoie Gretchen Karine Johnson and Scott Arthur Johnson

DUI convictions Municipal Court Marlin D. Beck, 55, of Missoula Jennifer B. Brewer, 32, of Missoula, per se Michael Frank Cerasani, 30, of Missoula Randall J. Colbert, 46, of Missoula, per se Michael T. Dunlap, 41, of East Helena Susan Arlene Hayworth, 54, of

Butte Lindsey D. Jacobson, 21, of Hamilton Brian James Legreid, 36, of Missoula, per se Regina D. Maher, 49, of Missoula Amber Lynn Matlock, 23, of Missoula, per se Kristin Anne McHatton, 32, of Lolo, per se Jeremy C. Overton, 34, of Missoula Eric Ray Richter, 24, of Misoula, per se Michael James Williamson, 28, of Missoula, aggravated DUI Justice Court Kaye Alyssa Harberd, 35, of Missoula, per se Scott A. Lamb, 54, of Missoula Ryan Christopher McConnell, 29, of Missoula Danielle Sloan, 41, of Polson Elizabeth Rebecca Weber, 33,

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| CALENDAR | Closures ALL MISSOULA CITY AND COUNTY offices closed.

Public events MISSOULA PUBLIC LIBRARY, 301 E. Main St., 721-2665: Scrabble, 6 p.m.

Organizations MISSOULA SENIOR CITIZENS CENTER, 705 S. Higgins Ave., 543-7154, center closed. HAMILTON SENIOR CENTER, 820 N. Fourth St., Hamilton, 363-5181: NO lunch, 11:45 a.m.; cloggers, 1:30 p.m.; bingo, 7 p.m. ARLEE SENIOR CITIZENS meal, noon, 34532 Weissinger, Arlee. Call 544-9651. MOOSE LODGE, 1200 Kemp St., hours are 2-9 p.m. Monday through Friday; call 541-6556 or email buy a drink, play pool for free. BRIDGE CLUB MISSOULA, 6:15 p.m., Welcome Club, 3108 Clark St. Regular weekly games for novices. RSVP appreciated, montanabridge DUPLICATE BRIDGE, 1 p.m., Welcoma Club, 3108 S. Clark St. Beginner and intermediate lessons and games, 6:15 p.m. Visit

Births Jori and Matthew Quinlan, Missoula, girl, Aug. 30 Emily and Joey Vigue, Stevensville, boy, Aug. 30 Noel and Tim Nesmith, Bonner, girl, Aug. 31 Kyla and James Knapp, Arlee, boy, Aug. 31 Kyla and Dave Dowdy, Stevensville, girl, Aug. 31 Tiffany and Adam Manthic, Missoula, twin boys, Aug. 31



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Opinion B4

YOU SAID IT ONLINE Seems to me we’ve forgotten how much work and foresight it took to create these lush valleys. – Michael Gale, Ronan

MONDAY, September 2, 2013

NEWSROOM 523-5240


Fight for a decent living is never ending By AL EKBLAD


n July, almost 250 workers from eight states gathered in Butte to attend a labor school. They came to learn, and to teach, how to lift the voices of working people and rebuild the middle class. They walked in the footsteps of workers more than 100 years ago who migrated to Butte to work in the mines with the hope of a better life. Those miners ended up fighting the Copper Kings (mine owners) for the basic right to human dignity. Today’s workers – young, old, native, immigrant, blue-collar and professional – gathered to stand on the shoulders of their predecessors and continue the fight for a decent living. In the early 1900s, workers fought for fairness by holding public protests and work stoppages. The union contract was the solution to this strife through the creation of a written commitment that workers and owners would talk – and listen – to one another across the

negotiating table and come to good faith solutions. We are re-living history. The American working class has returned to its roots. The summer of 2013 saw the largest working class protests in U.S. history. In the absence of effective “rules of engagement” that ensure workers have the freedom to be heard, work stoppages have again become the only leverage workers have to achieve justice. All over the U.S., including in Missoula, workers from McDonald’s, Burger King, KFC and Taco Bell are protesting low wages. Car wash workers along both coasts walked off the job over low wages too. Walmart workers walked off en masse in 100 U.S. cities with 30,000 community supporters alongside. Workers have also been locked out of their jobs by employers making huge profits that want to pay less. In North Dakota and Minnesota, 1,300 of our neighbors were locked out at American Crystal Sugar for over a year. Longshoremen on the West Coast – the people who

LABOR DAY PICNIC The Missoula Area Central Labor Council will hold its annual Labor Day Picnic – with free food, drink and live union music – at the Bonner Park Bandshell from 1-5 p.m. on Monday, Sept. 2. For more information call 214-6591 or email

load cargo ships – have been locked out since February by foreign corporations. The “Corporate Kings” have replaced the Copper Kings. Their names are different, but they’re driven by the same greed. Their appetite for wealth has no boundaries and they abide by no rules. They simply buy the political and judicial systems to assure the laws that once protected workers are weak or unenforceable. They use their wealth to make laws that expand their power, like the ruling in

2010 that declared “corporations are people” which allows corporate money to pour into public elections, and the overturn of Montana’s Corrupt Corporate Practices Act of 1912. This law was passed by voters in response to the attempt by one of the Copper Kings to literally purchase the votes needed to be a senator. With no limits and unlimited resources, corporate kings get politicians elected that pledge to do their bidding. All of the good laws we have, are really only as strong as the next “bat crap crazy” legislature or the next run-away Congress. Workers must remain vigilant. This year, the AFL-CIO is opening up membership to all workers and community groups. If we are going to change the world, we need to have a big army and a lot of ideas. It is a historic new path for organized labor and I’m very excited about it. No worker will ever have to go without help again just because they don’t have a union contract

on the job. You see, we believe your family should have a decent chance. If you believe that too, unions have been your ally for generations and we will continue to be for many more. Just like the old mining families of Butte who ended up renting space in boarding houses instead of buying homes and sent their kids to work instead of school, many workers today are facing the same choices. Eventually the injustices become too great, workers gather together, form unions, and start the work of balancing the scales of wealth and power. We all deserve respect, a reasonable standard of living, a quality education, job safety, and the right to retire rather than work until our dying breath. Together, bound in solidarity for a common cause, we can make the dream of a better life a reality.

Al Ekblad is executive secretary of the Montana State AFL-CIO.

Pay slump Our economy won’t improve until wages come up Philadelphia Inquirer

income during that period grew only 5 percent. o you feel like you’re The New York Times working harder than ever, interviewed a cashier at a KFC in but your pay isn’t keeping Manhattan who, after eight up? That’s probably because you years on the job, earns only $7.75 are – and it’s not. an hour. She hasn’t had a raise A new study by the Economic since 2007. Of course, that’s Policy Institute shows that better than being among the while the productivity of the millions who faced wage cuts or average American worker layoffs. increased nearly 75 percent A Wall Street Journal analysis between 1979 and 2012, his real cited three reasons for wages’


stagnation beyond the recession: n Economic growth, at less than 2 percent for three straight quarters, is too low. Before the recession, it averaged 3.5 percent. n Businesses are managing payrolls differently. Many firms that laid off workers rather than cut wages during the recession are coping now by cutting wages. n Globalization continues to put pressure on wages. The Boston Consulting Group

predicts that by 2015, some industries will see only a 10 percent difference between wages in the United States and in China. Long periods of wage stagnation, even as many in corporate America are recording record profits, are a recipe for trouble. A number of economists are suggesting ways to address America’s slumping wages. Among other things, former

Labor Secretary Robert Reich suggests eliminating payroll taxes on the first $15,000 in income and requiring companies to spend more of their earnings on upgrading workers’ skills. Perhaps more than anything, perspectives must change. Wage increases must be seen as investments. Well-paid consumers make the purchases needed to keep the U.S. economy humming.

Like Yogi said, war with Syria is ‘déjà vu all over again’


ate last week the British Parliament rejected the push by the United Kingdom’s war-mongering prime minister to once again militarily intervene in the Middle East. To many, it came as a surprise since the United Kingdom has been a primary partner of the U.S. in the disastrous military excursions into Iraq, Afghanistan, Libya, and a host of other sovereign nations under the phony rubric of George Bush’s GEORGE OCHENSKI “War on Terror.” President Barack Obama now finds himself faced with the prospect of unilateral military action against Syria, which begs the question: What will our Congress do to fulfill its function of checks and balances when the Executive decides to bomb other nations? The situation, as Yogi Berra once quipped, “is like déjà vu all over again.” Remember when

Bush, Cheney, and their cohort of congressional and media supporters assured the American people that Iraq had weapons of mass destruction that would be unleashed on the world if the U.S. didn’t invade the country? Remember the phony satellite pictures of what we were told were “mobile germ labs”? Or how about the “Nigerian yellow cake” our politicians said were intended to produce nuclear weapons or “dirty bombs” in New York’s subways? It all turned out to be total lies to justify going to war. That rush to more than a decade-long disaster of senseless slaughter is eerily reflected in Barack Obama’s current stance on Syria. Back then the United Nations, having done its own investigations, rejected the notion that Iraq had weapons of mass destruction. Today, the United Nations is once again trying to hold back America’s snarling dogs of war as U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon begs for more time both to analyze information on the suspected use of chemical weapons and to seek diplomatic

solutions. But once again, the U.S., which uses the U.N. when it’s convenient and ignores it when it’s not, is rushing to bomb another sovereign nation. Already Obama has directed warships with cruise missiles into position off Syria’s coast, ready to unleash Hell at a moment’s notice. And once again, should they do so, we will be told collateral damage, aka slaughter of helpless civilians, will be unfortunate but unavoidable. Thankfully, some in Congress are aware of the fact that the American people are more than war weary – we are tired of paying billions a day for the sole purpose of waging war around the globe. We are sickened at the results. And we are drained by being thrust into the role of overseer of global conflict. Moreover, this war, like the ones in Iraq and Afghanistan, has no foreseeable end, no “victory” to be won, no sense of who is or isn’t on what side, or how they will or won’t affect our future. Indeed, the so-called Syrian

Rebel Army is increasingly composed of fighters with links to al-Qaida, allegiances to harsh Islamist social and religious protocol, and antithetical to whatever interests the U.S. claims to have in the region. Just last week an American photographer was released by the same rebels after having been robbed, imprisoned and tortured by groups who asked him “do you remember Guantanamo” after beating him senseless. And these are the guys Obama thinks we need to help with military intervention. The silence from Montana’s congressional delegation is deafening. These are people elected because they promised they would “lead.” Democrat Sen. Max Baucus is one of the Senate’s most senior members and the powerful chair of the Finance Committee. But far from voicing an opinion on Syrian intervention – or even asking Montanans what they think – Baucus is mute once again, apparently content to stand idly by as yet another runaway president starts yet another unjustified war. Or how about Democrat Sen.

Jon Tester? Many will recall that Tester campaigned against the wars of George W. Bush in his first run for the Senate. Now in his second term, Tester seems to have lost the courage to stand up for peace and diplomacy instead of senseless slaughter. Silence, however, is not leadership. And then there’s Republican Rep. Steve Daines, Montana’s lone member of the U.S. House of Representatives. Many of Daines’ fellow Republicans are voicing concerns over striking Syria. But so far Daines, like his Democrat counterparts, remains tongue-tied on the sidelines. Now’s the time for Montanans to tell our congressional delegation “no war with Syria.” They say “if the people lead, the politicians will follow.” We can only hope that if “we, the people,” lead the path to peace and sanity our politicians will follow.

George Ochenski writes a weekly column for the Missoulian’s Monday Opinion page. He can be reached at

Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013 – B5



Keep food on the table, protect SNAP in Farm Bill By LORIANNE BURHOP


hough the economy is slowly improving, we have a long road ahead of us as our nation works to rebuild. The unemployment rate has fallen considerably from its peak in 2009, yet this improvement does not reflect the number of Americans struggling with underemployment. While mid-wage occupations constituted 60 percent of recession losses, they account for only 22 percent of recovery growth. By contrast, low-wage occupations represented 21 percent of recession job losses, but have made up 58 percent of recovery growth. In addition, the official unemployment rate does not include the large number of people who want a job – and in many cases would likely have found one in a stronger labor market – but with jobs so hard to find have not looked enough

recently to count as officially unemployed. There is no question that jobs are the best solution to hunger. However, until jobs and opportunity are restored, one thing we can all agree on is that we need to ensure low-income families can put food on the table when they fall on hard times. The Farm Bill provides an opportunity to do just that. The Farm Bill includes funding for the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program , our nation’s largest public nutrition program. Congress is currently working to reauthorize the Farm Bill, which also includes numerous farm and agricultural policies. The House recently passed a “farm only” version of the bill that did not include the nutrition title (the portion of the bill that includes SNAP). They are expected to take up a

“nutrition only” bill following the August recess. Proposals for this nutrition bill are extremely concerning. The House bill is expected to contain up to $40 billion in cuts to SNAP, a level of cuts that would be devastating to low income families across Montana. The Senate’s version of the Farm Bill included $4 billion in cuts to SNAP, a level that would result in 1.6 billion lost meals over 10 years. If the Senate Farm Bill were enacted, about 400,000 needy households would see their benefits go down by an average $90 per month. The House Farm Bill would decrease benefits by about $90 per month for 850,000 households and cause 2 million individuals to lose SNAP entirely. Even if Congress makes no changes to SNAP, benefits will decline for all participants on Nov. 1 when the

ARRA benefit boost expires, falling by about $25/month for a family of three. A recent report by the Institute of Medicine found that even current benefit levels are inadequate to maintain a healthy diet. Further cuts will only worsen health and hunger for millions of Americans. Cutting SNAP benefits will delay our economic recovery and lead to long-term costs far greater than any immediate savings. SNAP has proven to be an effective economic stimulus creating approximately $9 in local economic activity for every $5 worth of benefits. In addition, SNAP supports seniors, children and working families. Nearly 60 percent of SNAP households with a non-disabled, nonelderly member are employed and nearly 90 percent of these households were employed during the previous or following year. Until we address the issue of underemployment and the

rising costs of health care, housing and other necessities, families will continue to depend on SNAP to get the nutrition they need to stay healthy. Investing in hunger relief is a cost-effective use of taxpayer dollars and an investment in our nation’s future. Hunger increases health care costs, lowers worker productivity, harms children’s development and diminishes their educational performance – these are costs that we cannot afford. Please ask Representative Steve Daines, R-Mont., to support the thousands of Montana families struggling with hunger during upcoming Farm Bill negotiations by voting against harmful cuts to SNAP.

Lorianne Burhop is the public policy manager at the Montana Food Bank Network (

Letters MISSOULA POST OFFICE There is only one John Swanson John Swanson is a guy who rises at 4:30 a.m. so he can walk his dog and bring in newspapers for a number of his elderly neighbors. He is a guy who is first to arrive and last to leave whenever work is involved. Birthdays, graduations, potlucks, etc. John’s entire life has been one of giving, serving, helping and doing and this has carried over into his many years of service at the Post Office in Missoula. All of us who have known him for any length of time will give witness to his overthe-top work ethic, and kindness to his customers. He has gone to visit with many of them on his days off over the years, and has even fixed numerous broken mailboxes as well for his elderly and disabled customers, on his days off. Unbelievable, unheard of: John Swanson. Unfortunately, hundreds of such people who have been the recipients of John’s unparalleled efforts, will come to grips with the fact that their next delivery person will be “no John Swanson.” Thanks, John. You are truly a man of great stature in my book. Mike Ramsey, Missoula

LOLO WILDFIRES Downed trees helped create fire

ON A POSITIVE NOTE School-supply drive a success

n Comments: Keep the conversation going. To comment on any of these letters, go to mailbag.

TAX REFORM Take children into account

Sen. Max Baucus’, D-Mont., tax reform advisory panel reminds us why citizen Re: Fire on Highway 12, Lolo. engagement is so critical for good public For many years we would drive over policy. Your Aug. 23 story (“Montana panel Lolo Pass to visit friends in Hamilton. offers Baucus tax reform ideas”) was the During these years there were many trees first we’ve seen nationwide to mention that were lying on the ground and each children alongside businesses and other year I would tell our friends, why can’t constituencies with high stakes in the they get rid of the deadfall, which would federal tax reform debate. give people jobs. Together, just three federal tax I then heard that the Friends of the provisions – the dependent exemption, the Bitterroot would say no. What right do Earned Income Tax Credit, and the Child they have to say no? I do not believe they Tax Credit – account for the biggest federal are friends of the Bitterroot. investment in America’s children. By Right now, all those dead trees down helping parents meet kids’ basic needs, have created the terrible fire. I feel these people are responsible for part of that fire. they lift millions of children out of poverty every year. We can’t waste the opportunity Shame on them. tax reform provides to strengthen these However, I understand the Forest protections and build even more effective Service should have done their job and defenses against child poverty. taken care of trees that were down years We applaud Baucus for engaging local ago. Joyce M. Vogel, residents and thank the advisory panel Hamilton members who prioritized children. With their leadership, we can build a tax code that invests in kids and make real gains on AFFORDABLE CARE ACT child poverty. Be cheaper with no middlemen Bruce Lesley, President, Middlemen. They’re the bane of our First Focus Campaign for Children, existence. Washington, D.C. Take the Realtor; he (or she) doesn’t add a bit of value to your house but they add 4 percent to 6 percent to the cost. Take the used car salesman; he (or she) might wash WATER COMPACT the car and do some minor repair, but for Agreement is the best compromise the most part take a commission for First of all, I am not a millionaire, I don’t closing the deal. Take the lawyer; he (or receive a check from Monsanto,and I’m not she) charges a couple hundred bucks an hour to interpret the laws by which we are a follower of George Soros. I (and the bank) own 160 acres of fee land I use for pasture, I governed. Take the bartender; he (or she) might wash the ashtray and the drink glass am a member of the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes, and my wife and I when they serve your martini. It’d be so both have jobs outside of the home. much cheaper if we could just go directly I have read the water compact and to the provider with no middle(person) in though I don’t agree with all aspects of it, I between. still believe it is the best compromise. Now take the Affordable Care Act. If the Republican opponents of the act could Others, as you are aware of, have differing opinions. I don’t see where a differing just get the Goliath – the insurance industry – out of the waiting room, they’d opinion should lead to vilifying another person. I have lived here all my life and put the “affordable” back in the act. Don Larson, know most of he people, who like me, Seeley Lake agreed to the (Aug. 11) letter to the editor

that Alan Mikkelsen wrote. It is our opinion, nothing more, nothing less. David Morigeau, Ronan

U.S. SOCIETY Different sets of rules How is it that our society feeds off of special interest groups within the collective? We are currently some 310 million strong, although that seems a nebulous figure. What is it about our social structure that prompts us to create different rules for minority clots of individuals who cannot seem to keep up with the herd? I don’t believe that was the original premise when we declared independence from outside control. I believe lady justice wears the blindfold to best represent an idea of treating everyone reasonably equal. Oh, maybe that’s it, we redefined “reasonable.” As in “Animal Farm:” Some animals are more equal than others, therefore the need for a priority status – a different set of rules for these minuscule clots of humanity; they are special. Why is it that the rest of society is now required to slow down or stop when others can’t, or won’t, keep up or catch up (or even pass the herd). Isn’t that an imposed handicap on the herd? Punishment for individual abilities that set us apart, allowing us to move forward as a collective, seems ludicrous to me. Historically, that has never worked out so well in any society – so why are we reproving a known theorem? Why do we persist on continually proving that those who can’t, don’t; those who won’t, don’t? Maybe it’s time for those who do, to move on, unfettered by those who can’t, won’t or don’t. Maybe it’s time to put the blindfold back on lady justice and reinvent the concept of reasonable equality. It does still exist; it’s just been buried, along with the dead skunk, under that 6 feet of bull evacuation I spoke of sometime back. Reality is that the truth, once learned, cannot be unlearned. Listen to some reason for a change. Michael Gale, Ronan

Thanks to the generosity of Gateway Community Credit Union, the Missoulian, Student Assistance Foundation, ALPS Corporation, Beach Transportation, and dozens of local businesses and organizations, individual donors and volunteers, we were able to “supply our students.” This year’s Supply our Students school-supply drive was a great success. Last week, nine local nonprofits funded by United Way of Missoula County serving kids in need distributed 490 backpacks filled with school supplies. The backpacks included everything from crayons to scientific calculators and flash drives, helping to ensure that elementary, middle and high-school students start school ready to learn. Without the right tools, our most vulnerable students would struggle to keep up, and some would even give up. Once again, Missoula has demonstrated its extraordinary commitment to young people. We extend our heartfelt thanks to all who supplied our students. Susan Hay Patrick, Chief executive officer, United Way of Missoula County, Missoula

week ago. For a nonprofit organization, this can be devastating and include: decreased feeling of workplace safety, loss of confidential data, replacing stolen or damaged equipment, decreased programming activities during the cleanup and more. These are in addition to the organization having to work twice as hard to raise funds to compensate for insurance deductibles, staff work hours and replace stolen funds and equipment. The break-in happened just prior to our annual Hospice Honors event. This event is just one of two annual events and helps to raise the funding necessary to carry out quarterly granting programs. HCF chose not to cancel the event as it raises funds which are imperative to the hospice and palliative care providers to whom HCF grants money each quarter. Hospice Honors will take place as scheduled on Sept. 6 at the MCT Center for the Performing Arts beginning at 6 p.m. with a VIP pre-party. HCF is aware that there are many generous community members in Missoula and HCF asks that anyone who can, help us celebrate the work that our local providers do on a daily basis and attend this event. If interested, visit or call (406) 541-2255 to learn more about Hospice Honors. VIP tickets are $60 each and general admission tickets are only $30 each. If you cannot attend, please consider making a donation to HCF to help us carry out our events and ongoing programs. HCF is dedicated to continuing to achieve its mission of funding compassionate care activities, increasing awareness of hospice options and working to establish a hospice house in Missoula. We appreciate all the support we have received and look forward to continuing to provide for Missoula and the surrounding HOSPICE CARE FOUNDATION community! Kevi L. Berger, Appreciate support from community Chief executive officer, Hospice Care Foundation, The Hospice Care Foundation office was Missoula broken into and robbed just a little over a

Editorial policy: The Missoulian strives to present ideas from a diverse array of writers. Missoulian editorials express the views of the newspaper’s editorial board. Signed commentary, columns, letters and editorial cartoons represent the independent views of the authors. Letters policy: The Missoulian welcomes and encourages letters to the editor on topics of general interest. Letters should be no more than 300 words. The Missoulian reserves the right to reject or edit letters for content and length. The Missoulian prints as many letters as possible, but cannot print them all due to space considerations. More letters are available online at Submission of letters and other commentary constitutes permission to publish in print and online editions of the Missoulian. Letters must contain the writer’s name, address and telephone number (phone numbers are for verification, not publication). Mail letters to: Missoulian Letters, P.O. Box 8029, Missoula, MT 59807-8029. Fax: (406) 523-5294. Email:

B6 – Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013



FWP wants more study on Teacher begins sentence possible effects from tunnel for rape of 14-year-old Associated Press

of the White Sulphur Springs area. GREAT FALLS – The Tintina wants to dig a Montana Department of mile-long tunnel and Fish, Wildlife and Parks has collect a 10,000-ton ore asked state environmental sample for metallurgical regulators to further study testing. the effects that copper The company has said if exploration would have on the area shows promise it two key waterways before might seek to develop a granting a Canadian $210 million mine. company permission to dig Environmental and a mile-long tunnel. angling groups have asked The comment from DEQ to further study the FWP was among more than proposed exploration, while 4,400 responses the the White Sulphur Springs Department of City Council said it Environmental Quality supported the mine and its received after issuing a draft potential to improve the tax environmental assessment base. that gave preliminary FWP Director Jeff approval to the central Hagener asked that any Montana exploration permit require the project proposed by Tintina exploration to reduce and Alaska Exploration. mitigate impacts to fish, The Black Butte Copper wildlife and recreational Project is near Sheep Creek, resources. a tributary to the Smith DEQ had removed the categories of surface water River about 17 miles north

and fishery resources from further study in the environmental analysis after concluding there would be no significant impact to Sheep Creek from dewatering. However, Hagener said, surface and groundwater are the same thing in that area. “Potential negative impacts to groundwater quantity and quality would be ultimately expressed in surface water, necessitating the further study and mitigation of impacts to surface water and related resources,” FWP wrote. The agency noted that Sheep Creek is a key spawning area for Smith River trout. It also argued that water in Sheep Creek is vital for maintaining the quality recreation experience of floating the Smith River.

By GREG TUTTLE Billings Gazette

for the state Department of Corrections. The screening center Stacey Dean Rambold, has capacity for about 180 whose 30-day sentence inmates, who spend earlier this week for the between 30 and 60 days rape of a 14-year-old there before moving to the Billings girl who later main prison. committed suicide sparked Beck said Rambold’s outrage, is serving his sentence, even though it is sentence at the state for only 30 days, specified prison in Deer Lodge. he be placed at the state’s Officials said Friday main prison. that Rambold, 54, was Rambold was sentenced picked up at the Monday by Yellowstone Yellowstone County jail by County District Judge G. a state prison vehicle Todd Baugh, who ordered Thursday morning and the former Senior High was driven to Montana teacher to serve 15 years at State Prison. the state prison, with all Rambold has been but 31 days suspended, for placed in the Martz sexual intercourse without Diagnostic Intake Unit, a consent. prison facility where new Rambold received credit inmates are screened for one day previously before being placed in a served. prison housing unit, said The rape occurred in Judy Beck, a spokeswoman 2007, when Rambold was

teaching at Senior High, where Moralez was a freshman. Prosecutors said Rambold used his position to groom a vulnerable teen into a sexual relationship. Moralez committed suicide in February 2010, shortly before her 17th birthday. The sentence imposed Monday by Baugh, and statement he made at the hearing, have drawn international attention and criticism. Baugh said at the hearing that the victim, Cherice Moralez, was older than her chronological age and had some control of the sexual relationship with her teacher. A protest rally Thursday drew about 400 people to downtown Billings, where participants asked for Baugh’s resignation.

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Eyes in the sky

Ray Brown of Helena speaks inside the Strawberry Butte Lookout near Montana City in August. Brown spent the summer of 2011 manning the lookout. KRISTIN INBODY/Great Falls Tribune

Though there are fewer fire lookouts in Montana, volunteers gladly continue serving important role By ERIN MADISON Great Falls Tribune


ELENA – Ray Brown knows each of the 80 steps that wind in a corkscrew up the 60-foot tower of the Strawberry Butte Lookout. In 2011, he manned the tower full time. “This was my home,” Brown said. “I love it up here.” While working as the fire lookout at Strawberry Butte, Brown lived in the 20-foot-by-12foot one-room cabin that sits at the base of the lookout tower. The cabin contains a bunk bed, a few shelves, a fridge and a twoburner stove. Everything runs on propane. “This is literally living, dining and sleeping,” Brown said. Brown’s commute every morning involved climbing the 80 steps that lead up the tower to the 8-foot-by-8-foot lookout at the top. The lookout, on all four sides, is covered in windows, divided into small square panes. Inside, a vintage fire finder takes up most of the small space. Although it dates back to the early 1940s, the fire finder is still used to pinpoint the location of a blaze. “This is the heart of a lookout,” Brown said. “It’s a really exact way to find fires.” The fire finder is round, about 14 inches in diameter. The 360 degrees of a compass are marked around its circular base with a map sitting on top. Cross hairs made of horse hair and a slit to look through stick up from the device. Surrounding the fire finder, which sits on a post in the center of the lookout, is enough space to move around. A folding chair and step stool lean against a wall. Beyond that, there is room for little else. With Brown’s arms outstretched, he can nearly touch two walls of the lookout. Despite the cramped space, Brown would spend anywhere from eight to 12 hours a day in the lookout, sometimes less or more depending on fire conditions, scanning the hillsides for smoke. The top of Strawberry Butte sits at 6,100 feet above sea level and See LOOKOUTS, Page C2

KRISTIN INBODY/Great Falls Tribune

The Strawberry Butte Lookout near Montana City, which was built in 1941. It is not staffed this summer, but some years, depending on the fire danger and budgets, a full-time lookout lives and works at the tower.

Flathead man invents safety latch to keep football helmets secured By RYAN MURRAY Daily Inter Lake

The response has been overwhelming. I haven’t had one school say they didn’t want this.


ALISPELL – Jim Wegener was changing a light bulb in his exwife’s house in Seattle when the light came on – literally and figuratively. By fitting the two-pronged bulb above his head, he noticed that it latched in and couldn’t be rattled loose. His jaw dropped and the idea for a new invention raced through his head. Two years later, he has developed a safety latch for football helmets, preventing them from popping off during play. The new device got its first testing in August. “The big problem in football today is concussions and brain injuries,” he said. “There isn’t a hospital in the country that isn’t concerned about it. Kalispell Regional Medical Center is certainly one of them.” A registered nurse at Rocky Mountain Heart and Lung in Kalispell, Wegener, 68, spent 20 years earlier in his medical career at Harborview Medical Center in Seattle, where he saw a number of a severe injuries from football.

– Jim Wegener, on his safety latch for football helmets

PATRICK COTE/Daily Inter Lake

Jim Wegener poses with his new design for football helmet chinstraps at his home near Creston on Aug. 6. Wegener has developed a safety latch for football helmets, preventing them from popping off during play. The new device got its first testing in August. Wegener also is an ardent football fan, and he’s seen helmets pop off players time and time again. He knew his idea

was long overdue. The Wegener Latch is a shockingly simple idea, and Wegener has a patent

pending on it. It works by sliding a button into a large opening, then down along a narrower trench where it can’t be yanked out like the button snaps on football helmets used today. The tension from the player’s chinstrap keeps it locked, and it can’t be removed unless the player pulls down on his face mask and then maneuvers the button out. Essentially, it’s like a door chain. “The patent attorney I talked to said this was the ripe apple at the bottom of the tree no one had picked,” Wegener said. “The patent, prototype and first 1,000 latches pretty much cost me my See HELMETS, Page C2

C2 – Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013

HOMETOWNS WE CARE Helping people in need

Couple taking care of grandchild need help with storage, place to live By TANDY KHAMENEH of the Missoulian

work. Any help with a place to store their belongings, or money to Grandparents have custody of their grandchild pay for a storage unit until and they have been evicted they find a new place to live, would be incredibly from their home. They helpful to them. Please need a storage unit to put contact Eden Roberts at their belongings in while they can find another place 329-1575 or 529-4284. to live and recently had to Valor House, a spend all of their money on transitional housing a new catalytic convertor program for homeless for their vehicle in order Veterans, is currently in for both of them to get to

need of two dressers, a nightstand, a tall bookcase, a set of table and chairs, a TV table or stand, a kitchen clock and a garbage can. All items are to aid a number of Veterans preparing to move into independent housing. Any items can be dropped off at 2820 Great Northern Loop, during normal business hours. If items need to be

picked up, or if there are any questions please contact staff at 829-3928. A disabled grandmother needs financial assistance in keeping housing for grandchildren. If an individual or a group feels like they can provide assistance, please call Sarah at Stepping Stones, 532-9741.

A disabled veteran from Three Rivers Mental Health Center is in need of several items, including Walmart or Costco gift cards and four auto-reverse window fans. He is also looking for a couple of metal water troughs to use for raised garden beds and a 100-foot garden hose with sprayer. If you can help, call Erica at Three

Rivers, 531-3771. A family of four is looking for help to clean their yard to move into a new home. The family has two children with mental health concerns, so cleaning up the yard is a priority due to safety concerns. If you can help, please call Jessica Cole at AWARE, 543-2202 Ext. 306.



much of his time hiking through the hills he surveys from the tower. Continued “You have to know the from the top of the tower, a country you’re looking at, and you have to know it person can see the intimately,” he said. surrounding landscape Knowing the land helps stretching 70 to 80 miles a lookout give an accurate on a clear day. “When I come up here, description of where a fire is located. In the old days, my job really is just to lookouts learned the land look,” Brown said. “I’ve by walking 12 miles from spent nights up here the lookout and back on knowing in the morning I the four points of a want to get up really early compass. Lookouts also and start looking right used to be responsible for away.” fighting fires. After Sometimes he just scans spotting a blaze, they the landscape; sometimes would hike to it and battle he spends a set amount of the fire until a fire crew got time looking through each there, which sometimes of the lookout’s panes of could take days. glass. If he does spot a blaze, he uses the fire Fire lookouts have finder to determine its been a part of Forest coordinates and in which Service history since the section it’s located, and agency was formed in 1905. then which quadrant of Initially, lookouts climbed that section and then calls trees or rocks to keep an dispatch with a smoke eye out for fires. report. “They’d spend nights “I can get down to there, they’d spend weeks within a meter of where a there, they’d spend fire is,” Brown said. summers there,” Brown Some lookouts can said. describe the location Over time, the Forest within inches. Brown once Service decided to create called in a fire that was more permanent lookouts about 32 miles away. and built towers and A cloud of smoke is cabins. fairly easy to spot. In the “The lookouts have morning ground fog, or in always been part of the fire lookout lingo “water dogs,” world,” he said. can be confused with During the Cold War, smoke. lookouts were tasked with “A lot of new lookouts looking for Soviet aircraft, will get people dispatched in addition to looking for to water dogs,” Brown said. fires. When not looking for However, with smoke, Brown spends advancing technology,

Helmets Continued

life savings.” But Wegener is all in. The latches are made from finely honed airplane aluminum and manufactured by a company in Polson. “It won’t break. You simply cannot break it,” he said. “The guys in Polson are super into it, they have designed the website and all that.” The website,, has videos explaining how the invention works, testimonials from players and coaches, and pictures of helmets from schools that have embraced Wegener’s invention. Schools nationwide are lining up for the new device, which began field testing earlier this month. The first school Wegener

visited – his alma mater Kansas State University – ordered 25 to test on the field. So did Oklahoma and Oklahoma State. And Tulsa. And Texas, Colorado, Nebraska, Montana and Montana State.

It takes a special person to do it. You have to be really comfortable with yourself and you have to be comfortable being alone and not lonely.

lookouts. Brown now works as the office manager for the Helena National Forest and trains fire lookouts, but he would be happy to give up his – Ray Brown, Helena, fire lookout volunteer office job and go back to work in a remote tower. many left on the forest,” lookouts are used less and “It’s just really she said. “They’re using less frequently. wonderful to be a part of lookouts less and less.” There are three that history,” Brown said. Volunteers currently are “I’m ready to quit my job lookouts on the Helena National Forest that could working to preserve the and go right back to it.” Granite Butte Lookout, be staffed – the Brown got his start in Strawberry Butte Lookout, near Lincoln, so it can be the Forest Service as a available to rent through located south of Helena wild-lands fire fighter in outside Montana City; the the Forest Service’s the 1970s. One year he recreation rental program. decided he wanted to see Stonewall Mountain Lookout, near Lincoln; and what it was like to work as In the early days of the Hogback Mountain a fire lookout instead. Lookout near York. None is lookout towers, it was “I fell in love with it,” he Forest Service policy to staffed this summer, said said. have fires out by 10 a.m. Kathy Bushnell, Brown’s first stint as a the day after they started, lookout was in 1984 at the spokeswoman for the Brown explained, so it was Silver King Mountain Helena National Forest. important to have people Lookouts are staffed Lookout on the edge of the looking for fires. As fire based on budgets and fire Scapegoat Wilderness. ecology became better danger. Backcountry Unlike the Strawberry understood, fires were lookouts generally get a Butte Lookout, which is higher priority for staffing allowed to burn longer. accessible by road, Technology also has than the front country reaching the Silver King lessened the need for lookouts located on the Lookout requires a sevenmanned lookouts. Helena National Forest. mile hike. “Then helicopters came At one time there were Brown frequently gets along, airplanes came more than 600 fire visitors at Strawberry lookouts in Montana. Now along and GPS came Butte and is happy to show that number has dwindled along,” Brown said. “That’s them around. At Silver why you don’t see the to 130, only about 40 of King, he had three visits all lookouts like you used to.” summer – his fiance and which are staffed. But lookouts still have a her parents, a friend and As the lookouts became role to play. unused, many fell into one hiker who was passing “They can’t fly in a disrepair and were torn through. thunderstorm, but I can be down, said Debbie “That was pretty Anderson, of the Montana up here in a thunderstorm remote,” he said. and look for lightning Discovery Foundation, an Once while manning organization that works to strikes,” he said. the Silver King Lookout, Many fire lookout involve citizens in the structure was struck by conserving and enhancing positions now are lightning. volunteer, rather than natural resources within “It’s hard to describe the Helena National Forest. paid. Sometimes injured except to say you know it’s fire fighters also fill in as “There are not that going to happen before it

While the reaction from schools has been massive, Wegener isn’t rolling in that sweet football money just yet. These are just testers. If the schools like the helmet safety latch, they will pay in a few months, $25 a pop. His patent could be used not only for football, but His eight-day trip also for hockey, lacrosse, through Big 12 country motorcycle and even landed him most schools in military helmets. He’s the region. He even made especially excited to see inroads to the Southeastern how a prototype boat cover Conference. Ole Miss, works out. Arkansas and Missouri all There are a lot of “ifs” to grabbed some of the contend with, but Wegener prototypes for their is so confident in his helmets. invention that he said he Penn State and Temple turned down nearly University called him out $200,000 from investors of the blue and pleaded several months ago. The with him to put the investors wanted to wrest invention on their helmets. control of the company “The response has been from him, and he walked overwhelming,” Wegener away. said. “I haven’t had one He’s doing things his school say they didn’t want way, or not at all. this.” The NCAA’s new rule,

established last year, states that a player whose helmet comes off in play must sit out at least one play. “The players are becoming very lax about putting their helmets on properly,” Wegener said. “I think you are going to see the NCAA tighten up even more on this rule in the next year.” The reactions to this potentially game-changing invention have been solid, Wegener said. He is particularly proud of a story when he was traveling to the University of Wyoming. He and his wife Patti, who handles the logistics of the business, called up the equipment manager for the Wyoming Cowboys. Mike “Mad Dog” Aanonsen told Wegener he’d wait for a little while. When the inventor got there and gave his

presentation, Aanonsen – a gruff veteran – was floored. “He said ‘Oh, my God, I’m so glad I waited for you,’ ” Wegener said. “He ordered 50 on the spot.” Should some of these larger schools decide to invest in the helmet safety latch, it could mean very good business for him. How good? Using the University of Wyoming as an example, Wegener said the Cowboys have 140 players that come out to practice at the start of the year. Each player has two game helmets and a practice helmet. All would benefit from the latch, he said. That’s just one Football Bowl Subdivision school of the more than 120 in the country. Not to mention Football Championship Subdivision, D-II or D-III. It isn’t just a college issue, either. High school

does,” Brown said. Everything got very quiet and then there was a huge crash. Brown read four or five books a week at Silver King. He continues to read, draw, study maps and re-finish cross-cut saws at the Strawberry Butte Lookout. “You have to figure out a way to stay busy because otherwise you’d go crazy,” he said. Brown also took two of his dogs with him to Strawberry, which was a big help in keeping him from going crazy. Brown does get lonely at times being a fire lookout, but it’s also hard to adjust to civilization and seeing people every day after a summer of solitude. “It takes a special person to do it,” Brown said. “You have to be really comfortable with yourself and you have to be comfortable being alone and not lonely.” Brown says the best job in the world is being a smoke jumper, which he spent two years doing. Working as a fire lookout is the second best job. There’s a certain mystique that goes along with position. People tend to conjure up images of Edward Abbey sitting in a lookout tower writing “Desert Solitaire” or “Black Sun.” “You get to live a romantic life,” Brown said.

football players number more than one million. Glacier and Flathead High Schools already have some test latches on their helmets. So does Cut Bank Middle School. Wegener has plans for a cheaper plastic model for Pee Wee and Pop Warner football. In the whirlwind of the last few weeks, it would be easy to be overwhelmed by what appears to be a company on the cusp of something big. Wegener is still grounded. “The patent isn’t through yet,” he said. “We have to wait on the government to accept it. That could take a year or 10 years. They might not even accept it and I’ll have to reapply.” While he waits, he can bask in the glowing praise of coaches calling from across the country asking for their helmets on his website.

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Young, male, pure bred hound. Abandoned in Hot springs. Approx 2 wks ago. Needs a good woman. Very sweet. 741-5506 Clean double size mattress set. On the curb of 1711 Sherwood St. Please do not take tarp /curtain that is covering it. Low income Spay & Neuter Clinic for cats only, Sept 4th, Humane Society of Western Montana. Call 549-3934 for appointment. Kid's wooden play fort w/ slide & swings, good shape, pick up in alley at 422 Livingston Donate your good used furniture or appliances to help prevent child abuse through the Parenting Place. Tax receipts & free pickup available. Donation Warehouse - 240-4042. 1804 North Ave W. Swivel rocker, clean, has been recovered; Office Master chair, good but worn upholstery 626-5698 TV - free. Phillips TV, works great, remote included. Located in alley on the south side of S. 5th W, the 800 block. It is covered. Yard sale leftovers in front of 1145 Cyro Court. Many thanks for any donations to the Missoula College carpentry program of clean fill dirt or usable building materials. Call Dennis at 552-5206




Lost: Mexican 1970's Chess board. Roman Catholic theme. Lost last week.REWARD!! 406-241-7314 Problem Pets? We can help. Contact HSWM behavior hot line. 549-9295 or Lost: small backpack like purse, pink & blues, small floral print, between Fantasy Dr (N. Reserve) & East Missoula, Call 880-0633 Lost Dog named Breezy. Medium black lab, white diamond on chest. Lost in upper miller creek, linda vista area. Lost 8/29. 406-240-7578

Humane Society of Western Montana FOUND PETS Please visit the shelter's website or facility to view found pets. Found pets are also posted to in the Lost and Found section. 5930 Highway 93 South, Missoula, MT 59804 406-549-4796, Tue.-Fri. 1-6 pm, Sat. 12-5 pm Adoptions, Behavior Help Line, Group Dog Classes and Private Lessons, Microchipping, Pet Food Bank, Volunteer Program, Lost and Found services. Lost Black/gray mancoon with white belly and paws he listens to Bokwas (406) 214-0607 Missoula Animal Control FOUND DOGS FOUND CATS Mon-Fri 10a.m.-5:30p.m. Saturday 12-4 p.m. 541-7387 Adoptions, Lost Pet Retrievals & Licensing Low cost spays/neuters LOST: Small blue wallet in area Higgins and Spruce. Contains a CA license. Reward 406-549-8185

AniMeals CATS • Found: Cat, male, black and white, short hair, with yellow eyes, walking around downtown Missoula on 8/24/13. • Found: Kitten on Grant Creek Road and Expo Parkway on 8/20/2013. Call to identify. • Found: Cat, male, black, short hair Mullan Rd. in Frenchtown 8/5/13. • Found: Kitten on Reserve St. and Mullan on 8/2/2013. Call to identify. • Found: Kitten on Tool and Alder on 8/2/13. Call to identify. • Found: Cat, black and white, short hair, female, 2 years old. Has a black beauty mark on her lip. Found 7/10/13 on Brooks St. and Agnes Ave. Tues-Fri 8am-5pm, Sat 11am-4pm Adoptions, Lost Pets. 721-4710 Found: Dirt bike helmet on Hwy 93 near Rocky Knob 8/17 Call 642-3270 to identify. LOST male black-grey-brown tabby cat, white neck/belly/paws. Bannack Pl-Hillview 529-9039.



DOGS #2564 Brindle, Catahoula, NM, 2yrs; #3291 Brindle, Pit Bull, NM, 3yrs; #3432 Blk/white, Pit, NM, 3yrs; #3488 B&W, Pointer, NM, 2yrs; #3489 Blk/tan, Shepherd X, NM, 2yrs; #3490 Golden, Pit X, NM, 3yrs; #3503 Black/tan, Rott/Shep X, NM, 9 mo; #3575 Blk/white, BC/Heeler, SF, 8yrs; #3623 Bluetick Hound, NM, 4yrs; #3667 Brindle, Pit, NM, 5yrs; #3668 Blue, American Bull, SF, 2yrs; #3678 Blk/white, Lab X, NM, 7 mo; #3689 Hound X, SF, 2yrs; #3693 Red, Beagle/Hound, SF, 3yrs; #3700 White/Blk, Pointer X, SF, 5yrs; #3716 Red, Dachshund, NM, 12yrs: #3727 Black, Lab X, SF, 5yrs; #3734 Black, Heeler, NM, 4yrs; #3757 Tri, Heeler X, NM, 9yrs; #3761 Liver, MinPin X, NM, 1 yr; #3768 Black, Curly Retriever, NM, 11 yrs; #3779 Fawn, Boxer X, NM, 3yrs CATS #2455 Black, ASH/Bombay X, SF, 6yrs; LONGEST RESIDENT #3142 Orange, DSH, SF, 12yrs; #3187 Torbie, ASH, SF, 7yrs; #3226 Grey/white, Persian X, SF, 4yrs; #3238 Blk/white, DLH, NM, 3yrs; #3240 Calico, DSH, SF, 8yrs; #3248 Black, DMH, NM, 2yrs; # 3313 Flame Point, Siamese, SF, 6yrs; #3340 Blk/tan, DSH, NM, 2yrs; #3429 White/grey, Siamese/DSH, 12yrs; #3454 Grey/white, DSH, NM, 4yrs; #3468 Black, DSH, SF, 2yrs; #3477 Black, ASH, SF, 6yrs; #3505 White/grey, ASH, SF, 8yrs; #3527 Blk/white, ASH, SF, 6yrs; #3540 Black Torti, Persian X, SF, 6yrs; #3576 Grey/white, DSH, NM, 1yr; #3581 Grey/Torti, DSH, SF, 6yrs; #3612 Grey/Blk/Whi, Maine Coon X, NM, 3yrs; #3619 Black, ASH, SF, 6wks; #3638 Orange/white, DSH, NM, 8yrs; #3639 Grey/white, DSH, SF, 2yrs; #3640 Grey Tabby, DSH, NM, 9 wks; #3641 Grey Tabby, DSH, NM, 9wks; #3649 Black, DMH, SF, 2yrs; #3666 Black, DMH, SF, 3yrs; #3670 Blk/white, ASH, SF, 9yrs; #3683 Grey/white, DSH, NM, 1yr; #3698 Black, Bombay X, SF, 7yrs; #3704 Blk/orange, DSH, SF, 4yrs; #3710 Blk/tan, Maine Coon, NM, 4yrs; #3712 Orange/white, ASH, NM, 3yrs; #3719 Grey Tabby, ASH, SF, 3 mo; #3720 Blk/white, ASH, NM, 3yrs; #3723 Orange Tabby, ASH, NM, 10yrs; #3726 Yellow Tabby, ASH, NM, 9wks; #3729 Blk/Gold Torti, DMH, SF, 7yrs; #3731 Grey Tabby, ASH, NM, 6wks; # 3738 Dilute Calico, DMH, SF, 3 mo; #3739 Orange, DMH, SF, 2yrs; #3740 Dilute Calico, DSH, SF, 3mo; #3741 Dulite Calico, DSH, SF, 3mo; #3742 Dilute Calico, DSH, SF, 3mo; #3747 Blk/Orange Calico, Oriental SH X, SF, 3 mo; #3749 Blk/grey Tabby, ASH, NM, 12 wks; #3752 Buff, ASH, SF, 4 mo: #3759 Black, DLM, NM, 5yrs: #3763 Buff/white, Maine Coon X, NM, 2yrs; #3777 Black Seal Pt, Siamese, NM, 3yrs For photo listings see our web page at Bitterroot Humane Assoc. in Hamilton 363-5311 or, use 59840.



Found: Horse tack up Pattee Canyon near picnic area, on 8/28, call 274-6526 to identify

Kittens to a good home, Call 880-1777 Paying $ for washers/dryers, working or not. 544-3894



FOUND: Credit Card found in Greenough Park. Found 8/30 Call 542-1275 Used Appliances Wanted to help fund child abuse prevention through the Parenting Place. Free pickup available. Tax deductible. Donation Warehouse - 240-4042 1804 North Ave. W


Lost in Rattlesnake, on night of the biggest football game, Sun Feb 3rd from rock garden: ceramic sculpture (It's a round, black pot) Reward. 543-4363


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Classified Ads

must be paid in advance before we can run your ad. For your convenience, we accept Master Card, Visa, Discover & American Express or you can always send us a check. Thank you for doing business with the Missoulian Classifieds!

124 GARAGE RUMMAGE SALES Priceless treasures across the state... find out where in the Garage Sale section of Montana's largest online classifieds.

RETIREMENT SALE Last Day September 7th All gift, collectible, and used items at yard sale prices! Materials 50% off! Blackfoot Trading Post Located 1 1/2 miles east of Bonner, MT on Hwy 200 E. 406-258-6895


Piano instructor Now accepting students. Bachelors MNTA. All levels and ages. 214-5873

208 GENERAL HELP Help Wanted: Casino/Bingo Attendant/Bookkeeper. Apply in person Best Bet Casino 3620 Brooks.



We are hiring ambitious, team players with excellent phone & people skills. Full time position. Send resume to Fox Lumber, PO Box 1000, Hamilton, MT 59840 or email Watson Children's Shelter seeks PT Aide. Sat 8am-4pm, Sun 8am-4pm. 549-0058

209 PROFESSIONAL POSITIONS Missoula Correctional Services, Inc is accepting applications for a full time Treatment Coordinator at the Missoula Prerelease Center. The qualified applicant has a bachelor's degree in Social Work, Sociology, Psychology, or a related Human Service field of study and three years experience in a social service agency. The degree must have been earned from a university accredited by a regional accreditation organization recognized by the US Department of Education. Corrections experience and personnel supervision experience is preferred. For further information, please contact your local Job Service.




Sales: Looking for a career with unlimited income with a respected company? Apply here and find out what a difference a new career can make!


Bitterroot Valley Co-op - Immediate opening for master's level therapist in school based mental health program, Stevensville, MT. LCSW or LCPC, license or licensure track required. Competitive salary - Application at or call 777-2494 x 115 or 116

Bitterroot Valley Education Cooperative - immediate opening for a Behavior Consultant for school mental health program in Stevensville, MT. Pay DOE. or call 777-24594, ext 115 or 116.

Notices under this classification are required by law to be run in a newspaper of general circulation. A notarized proof of publication will be provided for all notices. Some notices may require pre-payment. DEADLINE FOR SUBMITTALS IS NOON, THREE WORKING DAYS IN ADVANCE of the date the notice needs to be published. The Missoulian will accept responsibility for printing errors on the first publication only. If you have questions about placing a legal ad, please call classifieds at 721-6200 or 1-800-332-6212, and ask for Legals. FAX: Attn: Legals, to 406-523-5221. Email: Mail legals to: Missoulian Legals, P.O. Box 8029, Missoula, MT 59807. If you have questions regarding the proof of publication for a printed legal ad, please call Chris Arvish in our Legal Ad Department: 523-5236.





*4 wks $170.00 $270.00 $1,150.00 $880.00 $500.00 $750.00 $230.00 $700.00 $370.00 $670.00 $600.00 $390.00 $940.00 $820.00 $840.00 $870.00 $800.00 $1,100.00 $530.00

*Estimated Profit



GILLY'S STORAGE, L.L.C. Will be auctioning to the highest bidder, abandoned storage units owing delinquent storage rent for the following units: 12, 14, 16. These units may be viewed by appt. only 9/2/2013, 9/3/2013. Written sealed bids may be submitted to office at 2340 S. 3rd W. Missoula, MT 59801 prior to 9/03/13 5pm. Buyers Bid will be for entire contents of unit. Only cashier check and Money orders will be accepted for payment. Units are reserved subject to redemption by owner prior to sale. Ph. 531-6515. #20308114 August 31, September 1 & 2, 2013

Legal Ads

Legal ads may be submitted by mail, fax, email or in person. Deadline is three business days prior to publication. Missoulian Legal Advertising 500 S. Higgins Missoula, MT 59801 406-523-5236


Maplewood Apts. 1101 N. Russell Street Studio • Modern, open lay-out • Dishwasher • Washer/Dryer Hook-ups • Private patio/balcony • Storage • On bus route

$550 251-8500 251-8500

3005-3009 Tina Ave 2 bed, 1 bath

406 APARTMENTS FURNISHED 1Bd close to UM & Downtown, furnished or unfurnished, all utils. paid including TV/Internet, 549-7711.


• W/D hook-ups • Micro and Dishwasher • Storage, On-site coin-ops • Community work out room • 3rd floor has wall AC & vaulted ceilings

$765-$785 251-8500


Newer 2Bd, 1000 sq ft. cable, W/S/G paid. Linda Vista. No pets. Fidelity Mgmt. 251-4707 113 Johnson, 1 Bed, No pets/smoke. $495. Fidelity Mgmt. 251-4707 1Bd close to UM & Downtown, furnished or unfurnished, all utils. paid including TV/Internet, 549-7711. 1bd. $525/mo. 1 bd w/garage $850/mo. no pets, no smoking, good credit required, Call Betty, Property Manager, 880-9410

1201-1211 SW Higgins • 2 bed, 1 bath • W/D hook-ups, DW • Storage • Private balcony • Near U of M



2Bd w/hkps., utils pd., $800mo. No pets. South Ave. 529-4501 or 726-3120




Spruce Street Plaza Apts 825 W. Spruce Street 1 bed, 1 bath

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT CO. 401 SW Higgins • 543-9798

Call or come visit us for information, or go online. Residential• Storage • Office • Retail •

Clean and Bright 3Bd/1Ba close to Good Food Store, W/D, DW, off street parking, no pets, $890/mo. 406-207-1572 In accordance with the federal Fair Housing Act, we do not accept for publication any real estate listing that indicates any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, family status, or national origin. If you believe a published listing states such a preference, limitation, or discrimintaion, please notify this publication at Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living w/parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertisement 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 phone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. For Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, North Dakota, South Dakota & Montana please call HUD 1-303- 844-6158. Large 3rd floor (top floor) 1Bd/1Ba 10 blocks to U. H/W/T paid, on-site laundry & storage available. Located at 508 S. 3rd W (3rd & Orange) $625/mo + $625 dep. Avail. now. 12mo lease min. Call Dave @ 406-728-3344. No Dogs. Modern building (built 2004) near St. Pats & downtown. 3rd floor studio w/ views, avail. now, $595. Ground floor 1 bed avail now, $625. 2 Bed/2 Bath, avail 8/28, $775. H/W/T paid. Storage, covered parking & on-site laundry. Call Dave @ 406-728-3344. Sorry no dogs.



2 Bed, 2124 A Raymond, All Utilities Paid, No Dogs, $800/mo. 239-4891 or 240-3889. 2bd Executive duplex. 1 level. Double garage. $1230 per month. Good credit. No pets. Please call Betty Wilkins. Property manager 406-880-9410

3Bd/2.5Ba, Avail. 9/1. One-side of newer energy efficient duplex. W/D, DW, disposal, lg. kitchen. 1831 S 9th St W. Unit B. $1100mo. 531-8843

Every minute. Every day.

3Bd/2Ba, 2 family rooms, dbl. car gar., hkps., completely remodeled on Farviews w/views of city. No pets/smoking. W/G/S pd. 360-1046

• Downtown location • Luxury loft-style apts • Key code entry • Full size washer & Dryer • Dishwasher • Energy efficient heat & AC • Roof top terrace

$695 251-8500 251-8500 Studios with kitchenettes, 147 W Main. Private bath units $365-$525, Shared restroom units $295-$330, W/S/G paid, dep. req'd. No smoke/pets. Shown Monday afternoon by appt only. Please call MREM 541-6468 or see

We have your place! • Houses • Apartments • Duplexes For a complete listing 549-6106/422 Madison $15 Application Fee

Garden City Management

Wilson Heights Apts 2410-2422 39th Street 2 bedroom, 1 bath

• W/D Hook-ups, DW • Energy efficient heat & AC • Over-sized Storage • Nearly new • Just behind Village 6 Theatre


251-8500 416 HOUSES, UNFURNISHED 3bd/2ba. 2 car garage. Target Range. 1750 sq ft. Central air. Gas heat and large yard. W/S/G paid. New appliances, cabinets, and carpet. no pets, no smoking. Available Oct 15. 1 yr lease. $1450 mo + deposit. 406-728-6091 1250 3rd St. 2bd/1ba. Yard. hkups. No pets/smoke. $850. Fidelity Management 251-4707 3+Bd/2Ba Home Rattlesnake area, W/D, Garage, $1250/mo No pets, No smoke. MMPM 240-1500 3Bd/1Ba, fncd yard, sm. shop, hkps, pet?, no smoking $950+dep. E. Msla Avail. 8/25. 550-3984 afternoon

C4 - Missoulian Classified, Monday, September 2, 2013



ALL-RAIN SPRINKLERS Power Raking, Leaf Cleanup, Lawn Mowing, Hedging Lic/Ins - Free Estimates 406-544-9888

Moving/Hauling, Tree/Hedge pruning, power pole saw, yard, garage, lot cleanup, Bobcat, building demolition. 880-6661



Seal coating, crack repair, patching. Tree Service - free estimates•tree & shrub care•pruning & removal•stump grinding•fire prevention/removal 15% off with this ad Lic’d/Ins’d 406.529.9228


Screened Top Soil, Bark, Compost, Gravel, Rock & Fill Delivered Call 721-4826

Acreage and Field Mowing Medium size dump truck for hire. 531-1589 w Don Williams Tractor Service w

Joe’s mobile auto repair, Can beat any estimate. Licensed & bonded. 273-1944

Mowing Fields, Pasture & Lots. Grading of Driveways, Building Pads & Parking Areas, Landscaping & Lawn Prep, Horse Arenas & Round Pens. 28 Years in Business, Insured

PAINTING PERFECTION PAINTERS Lower Prices 207-0688 R & S Painting Serving Griz Country for 14+ yrs. Interior/Exterior painting & staining, senior discounts, letters of refs. Lic/Ins. Free est. Call 240-3793


Gardeners for Hire

CARPET/TILE/HARDWOOD Kraiger’s Flooring, Lic./Ins., carpet/linoleum install + repairs, 30 years experience. Craig Buss, 240-4485 Laminate- Vinyl - Carpet Installation Restretch and repairs, Lic/Ins. Hafner Installation. 544-2672 cell 273-2579 lv. msg.


Will clean move ins/outs only. Refs. Lic’d/Ins’d. Laurie (406) 546-5651

Sprinklers, lawn mowing, deck staining, cleanup, hedgetrimming, edging, planting, mulching, weeding, pruning, leaf clean-up. Reasonable rates, free estimates. Call Mark 552-8573

Small Loads Delivered Rock - Top Soil - Sand - Landscape Material Call 273-2433 or 546-6262 THE GREEN SCHEME


Expert Painting by Brush & Roller Interior/Exterior. Experienced. Reasonable, Senior Discount. Refs. Call 406-214-4080 for estimate.

Staggs Painting & Power Washing Residential & Commercial. Lic’d & Ins’d. 10% Senior Discount. Refs. Available. 406-529-2861 or 406-529-7428

Landscape Design for Homeowners/DIY-ers WHERE: Extension Office - 2825 Santa Fe Ct. WHEN: 10 Classes Sept 16 - Oct 16, 2013 TIME: Monday & Wednesday Evenings - 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. COST: $100.00 Manual Included Contact Billie Gray # 543-3480 - Leave message

LIGHTEN UP PAINTING Lic’d., Ins’d., Exp’d. Honest & Hardworking. Carrie 207-9255


CRITTER SITTER Pets loved & cared for in their home. No kennel cough shots ;) Less stress especially for cats. Reasonable rates. Free consultation to meet you and your pet. Starting at $15/visit. Lic’d/ Ins’d.

Helping Hands Handyman Service Available year round! Michael (406)214-8677

C&H Clean-Up

We are experienced in residential & commercial cleaning, lawn care & garden maintenance. Lic’d & Ins’d. Please call 370-3935 for apt

MB Painting. 29 yrs. experience, refs. available. Lic/Ins. 728-5737

Need something Fixed/Painted/Cleaned/Hauled/Yard? No job too small. Lic./Ins. Ref’s. Avail. Fixed by Flaherty • 531-8316


Call Marcia 207-3345

Dog Boarding and Dog Day Care Free Airport Shuttle Service and Vehicle Storage. Call 406-370-4303 or

Brian’s Handyman Service

St Paul Infant Care Center


202 Brooks Street


Centrally located, licensed Trained staff Monday - Friday 7:30 am - 5:30 pm Care for infants ages 6 weeks and over Newly remodeled facility Secure Key Access Call 541-9924 for more information.

CONCRETE SERVICE Driveways, Sidewalks, Curbs, Repairs, Stamping, including Removals. Lic’d & Bonded, 15 years experience. CC accepted. Call Steve 406-241-4932

MLD CONCRETE Footing, walls, flatwork, driveways. Mike 361-0442 EXCAVATING

Excavation & Concrete All Types • 30 years Experience 396-7622 or 239-5623 FENCING SERVICES

Fragnito’s Fencing Chain link & wood specialist, Res./Comm., Installation/Repair.

Lic’d/Ins’d Estimates: 777-4263 or 240-3029

Quality Custom Fencing

All types, new or repairs. Best materials & workmanship. Low rates. Call for free estimate 406.241.5412

FORESTRY SERVICE EVERGREEN TIMBER HARVESTING & FORESTRY • Private land management • Select cut logging • Fire reduction thinning • Disease free removal. We will pay you for merchantable timber. 406-550-2214 or 406-258-9733


No job too small! Texturing, Drywall & construction. Lic./Ins. 273-6649 or 460-1666 Capable Labor. 32 yrs Construction Experience, Lic’d Plumber. Simple to Technical. Haul, Clean, Any Job. Payment Options Available. On Time, Done Correctly. 214-0698

Affordable Solutions, home improvements & repairs 2 older guys. On time. Done right the first time. Doors, floors, windows, kitchens, baths, decks, & pressure washing Ron: 406-240-4621 Covering all aspects of home repair and maintenance. We buy our parts in bulk so we can pass the savings along to you in both labor and cost of parts! PROPERTY MANAGEMENT CO. Call today! 401 SW Higgins • 543-9798 Caras Property Management


Missoula Plastics

Plexiglass fabrication & Sales. 406-493-4069 • 410 Expressway #G

PLUMBING Dusty’s Plumbing & Heating LLC Specializing in Water Heaters, Service, Remodel & New Construction. Competitive Pricing. Licensed & Insured 406-240-2361


• Custom Homes, Additions & Repairs • New Kitchens, New Bathrooms • Decks, Doors, Windows • Siding Roofing, Painting • Wall Covering All Repairs • All Labor Warranteed, All Refs Current

Call Mark 327-5655 Never Schrub Your Shower Again! Free Evaluation & Quote. (406) 837-3410

Victory Construction

Full re-sides, Siding repair, Deck repair/replace, Additions, roofing, windows, doors. No job too small! Lic’d/Ins’d. 406-544-2917

Cecil Buss Maintenance Contractors

HOME CONSTRUCTION 406-675-3470 Polson, Ronan & Mission Valley

In Business for 37 years Stone & Stucco • Tile • Painting Drywall General Contracting • Window Replacement • General Repairs

Cell 406-529-0430


Fisher Family Construction.

Seaman’s Home Improvement & Construction Remodel, Restore & Additions Lic’d./Ins’d. 406-531-2123

Metal & architectural shingles,Free estimates, Lic./Ins. Roof for Troops Rebate: Active Military, Veterans & Retirees receive $600 off your next roof. Ivan Fisher......274-2036


Don’t Replace: Rejuvenate! Any ROOF! J&L Thermal Coating, 406-531-0777

RAY’S HOME INSPECTION SERVICE is offering an introductory special for the months of August and September. FREE RADON TEST with residential home inspection. Call 625-2023 or visit

HEATING & COOLING Silvertip Heating & Air Furnaces, Fireplaces, A/C, New Construction, Remodel, Gas Piping. Exp. Lic. Bonded. Ins. Refs. 493-0081 or 207-0201



Tile Installation Walk-in showers, Kitchens & Bathrooms 214-7932


MONTANA WINDOW CLEANING 829-0339. Since 1994

Want to advertise your business' service?

Treasure State Tree, Inc. Mike Babbitt, 240-4095.


Clean Up, Hedge Trimming, Lawn Mowing, Fruit Tree Pruning, Tayer’s Lawn & Garden Call 880-8373

Weekly mow & trim, free estimates Lic/Ins. Brant’s Plants LLC 327-0999 A-1 Enterprises • 3330 S. 3rd. • 728-0051 Call 1st for: Bark - Soil Pep - Gravel Road Mix - Topsoil Price is Right, Cash/Check


Household Repairs and Minor Remodels. “I can fix just about anything”




1x.5” ......$79 1x1” .... $129 1x1.5” . $179 1x2” .... $229

1x.5” ......$99 1x1” .... $149 1x1.5” . $199 1x2” .... $249

1x.5” ... $129 1x1”.... $179 1x1.5” . $229 1x2” .... $279

Add Ravalli for $40 to any package

1526 S. Reserve St Cell 406-370-3131 Office 406-721-5780

Schedule online at: 721-6200 or 800-332-6212

Missoulian Classified, Monday, September 2, 2013 - C5 213







Rocky Mountain Hospice is currently seeking


Will Supervise & Manage Interdisciplinary Team for Missoula Office. Excellent Pay and Benefits!



2515 Mary Jane Blvd, Missoula - $225,000 Wonderful 3bd 2ba home providing one level living at its best. Updates include tile and wood flooring, painting, brand new roof and composite granite dbl sink, & new Trex deck. mls#20135597 The Bryan Team 329-2011 or 329-2020

Great Pay & Flexible Hours!

Download an application at: click “JOIN OUR TEAM” and email an application to 399 LEGALS


Jocko Valley and Mission Irrigation Districts Notice of Special Meeting The Jocko Valley Irrigation District and Mission Irrigation District will hold a simultaneous special meeting on September 9, 2013, at the Arlee Brown Building Community Center on Highway 93 in Arlee, Montana at 7:00 pm. The agenda for the meeting is as follows: 1. Call to Order. 2. Roll Call. 3. Financials/Payment of Claims/Invoices. 4. Flathead Joint Board of Control (FJBC). A. Rescission of June 14, 2013, decision to withdraw from FJBC. i. Public comment on agenda item. ii. Jocko Valley Irrigation District Commission Action on agenda item. iii. Mission Irrigation District Commission Action on agenda item. B. Consideration of Withdrawal from the FJBC. i. Public comment on agenda item. ii. Jocko Valley Irrigation District Commission Action on agenda item. iii. Mission Irrigation District Commission Action on agenda item. 5. Establishment of Annual Administrative Assessment. 6. Adjourn. #20308432 September 2, 3, 4, 5 & 6, 2013



Brand New! Ashlyn Place Apts 155 N. California New 2 Bdrm deluxe apt. with view, elevator, washer/dryer, work-out room on site. Call Ashlyn Place Apartments, 721-2458, 544-1429 or 241-3705 for info. 416 HOUSES, UNFURNISHED


3Bd, close to school & park, fenced yard, $850/mo + dep. Call 406-207-9332

2045SF, $1485/mo. near Southgate Mall, Completely Remodeled. Available Now! 240-1562

3Bd/2Ba, good location, DW, W/D, fridge has ice, gas fireplace, W/S/G paid, $995/mo. No pets. 549-2488

Martin’s Property Management LLC High traffic location. 3 offices w/new carpet & paint for lease. Call 239-8308 or 777-1366

3Bd/2Ba, Large, clean, remodeled, W/S/G paid. W/D. Lawn service incl, off-street parking. $1150 Call 239-3411 Clean spacious 3Bd/1.5Ba, garage, major kitchen appliances, near bus, no smoke $1000mo. 529-2628

Great Northern Apartments 3320 GREAT NORTHERN APTS JUNIOR 1 BD, 1 BATH

• Energy efficient heating and cooling • Full sized washer and dryer • Dishwasher • Close to shopping • Storage available


251-8500 251-8500 New clean 2Bd w/AC, no smoke/ pets, yd. 6mo. lease + usuals. $750. Water pd. 543 Minn. Dave 207-0227 Stevi 3bd/2.5ba, family room, 3 car garage, fenced for 2 horses, pet okay, lots of storage, $1350/mo + dep. AFYPM 406-777-3696 Walk everywhere! Located next to Kiwanis Park. Walk to UM, downtown, Caras Park and river trail system from your back door. 2Bd/1Ba with W/D. $1150/mo + $1150 dep. 310 Kiwanis Park Ln. Available Now. 12mo. lease min. Call Dave @ 406-728-3344. Sorry No Dogs.

418 MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR RENT ✹ ✹ 2 Bdrm Available, ✹ ✹ Pets OK on Approval. 728-6477 or 546-9475

2Bd Mobile Home, in Catlin Mobile Court. $550/mo. Call 251-4645 E. Msla. Nice clean small 1 bd. W/D. Shed, cooler, no pets. $490+deposit. 549-3177 Evaro 3Bd/1.5Ba mobile. All electric, pets ? $800 rent/dep. Call George at FPM, 406-239-0695 Florence, clean, 3Bd/2Ba on private lot, carport, AC, pets on approval, $850/1st & last + $800 dep. 1 year lease. No smoke. 273-2104 ü Nice clean 12x50 2Bd with W/D, $625 + dep. W/G pd. No pets. 2423 Dixon. 360-2947

419 CONDOS FOR RENT 3Bd/2Ba, 1640sf, Near U, wd floors, closets, W/D, parking, no pets, Visit 813 Hilda for info. $1400. 542-9450 3Bd/3Ba, large kitchen, wood floors, granite tops, no smoke, hookups, laundry room, $1395/mo. 825-1003


Walk to downtown attractions, full size fridge/microwave, laundry, covered parking, free Wifi. Americas Best Value Inn 728-4500 FURNISHED. Nice. Missoula. $465/mo. incl. util. 866-728-2664 Room for rent, pvt home, $450/mo, $50 dep. No pets. Util & cable paid. Furn, Near U/DT. 546-3699, 396-7718

Medical Suites For Lease or Sale, on CMC campus. 1662sf in Building 2; 1123sf in Building 3. Both recently remodeled. Prime location close to CMC Hospital, Big Sky Surgery Ctr & Advanced Imaging. 406-369-1864 Office/Professional Space, 1700sf, $1500 1st year, 7 offices, several with water avail., Southgate Mall Area. Dean 721-2370

Reserve Street Retail Space for Lease

〈 Northgate Center, 1,556sf,

2,223sf, & 10,081sf. 〈 7,000sf Office, Retail, or Restaurant space with signage. Contact Mike Walker NAI Business Properties 406-256-5000

430 INDUSTRIAL/ WAREHOUSE LEASE ADEA 〈 3015 W Railroad Units avail. 2080 sq. ft. overhead door, $900/$750 dep. 728-2332


New, Beautiful, Spacious Home, for Sale by Tison Builders, Inc. in Hamilton, $169,000. 1,531 sq/ft, 3 lrg bd/2ba, solid hardwood oak flooring in living room, kitchen, pantry & hallway, tile in entry & baths, carpet in bdrms. Custom cherry cabintry, Stainless Steel appliances, recessed lighting, ceiling fans, 9' ceilings, lrg windows, gas furnace, & fireplace. Well insulated (R49 in attic / R21 in walls), w/ exterior thermal break, crawl space fully insulated. Dbl garage, finished & insulated, maintenance free exterior composite entry deck, back of property borders park. Call Andy for appt. 406-363-5853 104 +/- Acres of hay ground, east of Stevi, 2 deeds, & wheel lines, $779,000, Conklin & Assoc. LLC, 406-363-4445, View properties at

★1/4-acre lots: W/S/G pd. $330/mo. ..........................................549-3111

Mobile home lots centrally

located, $340/mo W/S/G pd, move in specials available! Please call MREM 541-6468 for appt. or see website at:

Target Range Ct. 70' max, no pets, ref's & dep req'd. 406-721-2404

LIVING 427 COUNTRY RENTALS Horse Property, custom 3Bd/3Ba home on 9.9 acres, hot tub, sauna, decks, views, $1750 rent, deposit. Lease to own option avail., Call George @ FPM. 406-239-0695


4/5 Bed, 3 Full Baths, 1.5 acre. Close to Hamilton. Built in '02. Beautiful Home! $280,000. Call 369-4304 2.8 Acres,Great Panoramic Views! N of Corvallis on paved Old West Trail near Eastside Hwy. $85,000. Call 406-642-3864

5 Bedroom UNIVERSITY HOME 645 E Kent. Available now KC Hart 240-9332

37 acres south of Stevi, well/septic approved, 2 parcel subdivision, $335,000 369-4304

MAKE HALF YOUR PAYMENT Florence home with trailer rental and a 6 car garage 246 Hannaford $200,000 KC Hart 240-9332

Clark Fork River Frontage, 3400ft, 48 acres, minutes from downtown Missoula. 240-7368 Frenchtown 10 acre irrigated homesites reduced to $120,000. Broker, 406-544-1105. Hellgate Meadows, Office/Business lots between busy commercial and residential neighborhood. 406-240-7368

Mansion Heights Lots

Great Views. Survey & Plans Available. $79,000. 406-240-1562

WANTED: Lot to build 4-plex, Cash buyer. Call Jessie 406-880-3900



Ranch Land for Sale - 3200 acres 2600 acres Deeded, Good water, Roads, and Fencing. Six Miles from Malta, Montana. Call Ted Burfield 406-240-7611 for more information



Big Sky Lake - 1.65 acre building site with 150 feet of beautiful deep water frontage on Big Sky Lake. No public access to this private lake. $369,000 Pierce Lake - Well done 320 sq ft dry cabin with covered porch on non-motorized lake. USFS lease lot is $3052/ year. $55,000 Kevin Wetherell - Seeley Swan Lakefront Broker (406) 677-7030

Summer Special! Price Reduced on (2) full-service deeded RV Lots on Flathead Lake. $59,000 each. Dan 406-261-7869. Don't Miss Out!

5625 Riley Lane $675,000 Gorgeous Views

2808 Bancroft $294,900 3 bedroom, 3 bath

5604 Bridger Ct #4 - $159,000 REDUCED!

12646 Conestoga Lolo - $565,000 Stunning 4 bedroom, 4 baths custom home with over 4400 sq ft. 3 car garage on 1 acre lot in Beyers Meadows. New interior and exterior paint, new plush carpet through out. Solid knotty Alder doors and trim.Theater room, Hugh patio. mls#20135424 Curtis Semenza - 406-360-0364

1303 Woodbine Place Missoula - $354,900 Super nice 4bd 3ba home in a nice neighborhood. Professionally landscaped lot w/ private back yard, flagstone patios, trex deck, drip & u/g sprinklers. Master bd w/ great views, soaking tub, double walk-in closet. mls#20134883 The Bryan Team 329-2011 or 329-2020

1418 S. 5th Street W. Missoula - $184,900 /673102 2bdrm,1.5 bath, hardwood floors under carpet, new roof, new windows, entire yard is fenced, new exterior paint, single car garage currently used for storage. Close to Missoula Bike trail system & the Good food store. mls#20131769 Jennifer.Taylor@prumt.Com 406.360.0184 1608 Jackie Dr. - $269,900 • Beautiful Southside Home. • Bedrooms 4 + Bonus. • 2.75 bath, single garage • Multi-Level, 2800 sq. ft. • Spacious Living Room • Near School, Park, YMCA sports fields. • Along Cul-De-Sac. • Mature Landscaping

Richard Allen Garden City R.E. • 370-6386

1737 Montana St Missoula - $174,900 Great 3 bd 1.5ba home on sm low maintenance lot. Features covered front porch, detached dbl car garage, kitchen w/ breakfast area, spacious 2 tone living room w/ lg window, and 3 upper level bdrms. mls#20133486 The Bryan Team 329-2011 - 329-2020

6939 Mormon Creek Road Lolo - $262,900 /690577 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, Bonus room, double car attached garage, additional single garage, green house, covered deck, 21,005 sq ft lot. New roof 2007, new H2o heater 2012. numerous updates! mls#20135382 Jennifer.Taylor@prumt.Com 406.360.0184

〈 Target Range ready to build 1/2 acre lots, $89,900 - $99,000 〈 Upper Miller Crk, 2.5 acre, $129,900 〈 Y area, 4+bed, 4 bath, landscaped. Reduced to $375,000 〈 4Bd/1.5Ba, super charming 2 story in Stevi, A/C, UGS oversized single car garage, $167,500 〈 University Area Home, 2Bd/2Ba, detached garage, $344,900 〈 South Hills Area Home, 3Bd, 2Ba, $205,000 〈 BUYERS & SELLERS WANTED

Almost complete, brand new home in Lolo. High quality local builder, fully warrantied home. 3 Bed, 2 Bath, one level living, 2 car attached garage. Energy efficient, low maintenance living. Excellent neighborhood. Mark Twite, Twite Realty Corp. 406-880-1956

2184 Amity Lane Missoula - $224,900 Nice 2bd 2ba home in great location! Large lot w/ fenced back yd, dbl car garage, 2 storage sheds, brick fireplace, L shaped family rm downstairs, spacious dining w/ French doors to patio and back yard. mls#20134890 The Bryan Team 329-2011 or 329-2020

2225 Missoula Avenue Missoula - $545,000 GREAT NEW PRICE-OPEN HOUSE on Rattlesnake Creek- Move in condition. Great views, sounds and space for entertaining. Enjoy the creek from your sauna or entertaining with a beautiful fireplace as the backdrop. Find your way home! MLS: 20134966 David Loewenwarter - 241-3321


12954 Flesher Acres Road, Canyon Creek ( Lincoln) $425,000 /672996 This 2 bedroom & 2 bath home invites the elements & wildlife to your front door. On or off the grid options. The space is utilized to maximize energy & functionality! mls#20131500 Jennifer.Taylor@prumt.Com 406.360.0184

516 INCOME PROPERTIES 816 Elm St. Missoula - $290,000 NEW PRICE on Newly Renovated Rattlesnake home. 4BR, 2BA, w newer: AC, U/G Sprinklers, Concrete Siding, Porch/Portico, Roof, Furnace, Paint, Cedar Fence, Insulation, and power supply. Great University Living, Near Greenough Park. mls#20133622 Bill Taber - 544-6557

8860 Sharptail Missoula - $189,000 3 beds 2 baths large 15,000 square foot lot, backed up to large park. Located on a culdesac, large family room, new carpet on main. Has a storage building, fenced back yard, nice landscaping. Check out this good value home. mls#20133533 Judy Gudgel - 370-4580

Featured Listings 4267 S. Cougar Ln, Stevensville 〈PRICE REDUCED 34K! $325,000 〈10 Acres of end of the road privacy! 178 Grey Eagle, Stevensville 〈PRICE REDUCED 25K! $425,000. 〈2,012 sq. ft. 3 bed, 2 bath built in 1995 1946 S. 9th St. W. 〈 720 finished sq.ft., 2 bed/1 bath updated bungalow! 〈 Unfinished basement and oversized garage $185,000 1609 S. 5th St. W. 〈 2,012 sq.ft., 2 bed/1 bath move in ready 〈 Large country kitchen, oak cabinets, many updates $219,900 See more at:

Reaves Realty New Listing. Well kept Southside family home w/ 3 bed 2.5 bath. Full bsmt. Much updating. Dbl garage/shop. Lg fenced lot across from Cold Springs school. $269,900 Chuck Reaves 240-1771

...helping buyers and sellers in missoula for over 30 years

PRICE REDUCTION $359,000 Farmhouse in Center Missoula FSBO. 1520 S. 7th St. W. 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, ten room, refurbished historic farmhouse, separate garage w/ own electric box Call owner Peggy Miller at 541-7577 if interested.



Nhn Us 93 South Hamilton - $2,015,000 PRIME COMMERCIAL LOCATION. 37 acres of nice level commercial land North of the Donaldson Brother's Ready Mix plant with Highway 93 frontage. Has 2 approved access sites onto Hwy 93, one of which is portable. mls#20124179 Kim Kaufman - 406-531-0958

THE MARSHALL HOUSEFOR SALE 436 S. 3rd St W., Missoula, MT, 59801. PRICE REDUCED!! COMMERCIAL OR RESIDENTIAL ZONING. Fully restored VICTORIAN. 2.333 square feet. Lot size 6500. Multiple uses or HOME BUSINESS or residential. $368,000. Contact 406-880-3047 or OFF STREET PARKING, HANDICAP ACCESSIBLE



Farviews 2 bdrm 1.5 bath in great shape. Vaulted ceilings w/ covered deck & city views. Great starter or move down home. L&C grade school. $234,900

Placid Lake - Immaculate custom 3500 sq ft home on 160 ft of pristine and sunny SE shore frontage, $850,000.

1 acre, 171’ Blackfoot river front.

Why buy a used house?

Approx. 15,000 acres - 8,000 Deeded, 350 Cow Pure Breed Operation - 6,000 Acres Farm Land, 24 Patures, 27 Reservoirs & Pits, 10 Miles of Creeks, Springs & Wells. Gas Well on Property heats home & buildings. Best Bird & Game Hunting in Montana!

New Home For Sale, Owner Financing, 1532sf, 3Bd/2Ba, 2 car garage, 406-961-3206 NEW HOME! 226 S. Trail OPEN SUN. 1-3 Beautiful 3 Bed, 2 Bath w/ Full Unfinished Daylight Basement. Upgrades include: Vaulted Ceilings, Custom Cabinets, Views. Adjacent to Park Area. Westside near Florence. $254,900 406-880-6799

2000 S. 4th St. W. $298,500 4bedroom, 2 bath 5116 Cleaview $310,000 3 bed 3 bath 3017 River Bend $155,000


Turn Key Organic Farm & Ranch -

✔ 31 Acre Mini Ranch

New Home Built Especially for You 3Bd, 2Ba, dbl garage, appliances, tile, natural gas, 1 + acre, N. Stevi, $169,900. 240-6800 Agent Own.

580 Big Flat Missoula - $610,000 Incredible 4 bd 4ba 3level remodeled home overlooking Bitteroot and Clark Fork rivers. Features kitchen w/ island, informal dining, living rm w/ wood fireplace, & large master suite w/ jet tub, steam shower, walk-in closet. mls#20133951 The Bryan Team 329-2011 or 329-2020

Affordable Properties For Sale - Private Rock Creek cabin on 9.1 acres. Features 2 bed /2 bath, solar, guest cabin, great views and a ton of sq ft. $225,000. - High end Sawmill Fishing access lot near Rock Creek that's all ready for custom home. 100 yards from river $159,000 - Stunning 4.1 acre near Florence. Very motivated seller. Great views $91k -Solid 4 bed / 2 bath Lolo Foreclosure. Should go RD. Great yard! $174,900 -Lolo HUD foreclosure on downhill lot. Very nice home. Wont last long $200K. -Large Florence home with huge shop on 5 acres. Motivates seller $385k -Almost new Stevi Home on 2.09 aces. Shows great. Custom home. $310,000 Call Clint @ PRU MSLA 544.3730


Florence-Westside. 2 Houses, Pasture, Pond, Barn, Out Buildings, RV Spot, Garden, View. $519,000. 406-274-5435

• Sleepy Inn Special: Phone, Wifi, Cable, Kitchen, 549-6484 -------------------------------------------• CitiLodge Weekly: - Best Rates! Micro/Fridge Avail. Wifi. 549-2358


3+Bd/3Ba Custom Home, Located at 377 Elk Meadows, built in 2009. Contact Brown & Associates at 406-490-3287

2751 Carnoustie Missoula - $429,000 Beautiful custom built 4bd 3ba home w/ open floor plan. Features hardwood and tile floors, granite counters, numerous upgrades, and lwr level finished w/ family room, craft/playroom, and built in computer center. mls#20132383 The Bryan Team 329-2011 or 329-2020


MISSOULA INCOME PROPERTIES (8) brand new 4 plexes $3,035,000 19 plex - 3 years old $1,675,000 4 plex - brand new $379,900 62 units - $3,575,000 SOLD Jessie Eagen - Agent 406-542-1811



2101 Dearborn #44 Missoula - $198,000 Central location, easy enjoyable life style condo offers 1033 square feet, 2 baths, 2 bedrooms, handicap accessible, heated garage and in immaculate condition. MLS: 20134450 Judy Gudgel - 370-4580

2200 Garland #18 Missoula - $120,000 This condo is turn key ready for a new buyer. 2 bed, 1 bath, covered parking, centrally located and is no fixing up necessary. Life is busy, so enjoy having someone else take care of lawn and snow removal! Nice value. MLS: 20134128 406-329-2017

524 MANUFACTURED HOMES '96 Fortress, 16x76, 3Bd/2Ba, quiet rented lot, central air, $37,000. 728-2290 Mobile Home Moving & Setup 406-239-1588 Must See! 14x80 3Bd/2Ba. Remodeled. New windows, furnace, pellet stove, flooring. $16,500obo. 880-7313

New Appliances and Carpeting. Remodeled 3 Bedroom Mobile Home Call 546-9475 or 728-6477.

Pride reduced - we pay 6mo. lot rent. 2000 16x76 Manufactured Home in excellent condition. 3 Bedrooms, 2 bathroom with walk-in closet and garden tub in master bedroom/bathroom. Recently installed new furnace, central AC and new hot water heater. washer/dryer, kitchen appliances, and handicap ramp included. Located in small court in Missoula. $32,500. 406-880-3322



Motivated Seller will look at all offers

Newly remodeled Restaurant, Bar, Casino, Liquor License, all equipment, Building, Land. Great location. $1,395,000. Call 532-9234 for information & showing.

603 APPLIANCES Maytag Stainless Steel, 30" glass top range, New (9 mos old), $750. 777-3961 Hubby can't read dials! Kenmore, self cleaning oven, almond color, $75, 549-4268

1180 N Frontage Rd Alberton - $1,200 SHOP FOR LEASE. 40'x60' shop is currently used for wood working and cabinet making (all of the equipment available under separate contract). Radiant floor heat. 1.1 mile W. of Alberton on Frontage Rd. Great condition. mls#20132881 Kim Kaufman - (406) 531-0958.

★ GE washer/dryer w/ warranty $225. Deliver. 544-3894 Just bought a new house and need to fill it up? Check out Montana's state-wide classifieds to find the perfect piece for every corner. Montana's largest online classifieds

616 FUEL DEALERS Save gas and log on to to find those hidden treasure you have been searching for is Montana's largest online classifieds.

1218 Us Highway 93 N Victor - $185,000 Commercial Tract with US Highway 93 N FRONTAGE. Approx. 1/2 mi. So. of Sheafman Corner. 0.87 Acre with great access and lots of room for signage. House and shop currently generate $550/mo. of income. Call Kim to set up a showing. mls#20134227 Kim Kaufman - (406) 531-0958

2405 Mcdonald Missoula - $215,000 GREAT COMMERCIAL LOCATION between Brooks and Reserve St. on a corner lot. Put your business on the main floor and rent out the lower level. Owners apt. upstairs as well. Call Kim to set up a showing. mls#20134308 Kim Kaufman - (406) 531-0958

9905 Inspiration Drive, Missoula - $2,000,000 51.8 ac, zoned Light Industrial 40x80 shop w/ several other buildings.City sewer runs through the middle of the property. Adjacent to Montana Rail Link line. Call Kim for details. mls#20120005 Kim Kaufman - 406-531-0958 Auction--Commercial or Retail building on Nucleus Avenue in Columbia Falls. Three units with over 6600 sq ft total and great exposure. Auction held on site Saturday September 21 at 12:00 Noon. Visit for full details and terms. 406-844-2159 Medical Suites For Lease or Sale, on CMC campus. 1662sf in Building 2; 1123sf in Building 3. Both recently remodeled. Prime location close to CMC Hospital, Big Sky Surgery Ctr & Advanced Imaging. 406-369-1864

Seasoned lodgepole, split & delivered, $140 per cord. 821-4194

618 FURNITURE Like new Solid Oak Table w/ 6 chairs (2 w/arms). 4 leaves incl. $700. Made in Bozeman. 360-0713 New twin bed & bedding. $450; Hide-a-bed sofa $150; 5 drawer chest $100; Night stand $50; Platform rocker $100. All $800. 830-8565 Unique Sallow Antler Chandelier, looks like moose antlers, made in Montana $1900; Copper moose shaped wine rack, $250. 406-360-0713 Log wood futon w/deluxe reversible mattress $175; Queen size bed, good shape $150. Copy machines, like new $25. Best offer on all items. 214-0506

MATTRESS SALE! Brand new regular & pillow top mattress sets in all sizes. We will gladly beat any other mattress dealer's in-stock prices on new mattresses. Full House Furniture 2100 S. Reserve St Missoula, MT. Phone: 549-0601

620 HEALTH SUPPLIES Why Weight? Sell your health supplies today! Go to Montana's largest online classifieds to get that quick cash to pay off those nagging loans.

625 LAWN, GARDEN ✻ Screened Top Soil, Bark, Compost, Gravel, Rock & Fill. Delivered Call 721-4826 Go Green, sell your unused or unwanted items on Montana's state-wide classifieds. For details log on to Montana's largest online classifieds.

C6 - Missoulian Classified, Monday, September 2, 2013 625 LAWN, GARDEN Tree Farm Sale: September Dig Colorado Blue Spruce, 6' $65, 8' $75 Bitterroot Spruce Farm 360-2288

627 MISCELLANEOUS GREAT ITEMS FOR SALE! 1954 Sunbeam Fuel oil burner furnace and tank, Dust collection system, 10 inch Unisaw with Unifence and 52 inch out feed table, Oak wardrobe unit 24x24x60, 60 inch Hickory TV/sound component cabinet, Metal 90 bottle wine cabinet, Scuba Con Shelf Regulators 2 ea., 100 year old barn wood hutch, 100 year old barn wood 12" wide 16' long pcs., Antique high back chair & ottoman, Under counter refrigerator Stereo speakers assorted sizes, Misc. extras. Call 546-5434. Large capacity Washer & Dryer; Small child's dresser & nightstand, Call 549-0992




1/2 Price To Advertise Vehicles Priced at $2,000 or less... When you use our 14 Day Wheels Special! Call us today at 721-6200 800-332-6212 To sell your vehicle!


FREE AMMO! Box of 9mm with purchase of a S&W Shield! While supplies last! AXMEN FIREARMS 5175 US HWY 93 S - MISSOULA 406-251-3399 BUY-SELL-TRADE-LOAN

POLITICALLY INCORRECT SALE! Black Guns up to $300 off! While supplies last at AXMEN FIREARMS 5175 US HWY 93 S - MISSOULA 406-251-3399 BUY-SELL-TRADE-LOAN

AKC Black Lab Pups. Excellent hunt and field trial prospects. Sire is FC Hammer. Pedigree includes FC AFC Wood Rivers Franchise, FC AFC Hawkeyes Candlewood Shadow, NAFC FC AFC Ebonstar Lean Mac. EIC clear. Parents hips certified. Dew claws removed, first shots. $750. 406-223-3144.

SMALL 648 TOOLS, EQUIPMENT 1 CNC Lathes & 2 manual lathes, CNC mill computer 3 motors. $5000. 406-563-2498


Small Cross Bred Puppies.Doxi cross, Cocapoo cross and Shihtzu. first shots. can deliver. $150-$250. 406-644-2281 Looking for a good home for our 8 yr old fem blue heeler. She has been deaf since birth, but is very smart. Exc kid/people dog, just needs love and attention. 406-369-1828

Scratch & Dent CZ Custom Shotguns, New retail $2900, now $1199.! While supplies last at AXMEN FIREARMS 5175 US HWY 93 S - MISSOULA 406-251-3399 BUY-SELL-TRADE-LOAN

Everything you are loking for is merely a click away. If you can't find it here then you don't need it! Montana's largest online classifieds. 1974 Schwinn Red Letour & Bronze Continental Bicycles. Queen water bed frame w/6 drawers. 549-7117

AKC Siberian Husky pups, beautiful, must see. $600 w/o papers, $750 with. READY NOW! 406-933-5530

Miniature Horses, all colors, show quality, $350 & up. 406-529-9283. CKC German Shepherd Pups, Ready to go 9/26/2013, $800, Red/Black, Shots, Family Raised, Well Socialized, Sire and Dam on site, www.gallatinvalleygermanshepherds. com. Text or call 406-570-1421.

Mastiff Pup, home raised with children, cash/trade. 406-633-0379 Kalispell

PUPPIES: Male Yorkies; 3 Standard Poodles; Tiny Male Pomeranian $500/each. Shorkies, $400. Puppies have 1st shots & socialized. Also 5 Standard Adult Poodles, will need lots of TLC, $250/each. 406-227-8008

Winchester 1895 model 30-06 Grade 1 at 99% condition with box. $1200. Call 241-4541.

CCW Class August 31th

Defensive Pistol & Rifle Classes 493-2302 or 207-4160 Archery elk hunts available. Fully guided, private property, near Anaconda, exc. opportunity, mid- September. Only $3500. 406-992-0031

For Hire. 75 foot Boom Sprayer. GPS Equipped. Liquid Fertilizer & Chemical. Compare and Save! 406-369-4239 Alfalfa/Grass rounds $170/ton Pea/oats/barley rounds $150/ton 626-4017 Hay Hey. Round Bales,1st & 2nd cutting.2 bales per ton. Alfalfa and grass. Charlie 544-3237 Excellent Grass Hay, square bales, 406-821-2292, Conner, MT.

SUPPLIES, 768 FARM EQUIPMENT Do you have a tractor rusting in your field? Tired of trying to sell it locally? Reach out to prospective buyers throughout the state of MT. Montana's largest online classifieds. AKC Boston Terrier Puppies,Taking deposits! Ready Sept. 6th, $850, shots & dew claws, 3 males, 1 female, 406-546-3152

Basic Dog Obedience Classes to begin week of Sept. 9-13 in Msla, Stevensville, and Hamilton For details call Gary Kammerer, 406-777-3527

Get out and go camping! No camping gear? Browse the selection available on Montana's largest online classifieds.

Paying the most for handguns. Call Rich 406-531-6702

Sweet Corn, New Potatoes, Zucchini, & Cucumbers Moellers Nursery, Eastside Hwy, Corvallis Open Daily 9-6pm 961-3389

Good hay , big rounds, in small squares, will load flatbed can deliver, Russ @ 961-3528 or 360-1125

ROCKIN Z Black Lab Pups, fall litter, booking now, master hunter lines. ready Oct 12. $500. 529-3267


Miller Creek Bike Salvage buying non runners, selling used parts. 251-4390

914 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES RV storage garage 14 X 45, heated, water, security. $23,000. Call 544-3486

New & Used Ford Tractor Parts Rusty Nuts, (406) 626-4700

802 AUCTIONS, AUCTIONEERS KEVIN HILL AUCTION SERVICES September 7th at 10am Superior, MT Nice doublewide Mobile Home Motorhome, Furniture, Tools, Cars, Travel Trailer, Fridge, Range, Firearms & more. See website for complete inventory & photos Accepting Consignments 406-531-7927

808 WANTED TO BUY Wanted to Buy: Hunting, Fishing, Camping Gear, New, Used, Vintage, No Guns. 406-549-0556 Wanted: Radio Tubes, Ham Radio, Guitar Amps, Antique Radios & Tube HiFi. Call (503) 999-2157

AKC German Shepherd Dog pups. West Germany/International World Sieger Lines. Outstanding Pedigree. OFA Certified parents. Excellent quality, temperament, trainability, exceptional loyalty. Companions, Select Breeding, Select Training, Black and Red. Full Warranty. Police K9 Discount. VON SONNENBERG KENNELS Karon 406-726-3647 Missoula, MT. $850 - $1500 USD Purebred Yorkies. 7wks old. Male $500 Female $550. Call 375-5551

BOXER PUPPY Purebred, 1 brindle male left. $600. 239-1337 AKC Yellow Labs, English type, $700/each. 208-935-7634 AKC Chocolate Lab Pups. Dew claws. 1st shots done. mom & dad good hunters, 406-727-4953 $450

Wanted: Older 4cyl car or pickup with low miles. No dealers. 728-6349

BUYING GOLD & SILVER Highest Price Paid! Nomisma Metals 333 South 1st Street, Hamilton 406-363-7066

'12 Subaru Outback Only $21,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

2000 Dodge Grand Caravan 3rd row seating, bright red w/light grey cloth, 6-cyl, rear air. $1,875. 251-2600 CW

Buying Antlers,

WANT TO BUY SOMETHING? Advertise here, 2 lines, 5 days, print, online & featured: $20.00. Also available: 14 days at half price for Wanted to Buy ads. Please pay in advance.

MISSOULIAN 721-6200 or 800-332-6212

1993 Plymouth Voyager 5-sp, 4-cyl, air, 3rd row seating, runs great! $975. 251-2600 CW

'10 Suzuki Grand Vitara, new Jan '12, leather, sunroof, NAV, 4WD, tow pkg, roadmaster brackets, wiring installed, heated seats, exc. condition, 9K miles. 961-4479 or 214-9449

'05 Toyota 4Runner Sport, power all, sunroof, JBL sound system, great condition, only 125K miles, Blowout Special! $11,990!! 721-4391 All-American Auto Always Buying! Cars-Trucks-SUVs MC&T 543-6600 I Buy Imports 〈 Subaru 〈 ToyotaJapanese/German Cars & Trucks Nice, ugly, running or not 327-0300

1995 Toyota Previa LE Super charged AWD, mini van, only 119K miles, silver metallic w/cloth interior, brand new condition. $3,975. 251-2600 CW

947 SPORTS CARS 2000 BMW Z3 $8500. 6cyl, 5spd, Blue/Black, 141K miles, 240-7798

Wide variety of new & used conversion, camper & cargo vans available at exc. prices. 406-443-3371 Broker


1985 Chevrolet Corvette Bright white w/tan leather, only 80K miles, excellent shape! $6,500. 251-2600 CW

'89 GMC 3500R 1 ton, cab & chasis, 454 engine, 2WD, ready for any kind of bed, $2500/o.b.o. 406-253-4980

'00 Tahoe 25' w/12' slide out, new tires/furnace/batteries $9400. 406-980-1869 '94 Winnebago Vectra deluxe motor home, 34ft, garaged, one owner, near new cond, only 7200 total miles. Chev 454 gas fuel-injected reg run-up, satellite dish, radio, two TV's, low time Onan 6.5 kw generator, microwave, unitized heat & A/C, exterior ent. center w/table and am/fm radio, shower, power rear view mirrors, rear TV monitor, many amenities, truly deluxe accommodations for far less than a new unit. Located in Missoula. Why live in a motel? . Great Price!$25,000. (805) 965-0767 Blue Ox Tow Bar & Brackets. Guardian town shield. Off of a Jeep Grand Cherokee. $700 OBO for both. 406-677-3324 Pop-up, slide in. like new. qn bed,fridge/freezer,hot water,outside 239-0147 8500.00/OBO

2009 Nissan Frontier SE Pickup Exceptional pickup with 40k miles. Can haul up to 6500 lbs. Gets 17 to 22 mpg. New tires. Rollup tanneau bed cover. 273-0466 $21,900

2007 Ford Shelby GT Mustang,58K miles, 4.6-liter V8 producing 325-horsepower, $26,500. Ford Racing Power Pack, 5spd manual transmission with Hurst short throw shift, leather interior, Shaker 500 sound system, limited production, autographed on dash plaque by the late Carroll Shelby.... rare collector find! 406-552-5578


11 Ram 2500 Crew Cab, Only $34,995 Payment $479/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge 12 Toyota Tundra Limited, V8, 4x4, Crew Max Cab,Only 11K Only $40,995 Payment $539/mo Call Henry 406-676-5811 1996 Mazda B23 Truck 206,000 mi. AS IS contact Eagle Bank, Polson MT 406-883-2940 Taking Bids.

1990 Chevrolet 1500 Short box, 4x4, Silverado, V-8, auto, one owner, runs great, needs paint work. $1,575. 251-2600 CW 07 Chevy Avalanche Only $23,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

945 SPORT UTILITY 2012 Chevy Suburban 4x4 Leather, moon roof, DVD, was 49995 now 44995 Call Nick or Henry at Ronan Dodge 406-676-5811

Rear & side doors with slideout. Great for fulltimers. Queen bed. Large bathroom, kitchen, storage areas. Desk/Computer station. In Hamilton. 369-3288 $7,500 OBO '91 Alpen Lite 5th wheel trailer w/solar. 28ft. Good cond. $5k OBO Call 649-2996

New! GMC & Mercedes Camper Vans, made in Missoula, Google: Iverson Vans, 728-1424

918 INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT 2002 caterpillar 315CL 50000.00 3900 hrs link thumb air heat good condition rock guards; 06' Victory Lane dutchmen 40' toy hauler 12' toy box $26000 auger head $800 544-7615


07 Chevy Suburban Running Board,New Tires,Nice Only $19,995 Payment $299/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge 01 Chevy Silverado 1500 Only $9,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge 08 Ford Escape XLT, 4x4 Only $13,995 Payment $209/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

Flatbed Utility & Equip. Trailers Better Built for a Better Buy at RV Truck Sales Msla. 406-880-4961


'01 Chevy Silverado 4x4, 20" rims, very clean, 5.3L, 4 door, ext. cab, $7990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483 '00 Chevy Silverado 2500 HD, extended cab, 59,000, 6.0L V8, HD auto trans, tow/haul options, power seats, excellent condition, 1 owner, $12,000. 406-543-5434

06 Ford F150 Super Crew XLT Only $15,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

1994 Ford Explorer 4x4, leather, bright orange, new tires, local trade. $975. 251-2600 CW

1. 8'X20' Cargo Trailer. Ramp, tandem, side door, 2 screened side windows, inside lights, factory tie downs, LED taillights, low volt battery sys, spare tire, white, used less than 500mi. $8k OBO 2. 7.5'X16' enclosed utility cargo trailer. Ramp, side door, inside lights, tandem, white. Less than 500 mi, $5200 OBO CALL 406-649-2996 for both

'97 Chevy Silverado X-Cab, 4x4, 3rd door, low miles, plus extras, $5995. 406-240-3346 06 Dodge Dakota 4x4, Only $14995 Payment $239/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge 05 Dodge Ram 1500 Only $9,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge 02 Dodge Dakota Only $8,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

'62 Jeep Willy CLASSIC! Soft top, Only 22k miles, small block 327, $4990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483 '12 LIncoln MKZ Only $12,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

New & Used $995 & up NO! Middleman M&M TRAILER Factory Highway 93 Stevensville 406-728-1000 WESTERN STATES TRAILERS: Raft, Cargo, Equipment, Utility 406-251-1322 〈 4810 Hwy 93 S

2004 Ford F350 Power Stroke Harley Davidson 4X4 crew cab. Excellent condition, 83,000 miles. Many extras. See truck at Grizzly Detail $24,500. 1345 S. 3rd St. W. '05 Mazda Tribute AWD, power all, great gas MPG, great condition, new tires, only 70K miles, $8990 721-4391 All-American Auto

'03 Ford F350 Powerstroke 4x4, Diesel, Auto, Leather, Only 113K!!! $7990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483

925 TIRES & WHEELS Set of 16" Michelin P235/70R16 Tires & wheels.Tread 5/32. $150 Call 531-3174


Mitsubishi 2003 Montero Sport XLS, A4WD, 4-dr, SUV, 5 pass, 93,723 miles, V6, MPI fuel Inj, 4 spd, elect cntrld, auto, O/D trans, silver W/ gray int., 16-18 MPG, inspected & serviced $7000. firm, 363-3347 07 Nissan Maxima Only $17,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

BUYING TIMBER. Live, dead, or beetle kill. Bucket work available for problem trees. Free est. 544-4645 All conditions, Best Prices 406-370-2004

'04 Porsche Cayenne S, V8, AWD, Loaded, Heated Leather, Sunroof, Navigation, Must See! Only 86K Miles. $16,990 721-4391 All-American Auto

'09 Corvette. Less than 8400 mi, crystal red metallic, 2 door coop, T-top, 430 HP. 6 speed manual. Just like new! $45k OBO 406-649-2996


Pasture wanted for 20-50 summer calving pairs. 406-741-5855


NEED CASH? We Buy Guns, Collectibles, Old Military. Tom at 406-546-6930

John's Motorcycle/BMW/ATV Werks Service, Repairs & Parts 2590 Murphy. Mon-Sat. 493-9197



$25, TIRE Mount & Balance 728-1424 Jim Iverson Touring, Sport, Dual-Sport, Dirt

11 yr. old double registered Curly Mare. Intermediate rider. $900 OBO 676-4674. Evenings only.


Cockapoo pups. Ready for forever family Sept. 12. 3rd generation. Registered. Immaculate home kennel. Well socialized. Well loved. 250-3525

Franchi Instinct L O/U 12 gage shotgun. Like new with box. Fired only 10 rounds. $850. Weatherby Vanguard Point 270 WIN. with nikon monarch 3X12X42. Like new with box. $750. Winchester Super X pump 12 gage shotgun. 28" barrell. Never fired. Like new with box. $450. Cash only. 406-531-1015.

"Have Anvil Will Travel" Horseshoeing & Trimming, 40 yrs exp. AFA Cert. 406-239-2526

Saddle up! Check out all of the horses and supplies that are for available on Montana's largest online classifieds.

POLITICALLY INCORRECT SALE! All Tannerite exploding targets 20%! While supplies last at AXMEN FIREARMS 5175 US HWY 93 S - MISSOULA 406-251-3399 BUY-SELL-TRADE-LOAN

.357 mag. Ruger Police Service Six. Very good condition-incl 147 rnds. Ammo, speed loader & holster. $390. Cash 549-3398

Horseshoeing Call Jerry at 244-2082 leave msg.

⎡ Horseshoeing ⎡


POLITICALLY INCORRECT SALE! High Cap. Magazines for Glock, AR-15 S&W, Ruger & More! AXMEN FIREARMS 5175 US HWY 93 S - MISSOULA 406-251-3399 BUY-SELL-TRADE-LOAN


Black Mtn. Farrier Service 406-207-2280

Daily news, Editorials, Sports, & Entertainment. For as low as $17.10 a month. Call 523-5280 and ask about our EZPay options

'02 EZ-Go Golf Cart, good shape, trailer available, 406-728-1087


White 2 horse trailer, 1965, by Rock Manufacturing, recent paint, wood floor, $800; Western Saddle. 406-626-2463

★ USED SPAS ★ Buy - Sell - Service -Trade 406-295-9728


2009 Harley Davidson Dyna Low $10532.66. 1600cc low miles always garaged nice highway bike 251-0060

'96 35' Southwind by Fleetwood 2 door, 2000W inverter, 5000W generator, very clean, many updates, awning w/screened in porch, new rubber, lots of new parts, $13,050. 239-5443

2 males, 1 female Yorkie/Maltese, blondes, $400; 1 black & tan male Chipom, $250. Vaccines, wormed & health records. 406-644-3995

Signet Wood Clarinet. Excellent shape! Recently repadded. $300 OBO. 360-9952.


2006 Harley Davidson XL883R $4399 OBO. Excellent Condition. Only 4300 Miles. Custom Exhaust (Vance and Hines). Missoula, MT 307-214-3805



V.W. BEETLES 1960-1979 Complete Service, Brakes, Tune-ups, Interiors, Body & Paint, Parts. 524 Foot St. - Billings, MT Used Sedans & Converts for sale! Mon.-Fri. 406-245-2100 (Peter)

1997 Nissan Altima 4cly auto with air, runs and drives good only $1595. 251-2600 CW

AKC Black Lab Puppies, 3 left, ready now! $450. 406-241-6424 or 493-9283



16 ft Bayliner. Nice fishing boat w/trailer. 8M25 OB's. $1600. Call 370-6724

$$$ PAYING CASH FOR OLD WRIST WATCHES, AND POCKET WATCHES. ALSO WATCH TOOLS & PARTS. CALL 406-370-8794 Monitor oil heater Model M41, programmable controls, like new. All fittings, operating/insturction manual. $750/o.b.o. 406-626-5326


'97 Camaro Z28 SS, 30th Ann., 5.7 L V-8, 305 hp, 6 speed manual, loaded, high performance, $12,500 406-642-3864

1997 Ford F-150 Super cab, 4x4, 3-dr, XLT, bright gold metallic, runs great! $2,600. 251-2600 CW 03 GMC Sierra 1500 4x4 Only $7995 Payment $139/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

'03 Nissan XTerra SE, great condition, new tires, power all, only 112K miles, $7990 721-4391 All-American Auto '73 Ford LTD 429 V8, 4dr, hardtop, 2nd owner, $1450. In Victor. 406-642-3864

99 Ford Explorer Only $3,995. 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

2003 Chevy Suburban Z71 129K. white, one owner, new tires, DVD, leather, hitch, 370-7510 $11,500

'00 GMC 4x4 Ext. Cab Pickup, topper, tow bar, chrome brush guard, leather seats, tow pkg, new windshield, good tires & battery, 126K miles, $7200. 406-835-2050 00 Grand Cherokee Only $7,495 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

Missoulian Classified, Monday, September 2, 2013 - C7 949 IMPORTS

1996 Toyota Corolla 4-dr, 4-cyl, auto, only 136K miles, light gold metallic. $1,975. 251-2600 CW


2006 Chevrolet HHR, loaded, clean, 2 sets of tires. Below book @ 9k. Call Bill 677-2926 13 Chevy Impala This is a nice one! Only $19,995 Payment $289/mp 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge 12 Chevy Cruz 1LT Sedan Only $15,995 Payment $239/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

'02 VW Beetle Sport. Leather. Sunroof. Economical. 4 cyl. 5spd. Must drive. $4995 Don 544-6622


12 Chevy Sonic Only $13,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge


'02 VW Jetta Only 120K, 1.8T, leather, sunroof, fully loaded! Sale $5990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483

1995 Nissan X-Cab 4x4, 6-cyl, auto, runs & drives great, SE pkg. $2,100. 251-2600 CW

'08 Chevy Impala LT, 3.5L V6,only 58K miles, Wholesale priced! NOW, $9300. Don 544-6622

'99 Infiniti I-30 sedan, 1 owner, V6, AT, 29MPG, leather, new brakes & struts, 109k, $5995. 728-0919 AMC

2007 Chrysler Aspen Limited 4x4, 5.7L Hemi, leather, navigation, heated seats, Rear DVD, very clean NOW $16,995 Bell McCall 363-2011 Always Buying! Cars-Trucks-SUVs MC&T 543-6600


'04 Nissan Maxima Auto, V6, Moonroof, New Tires, Low Miles, $7990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483

'03 Pontiac Grand Prix GT Loaded, Heated Leather, Sunroof, Power All, Only 88K Miles, Weekend Blowout! $5999!! 721-4391 All-American Auto 08 Sabb 9-7 Only$12,995, Payment $199/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

1999 VW Beetle Sport pkg, black, 5-sp, low miles, runs great! $3,400. 251-2600 CW

1995 VW Jetta 4-dr, 4-cyl, auto, white w/after market white color dyed wheels, custom stereo, local trade, runs great! $1,475. 251-2600 CW 2010 Hyundai Elantra GLS Super low miles, Brand New! As low as $1500 down Cheap Cars 552-0899

'00 Chevy Impala 3.8L, new intake manifold, auto, good tires, $3990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483 '13 Chrysler 200 Touring. Now $16,995. 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge 09 Chrysler Aspen Only $21,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

Always Buying! Cars-Trucks-SUVs MC&T 543-6600 I Buy Imports 〈 Subaru 〈 ToyotaJapanese/German Cars & Trucks Nice, ugly, running or not 327-0300

Tom's Deal of the Week!

2004 Chevy Suburban Leather, tow package, 22 inch Rims and good tires, Entertainment package, Bose stereo, great condition, 175, 000 miles $7995. 406-543-8201 '01 Subaru Outback New tires, auto, new head gasket, t-belt & H20 pump, AWD, very clean! $6990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483

'98 Honda Civic 4cyl, auto, good tires $3990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483

All 2013 Toyota Corollas on sale now! $1,500 dealer discount PLUS a $500 rebate or 0% financing for 60 months. In addition, your first 5 scheduled maintenance visits are free. Please call Tom Delaney at 406-240-8165 or email me at

950 DOMESTIC CARS 2007 Toyota Prius $13,400. Only 70K miles, completely loaded w/ package 6 - gps, leather, backup cam, keyless entry, bluetooth, premium sound, 1 owner, non smoker. Bob 543-7557 '12 Hyundai Elantra 30k, MP3, cruise, Sirius, 40MPG, like new, $14,800/o.b.o. 363-4773 544-4571

'96 Cadillac Seville SLS, 77k, Northstar V8, AT, 26 MPG, leather, CD, loaded, $4995. 728-0919 AMC 2003 Toyota Tundra V6, auto, like new condition, low miles Bargain Price $8,995 Bell McCall, 363-2011

'06 Hyundai Accent GLS. 47k mi. auto. 4 cyl. 38 mpg. Great commuter $6995 Don 544-6622

'96 Volvo 850 Turbo Wagon, top of line, golden tan, classic body, 22 city, 27-28 hwy, looks/drives great! 185,000 miles, $3200. 406-543-5434

950 DOMESTIC CARS '98 Chrysler Concorde LXi, 1 owner, 69k, leather, loaded, 3.2 V6, AT, 29MPG. $4995. 728-0919 AMC

1998 Dodge Stratus 4-dr, 4-cyl, auto, bright white, local trade. $1,475. 251-2600 CW

1997 Ford Taurus 4-dr, bright white, 6-cyl, only 90K miles, fully loaded, runs & drives great! $2,375. 251-2600 CW

'06 Mercury Montego Premier Leather, Sunroof, Good Tires, Only 60k Miles! $7990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483

'07 Pontiac G5 GT 2 door coupe, power all, sunroof, FWD, great gas MPG, beautiful car, only 105K miles, $9990 721-4391 All-American Auto

1995 Ford Contour GL 4-dr, 2.5 litre, auto, only 106K miles, one owner, excellent shape. Grandma's car! $2,475. 251-2600 CW

1996 Cadillac Deville $4000 obo Great car! Runs great! 165K Moving to AK, must sell ASAP 2082156194

'95 Cadillac Deville, 4.9L, 84k miles, $4200. 406-549-3764


04 Pontiac Grand Prix Only $7,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

for Cars, Pickups & SUVs


Jim’s Cars 543-8269 1801 W Broadway, Missoula

like us MissoulianNewspaper

1996 Saturn SL 4-dr, auto, 4-cyl, dark emerald green metallic, great gas mileage! $1,975. 251-2600 CW 10 Taurus SEL Only $15,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

1993 Lincoln Town Car Bright blue metallic w/dark blue leather, great shape. $1,375. 251-2600 CW

CASH Nissan Maxima Only $17,995 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

'06 Pontiac Grand Prix. Was $9200, Quick Sale Price $7900. like new condition, loaded with all available options, 75K miles, Call 273-4809 after 2pm.

2009 Lincoln MKS, All Wheel Drive, 35k miles, leather, very clean Reg. $25,995 Wholesale $21,995 Bell McCall, 363-2011

'05 Buick LeSabre. Grandmas baby 81k miles. 3.8 L V6. 30mpg. Exc cond $7995 Don 544-6622

Always Buying! Cars-Trucks-SUVs MC&T 543-6600

CASH, CASH, CASH For used cars & trucks. MEL'S USED CARS 1900 Stephens 〈543-7187

The NEW Picture it Sold! •14 Days Missoulian •10 Days Ravalli Republic •14 Days and •14 Days • 1 Issue of the Autofinder 3 lines + Photo $69.99 $10 Per Additional Line

C8 - Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013

Proud partner in Community Education Presents SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 2013

Natural diversity is amazing, giving us millions of plants and animal species on this planet. They live in every type of niche in every ecosystem on land, in the sea and in the air. Here are some of the largest living animals today. Use this actual size one-foot ruler to calculate how large these creatures are compared to you — the large number shown with the animal gives its average size and the number of rulers needed to measure it!

By Helen Driggs

Goliath Frog

Home: Cameroon and Equatorial Guinea in western Africa Length: 1 foot Weight: 7 lbs.

Chinese Giant Salamander

Proud partner in Community Education

Home: China Length: 6 feet Weight: 60 lbs.


Red Kangaroo

Home: Australia Height: 7 feet Weight: 200 lbs.


Siberian Tiger Ostrich

Home: Central and southern Africa Height: 9 feet Weight: 300 lbs.

Leatherback Sea Turtle

Home: Eastern Russia Length: 11 feet Weight: 850 lbs.

Home: Worldwide Length: 8 feet Weight: 1,800 lbs.

Hyacinth Macaw Home: South America Length: 3 feet Weight: 4 lbs.

Polar Bear


Home: Arctic Circle Length: 10 feet Weight: 1,500 lbs.

Home: South America Length: 4 feet Weight: 150 lbs.

Emperor Penguin

Home: Antarctica Height: 4 feet Weight: 99 lbs.

Giant Centipede

Home: South America Length: 1 foot Weight: less than 1 oz.

Giant Anteater

Home: South America Length: 8 feet Weight: 140 lbs.

SOURCES: World Book Encyclopedia, World Book Inc.;;;;;;

At a bookstore near you: Two full-color World of Wonder compilations: “Plants & Animals” and “People & Places.” © 2013 Triefeldt Studios, Inc. Distributed by Universal Uclick for UFS


Every minute. Every day.

Teachers A teachers aid for the World of Wonder page is available at


INSIDE TV listings . . . . . . . . . . . . . .D5 UM soccer . . . . . . . . . . . . .D6

MONDAY, September 2, 2013


NEWSROOM 523-5240


Voyagers hold off Osprey Missoulian

KURT WILSON/Missoulian

ABOVE: Montana defensive tackle Alex Bienemann, 92, celebrates with the rest of the Grizzly defense after stopping the Mountaineers on the goal line in the third quarter and forcing them to settle for their second field goal. BELOW: Appalachian State quarterback Jamal Londry-Jackson watches a fumble bounce away that he was able to recover. Londry-Jackson fumbled twice in the game, but both times the Mountaineers were able to keep the ball.

Dynamic defense Griz accomplish the unlikely, denying ASU a touchdown By BILL SPELTZ of the Missoulian

didn’t pick up,” said the QB, who sat out a portion of the game with a hand injury suffered late in the second frame. “They did a heck of a job with their scheme. “I think their front seven really set the tone to make the secondary’s job easier.”


t wasn’t exactly a well-kept secret Montana was going to be rock-solid on defense this season. Any cub reporter could have figured that out way back in April. The unit is rich in experience and boasts a linebacker corps that may be the best to ever play for the Griz football team in seniors Jordan Tripp, Brock Coyle and John Kanongata’a. Yet few, if any, expected the defense to hold 12th-ranked Appalachian State without a touchdown in Saturday’s 30-6 win at Washington-Grizzly Stadium. It just didn’t seem

KURT WILSON/Missoulian

likely with the Mountaineers starting an NFL prospect at quarterback in 6-foot-3 senior Jamal Londry-Jackson, who guided ASU to five touchdowns in last year’s 35-27 win over Montana. Londry-Jackson had nothing but praise for the

Grizzly defense and its coaches in Saturday’s post-game news conference. He spent half the night running for his life and the other half trying to figure out Montana’s alignments “They gave us us some different looks, did a couple rotations at the snap that I

maybe it’s time to “get rid of some lines and start looking at some programs.” Labels can be deceiving. Make no mistake, the The labels on North Dakota majority of FBS-FCS matchups State and Eastern Washington are glorified tuneups. In the 30 say FCS for Football FBS-FCS matchups this Championship Subdivision, weekend, the average score was Division I’s second-tier. The FBS 37.7, FCS 18.3. reality is there are 123 programs While McNeese State (53-21 and the range of quality is as over South Florida), Towson great as the difference between (33-18 over UConn) and the best teams in the Football Northern Iowa (28-20 over Bowl Subdivision (aka tier 1) Iowa State) have made and the worst. headlines, Nicholls (66-3 loss “With all due respect there are plenty of FBS teams that to Oregon), Austin Peay (45-0 JESSE SKOUBO/Corvallis Gazette-Times you can’t lump with the loss to Tennessee) and Wofford Mark Gehring, center, father of an Eastern Washington player, Alabamas and the Oregons of (69-3 loss to Baylor) provided cheers as the Eagles celebrate their win over Oregon State on the world,” Eastern little resistance. Saturday at Reser Stadium in Corvallis, Ore. Washington coach Beau The favorites from the Baldwin said Sunday. “The bigger conferences pay big and perennial FCS playoff team bucks to bring FCS teams to as it did during last season’s same way you can’t lump all Eastern Washington, which opening weekend. The most the FCS schools together.” their stadiums because they notable victories were by two- knocked off No. 25 Oregon The FCS has won eight don’t have to worry about time defending FCS champion State on Saturday. games against FBS opponents making a return trip. North Dakota State coach during the opening weekend of North Dakota State, which beat Craig Bohl said Sunday that See FCS, Page D4 college football, twice as many Kansas State on Friday night,

DAVID GOLDMAN/Associated Press

Sloane Stephens returns a shot to Serena Williams during the fourth round of the U.S. Open tennis tournament Sunday in New York. Williams won the match 6-4, 6-1.

Serena too much for Stephens By HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press

Points leader Jimmie Johnson, Clint Bowyer and Matt Kenseth had already claimed playoff berths before Atlanta. That means the final five will be determined at Richmond. Busch earned his 16th win of the year in NASCAR’s top three series. He has nine victories in Nationwide and three in trucks.

NEW YORK – For eight intense, entertaining games, Sloane Stephens stayed right with Serena Williams. For a 40-minute stretch in the fourth round of the U.S. Open, the top two American women put on quite a show. Both hit serves topping 115 mph. Both whipped groundstrokes to the corners. Both covered a lot of ground, extending points with leg-churning defense. Both showed the occasional sign of nerves, reflecting what a big deal this was, in part because the 15th-seeded Stephens already was one of only three players to beat No. 1 Williams this season. Until, that is, the score was 4all in the first set Sunday. That’s when Williams took over. The 20-year-old Stephens’ time at the top of tennis may come. For now, the 31-year-old Williams is still as good as it gets. Taking eight of the last nine games, defending champion Williams returned to the quarterfinals at Flushing

See CHASE, Page D4

See SERENA, Page D4


Busch’s fourth win locks up spot in Chase The rest of the top 10: Jeff Gordon, Juan Pablo Montoya, Dale Earnhardt Jr., Kevin Harvick and Brian Vickers. Kyle Busch was among four more drivers locking up their spot in the Chase heading to Richmond next weekend, where the 12-car field will be set for the playoff. He was joined by Harvick, Carl Edwards and Kasey Kahne.


See DEFENSE, Page D4

By RALPH D. RUSSO Associated Press

caution flags near the end, and he held off hard-charging Joey Logano to win by 0.740 HAMPTON, Ga. – With a big seconds. hand from his pit crew, Kyle “My boys on pit road,” Busch Busch locked up his spot in the said. “They’re amazing. I would Chase for the Sprint Cup do anything for them.” championship with his fourth Martin Truex Jr., racing with victory of the year Sunday night a broken right wrist, was third at Atlanta Motor Speedway. on the 1.54-mile trioval, Busch emerged with the lead followed by Kurt Busch and after a rapid-fire series of Ryan Newman.

See OSPREY, Page D4

The biggest difference between the Griz defense this year and last year, according to App State head coach Scott Satterfield, was the Mountaineers couldn’t rely on their run game Saturday to open things up for the pass. “So therefore they didn’t have to bring their secondary

FCS teams flex muscles in upsets

By PAUL NEWBERRY Associated Press

The Missoula Osprey gave the first-place Great Falls Voyagers a run for their money Sunday evening at OgrenAllegiance Park. But Missoula’s two-run, ninth-inning rally came up one run shy in a 6-5 loss to Great Falls. The Voyagers 6, Voyagers, who Osprey 5 have clinched Monday the secondGreat Falls half title in (Brito 2-3) at Missoula the Pioneer (Jameson 3-0) League’s Ogren-Allegiance North Park Division, 5:05 p.m. Radio: ESPN improved to Montana 97.5 FM 23-8. The last-place Osprey fell to 12-18 in the second half, 28-40 overall. The Voyagers took a 6-3 lead into the final frame before the Osprey staged a last-ditch rally. Stryker Trahan led off the inning with his ninth homer of the season to cut the gap to 6-4. Joe Munoz then doubled and eventually moved to third on a wild pitch by Great Falls reliever James Hudelson. Chuck Taylor scored Munoz with a two-out single to get Missoula within 6-5. Hudelson, though, recorded his second save by getting Jamie Westbrook to fly out to center to end the game.

D2 – Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013


| BRIEFS | NATIONAL Pagenaud wins crashfilled GP of Baltimore BALTIMORE (AP) – Simon Pagenaud emerged as the winner of a collision-marred Grand Prix of Baltimore on Sunday, charging to the lead after a series of mishaps involving several other contenders – including one involving rivals Scott Dixon and Will Power. It was the second career win for Pagenaud, both this year. The 29-year-old Frenchman became the third driver to win in three years on the bumpy, challenging street course that runs through the middle of the city. Josef Newgarden was second, the best finish of his career, and Sebastien Bourdais took third. Last week at Sonoma, Dixon led until he received a drive-through penalty with 15 laps to go for hitting a tire in the left hand of Power’s tire holder. Dixon won the race. In this one, Power swerved right in a crowd in front of Dixon during a restart on the 53rd lap. Power clipped the wall, and Dixon lost control and smacked into the wall, ending his day. Power made it to the pit, but he was given a penalty for interference and finished 18th, one spot ahead of Dixon.

Bills QB EJ Manuel returns to practice ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. (AP) – Buffalo Bills quarterback EJ Manuel returned to practice Sunday after missing two weeks because of a left knee injury. Manuel participated in warm-ups and individual drills during the portion of practice open to the media. He moved well and did not appear to show any effects from the injury. He was wearing a small brace on his left knee underneath his black spandex. Manuel had been out since being hurt Aug. 16 in Buffalo’s second preseason game. He had what the team referred to as a “minor procedure” on the knee on Aug. 18. The Bills have remained hopeful that the firstround pick would return in time to start the team’s season opener against New England.

Oh backs baseball, softball for Olympics TOKYO (AP) – Japanese home run king Sadaharu Oh is going to bat for baseball and softball’s bid to get back in the Olympics. Baseball gained full medal status at the 1992 Barcelona Games and softball followed four years later in Atlanta. But both were dropped from the 2012 program in a 2005 vote by the IOC. The two sports have merged into a single confederation as they compete against wrestling and squash for a single spot on the 2020 Olympic program. The IOC will decide which sport gets back in next Sunday in Buenos Aires, Argentina, a day after choosing the host for the 2020 Olympics. Tokyo is bidding against Madrid and Istanbul. “If Tokyo wins the honor to host the Olympic Games in 2020, I believe baseball and softball competitions will deliver the peak of Olympic sport,” Oh said in a statement issued by the World Baseball Softball Confederation. The biggest obstacle to the bid is its failure to guarantee the presence of Major League Baseball players. MLB commissioner Bud Selig has said the season won’t be stopped to free players for the Olympics.

Monday, September 2 n PIONEER LEAGUE BASEBALL Great Falls at Missoula, 5:05 p.m., Ogren-Allegiance Park. n RODEO Helmville NRA Rodeo. n

To have your event listed in the calendar, write to the Missoulian at P.O. Box 8029, Missoula, MT 59807-8029, fax to 523-5294 or email to


Marciel), 13:21. Web–Bush 70 interception return (Marciel run), 9:35. SFA–Ward 36 pass from Attaway (Ford kick), 5:17. Web–Bolen 100 kickoff return (Fackrell kick), 5:03. Second Quarter SFA–FG Wiggs 22, :18. Third Quarter SFA–Brooks 14 pass from Attaway (Wiggs kick), 14:35. Web–Walker 27 pass from Adamczyk (Fackrell kick), 13:11. SFA–Thomas 34 pass from Attaway (Wiggs kick), 11:37. Web–Bolen 1 run (run failed), 8:19. SFA–FG Wiggs 40, 5:19. Web–Bolen 19 run (Fackrell kick), :52. Fourth Quarter SFA–Brooks 21 pass from Attaway (Wiggs kick), 13:53. SFA–G.Johnson 2 run (kick blocked), 11:42. Web–Zac.Smith 57 run (Fackrell kick), 10:25. A–6,181. SFA Web First downs 28 25 Rushes-yards 26-114 56-315 Passing 450 169 Comp-Att-Int 37-62-3 16-32-2 Return Yards 61 108 Punts-Avg. 8-41.1 9-40.7 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 9-95 10-101 Time of Possession 29:53 30:07 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–Stephen F. Austin, G.Johnson 24-110, Ford 1-6, Attaway 1-(2). Weber St., Zac.Smith 8-88, Bolen 20-85, Booker 17-77, Walker 1-39, Adamczyk 627, Team 2-0, Chipoletti 2-(-1). PASSING–Stephen F. Austin, Attaway 37-62-3-450. Weber St., Adamczyk 14-291-118, Chipoletti 2-3-1-51. RECEIVING–Stephen F. Austin, Brooks 9-166, Ward 9-132, Thomas 5-66, J.West 5-26, G.Johnson 4-35, Bearden 2-12, Boyd 2-6, Krall 1-7. Weber St., Walker 7-127, Zac.Smith 2-17, Booker 2-9, Corpus 1-9, Kahawaii 1-5, Marciel 1-4, Raymond 1-3, Bolen 1-(-5).

n NFL standings

n How AP Top 25 fared

All Times MDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Buffalo 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Miami 0 0 0 .000 0 0 New England 0 0 0 .000 0 0 N.Y. Jets 0 0 0 .000 0 0 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Indianapolis 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Jacksonville 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Tennessee 0 0 0 .000 0 0 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Cincinnati 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Cleveland 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Pittsburgh 0 0 0 .000 0 0 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Kansas City 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Oakland 0 0 0 .000 0 0 San Diego 0 0 0 .000 0 0 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 0 0 0 .000 0 0 N.Y. Giants 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Philadelphia 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Washington 0 0 0 .000 0 0 South W L T Pct PF PA Atlanta 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Carolina 0 0 0 .000 0 0 New Orleans 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Tampa Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 0 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Detroit 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Green Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Minnesota 0 0 0 .000 0 0 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 0 0 0 .000 0 0 San Francisco 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Seattle 0 0 0 .000 0 0 St. Louis 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Thursday’s Game Baltimore at Denver, 6:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Atlanta at New Orleans, 11 a.m. Cincinnati at Chicago, 11 a.m. New England at Buffalo, 11 a.m. Tennessee at Pittsburgh, 11 a.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Jets, 11 a.m. Kansas City at Jacksonville, 11 a.m. Seattle at Carolina, 11 a.m. Miami at Cleveland, 11 a.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 11 a.m. Oakland at Indianapolis, 11 a.m. Green Bay at San Francisco, 2:25 p.m. Arizona at St. Louis, 2:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Monday’s Games Philadelphia at Washington, 5:10 p.m. Houston at San Diego, 8:20 p.m. Thursday, Sep. 12 N.Y. Jets at New England, 6:25 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 15 Dallas at Kansas City, 11 a.m. Tennessee at Houston, 11 a.m. Washington at Green Bay, 11 a.m. Minnesota at Chicago, 11 a.m. St. Louis at Atlanta, 11 a.m. San Diego at Philadelphia, 11 a.m. Miami at Indianapolis, 11 a.m. Cleveland at Baltimore, 11 a.m. Carolina at Buffalo, 11 a.m. Detroit at Arizona, 2:05 p.m. New Orleans at Tampa Bay, 2:05 p.m. Jacksonville at Oakland, 2:25 p.m. Denver at N.Y. Giants, 2:25 p.m. San Francisco at Seattle, 6:30 p.m. Monday, Sep. 16 Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 6:40 p.m.

No. 1 Alabama (1-0) beat Virginia Tech 35-10. Next: at No. 7 Texas A&M, Sept. 14. No. 2 Ohio St. (1-0) beat Buffalo 40-20. Next: vs. San Diego State, Saturday. No. 3 Oregon (1-0) beat Nicholls State 66-3. Next: at Virginia, Saturday. No. 4 Stanford (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. San Jose State, Saturday. No. 5 Georgia (0-1) lost to No. 8 Clemson 38-35. Next: vs. No. 6 South Carolina, Saturday. No. 6 South Carolina (1-0) beat North Carolina 27-10, Thursday. Next: at No. 5 Georgia, Saturday. No. 7 Texas A&M (1-0) beat Rice 52-31. Next: vs. Sam Houston State, Saturday. No. 8 Clemson (1-0) beat No. 5 Georgia 38-35. Next: vs. South Carolina State, Saturday. No. 9 Louisville (1-0) beat Ohio 49-7, Sunday. Next: vs. Eastern Kentucky, Saturday. No. 10 Florida (1-0) beat Toledo 24-6. Next: at Miami, Saturday. No. 11 Florida State (0-0) did not play. Next: at Pittsburgh, Monday. No. 12 LSU (1-0) beat No. 20 TCU 37-27. Next: vs. UAB, Saturday. No. 13 Oklahoma St. (1-0) beat Mississippi State 21-3. Next: at UTSA, Saturday. No. 14 Notre Dame (1-0) beat Temple 286. Next: at No. 17 Michigan, Saturday. No. 15 Texas (1-0) beat New Mexico State 56-7. Next: at BYU, Saturday. No. 16 Oklahoma (1-0) beat LouisianaMonroe 34-0. Next: vs. West Virginia, Saturday. No. 17 Michigan (1-0) beat Central Michigan 59-9. Next: vs. No. 14 Notre Dame, Saturday. No. 18 Nebraska (1-0) beat Wyoming 3734. Next: vs. Southern Miss., Saturday. No. 19 Boise State (0-1) lost to Washington 38-6. Next: vs. UT-Martin, Saturday. No. 20 TCU (0-1) lost to No. 12 LSU 3727. Next: vs. SE Louisiana, Saturday. No. 21 UCLA (1-0) beat Nevada 58-20. Next: at Colorado, Saturday. No. 22 Northwestern (1-0) beat California 44-30. Next: vs. Syracuse, Saturday. No. 23 Wisconsin (1-0) beat UMass 45-0. Next: vs. Tennessee Tech, Saturday. No. 24 Southern Cal (1-0) beat Hawaii 30-13, Thursday. Next: vs. Washington State, Saturday. No. 25 Oregon State (0-1) lost to Eastern Washington 49-46. Next: vs. Hawaii, Saturday.

| SPORTS ON TV | All Times MDT Monday, Sept. 2 AUTO RACING 10 a.m. ESPN2 – NHRA, U.S. Nationals, at Indianapolis (same-day tape) BOXING 7 p.m. FS1 – Luis Collazo (33-5-0) vs. Alan Sanchez (12-2-1), for vacant WBA welterweight title, at San Antonio COLLEGE FOOTBALL 6 p.m. ESPN – Florida St. at Pittsburgh GOLF 9:30 a.m. TGC – PGA Tour, Deutsche Bank Championship, final round, at Norton, Mass. 11 a.m. NBC – PGA Tour, Deutsche Bank Championship, final round, at Norton, Mass. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 11 a.m. MLB – Regional coverage, St. Louis at Cincinnati or Chicago White Sox at N.Y. Yankees 12:10 p.m. WGN – Miami at Chicago Cubs 2 p.m. MLB – Regional coverage, Texas at Oakland or Baltimore at Cleveland 7 p.m. MLB – Tampa Bay at L.A. Angels PREP FOOTBALL 1 p.m. ESPN – Godby (Fla.) vs. DeMatha (Md.), at College Park, Md. TENNIS 9 a.m. CBS – U.S. Open, round of 16, at New York 5 p.m. ESPN2 – U.S. Open, round of 16, at New York

n CFL standings All Times MDT EAST DIVISION W L T Pts PF Toronto 5 3 0 10 244 Hamilton 4 5 0 8 229 Montreal 3 5 0 6 195 Winnipeg 1 8 0 2 192 WEST DIVISION W L T Pts PF Saskatchewan 8 1 0 16 312 Calgary 6 2 0 12 258 B.C. 6 3 0 12 236 Edmonton 1 7 0 2 188 Friday’s Game B.C. 29, Hamilton 26 Sunday’s Game Saskatchewan 48, Winnipeg 25 Monday’s Game Edmonton at Calgary, 3 p.m. Tuesday’s Game Montreal at Toronto, 5:30 p.m.

PA 206 248 239 295 PA 202 200 229 235

n College scores LATE SATURDAY FAR WEST E. Illinois 40, San Diego St. 19 Northwestern 44, California 30 Oregon 66, Nicholls St. 3 UCLA 58, Nevada 20 UTSA 21, New Mexico 13 Washington 38, Boise St. 6 Weber St. 50, Stephen F. Austin 40 SUNDAY SOUTH Bethune-Cookman 12, Tennessee St. 9 Florida A&M 27, MVSU 10 Louisville 49, Ohio 7 Stetson 31, Warner 3 FAR WEST Colorado 41, Colorado St. 27

n Saturday’s late Big Sky summary WEBER ST. 50, STEPHEN F. AUSTIN 40 SFA 7 3 17 13 – 40 Weber St. 23 0 20 7 – 50 First Quarter Web–Walker 39 run (C.Dixon pass from

| BASKETBALL | n WNBA standings All times MDT EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct z-Chicago 21 8 .724 Atlanta 14 13 .519 Washington 14 15 .483 Indiana 13 15 .464 New York 11 19 .367 Connecticut 7 22 .241 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct x-Minnesota 22 7 .759 x-Los Angeles 21 8 .724 Phoenix 15 13 .536 x-Seattle 15 15 .500 San Antonio 11 19 .367 Tulsa 10 20 .333 x-clinched playoff spot z-clinched conference Saturday’s Games Chicago 85, Atlanta 68 Minnesota 97, Seattle 74 Los Angeles 80, San Antonio 67 Phoenix 76, Connecticut 68 Sunday’s Games Tulsa 93, New York 88 Monday’s Games Los Angeles at Atlanta, 4 p.m.

GB – 6 7 7½ 10½ 14 GB – 1 6½ 7½ 11½ 12½

| TENNIS | n U.S. Open Sunday At The USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center New York Purse: $34.3 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Third Round Tomas Berdych (5), Czech Republic, def. Julien Benneteau (31), France, 6-0, 6-3, 62. Stanislas Wawrinka (9), Switzerland, def. Marcos Baghdatis, Cyprus, 6-3, 6-2, 6-7 (1), 7-6 (7). Andy Murray (3), Britain, def. Florian Mayer, Germany, 7-6 (2), 6-2, 6-2. Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, def. Andreas Seppi (20), Italy, 6-3, 6-4, 2-6, 3-6, 6-1. Lleyton Hewitt, Australia, def. Evgeny Donskoy, Russia, 6-3, 7-6 (5), 3-6, 6-1. Mikhail Youzhny (21), Russia, def. Tommy Haas (12), Germany, 6-3, 6-2, 2-6, 6-3. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. Joao Sousa, Portugal, 6-0, 6-2, 6-2. Marcel Granollers, Spain, def. Tim Smyczek, U.S., 6-4, 4-6, 0-6, 6-3, 7-5. Women Fourth Round Carla Suarez Navarro (18), Spain, def. Angelique Kerber (8), Germany, 4-6, 6-3, 76 (3). Serena Williams (1), U.S., def. Sloane Stephens (15), U.S., 6-4, 6-1. Li Na (5), China, def. Jelena Jankovic (9), Serbia, 6-3, 6-0. Ekaterina Makarova (24), Russia, def. Agnieszka Radwanska (3), Poland, 6-4, 64. Doubles Men Third Round Bob Bryan/Mike Bryan (1), U.S., def. Daniel Nestor/Vasek Pospisil, Canada, 6-7 (1), 7-5, 6-2. Leander Paes, India/Radek Stepanek (4), Czech Republic, def. Michael

Llodra/Nicolas Mahut (14), France, 7-5, 46, 6-3. Colin Fleming/Jonathan Marray (12), Britain, def. Rohan Bopanna, India/Edouard Roger-Vasselin (6), France, 6-4, 6-4. Jamie Murray, Britain/John Peers, Australia, def. Brian Baker/Rajeev Ram, U.S., 5-7, 7-6 (2), 7-6 (4). Women Second Round Sara Errani/Roberta Vinci (1), Italy, def. Alla Kudryavtseva, Russia/Anastasia Rodionova, Australia, 6-3, 6-2. Third Round Sania Mirza, India/Zheng Jie (10), China, def. Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany/Kveta Peschke (6), Czech Republic, 6-2, 6-3. Ashleigh Barty/Casey Dellacqua (8), Australia, def. Liezel Huber, U.S./Nuria Llagostera Vives (9), Spain, 6-4, 6-3. Nadia Petrova, Russia/Katarina Srebotnik (3), Slovenia, def. Kristina Mladenovic, France/Galina Voskoboeva (14), Kazakhstan, 4-6, 6-2, 6-3.

| SOCCER | n MLS standings All Times MDT EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Montreal 12 7 6 42 41 35 New York 12 9 6 42 40 35 Kansas City 12 9 6 42 38 27 Philadelphia 10 8 9 39 37 37 New England 10 9 7 37 35 25 Houston 10 8 7 37 30 29 Chicago 10 10 5 35 31 35 Columbus 8 13 5 29 29 35 Toronto FC 4 12 10 22 23 35 D.C. 3 18 5 14 16 43 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Real Salt Lake 14 8 6 48 52 35 Los Angeles 13 9 4 43 43 32 Seattle 12 8 4 40 32 26 Portland 9 5 12 39 39 30 Colorado 10 8 9 39 34 29 Vancouver 10 9 7 37 38 35 FC Dallas 9 7 10 37 36 38 San Jose 9 11 7 34 28 40 Chivas USA 5 14 7 22 26 47 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Friday’s Games Toronto FC 1, New England 1, tie Real Salt Lake 4, Portland 2 Saturday’s Games Seattle FC 1, Columbus 0 Philadelphia 0, Montreal 0, tie New York 2, D.C. United 1 Sporting Kansas City 2, Colorado 1 Los Angeles 3, San Jose 0 Sunday’s Games Chicago 1, Houston 1, tie Vancouver 2, Chivas USA 2, tie Wednesday, Sept. 4 Houston at Columbus, 5:30 p.m. Chivas USA at Seattle FC, 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 7 Columbus at Sporting Kansas City, 6:30 p.m. Vancouver at FC Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Chicago at Seattle FC, 8 p.m. Colorado at Los Angeles, 8:30 p.m. Toronto FC at Portland, 9 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 8 New York at Houston, 3 p.m. Montreal at New England, 5:30 p.m. D.C. United at Chivas USA, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at San Jose, 9 p.m.

| GOLF | n Deutsche Bank Championship Sunday At TPC Boston Norton, Mass. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,216 Par 71 Third Round Sergio Garcia ........................65-64-65–194 Henrik Stenson ....................67-63-66–196 Graham DeLaet ....................67-68-62–197 Steve Stricker ......................66-68-63–197 Jason Dufner ......................66-66-66–198 Roberto Castro ....................65-65-68–198 Kevin Stadler ........................64-71-64–199 Ian Poulter ............................66-68-66–200 Marc Leishman ....................70-67-64–201 Jim Furyk ..............................70-68-63–201 Hunter Mahan ......................65-70-66–201 Brian Davis............................63-72-66–201 Charley Hoffman ..................70-65-66–201 Nicholas Thompson..............66-68-67–201 Scott Piercy ..........................68-66-67–201 Jason Day ............................67-67-67–201 Keegan Bradley ..................69-65-67–201 Matt Kuchar ..........................66-66-69–201 Chris Kirk ..............................66-71-65–202 Kevin Chappell ....................68-70-64–202 K.J. Choi ..............................67-67-68–202 Charl Schwartzel ..................67-68-67–202 Justin Rose ..........................70-63-69–202 John Merrick ........................67-69-67–203 Ernie Els ................................66-69-68–203 Brendan Steele ....................67-67-69–203 Brendon de Jonge ..............69-65-69–203 David Hearn ..........................68-69-67–204 Dustin Johnson ....................68-69-68–205 Boo Weekley ........................67-69-69–205 Bryce Molder ........................71-67-67–205 Brandt Snedeker ..................68-68-69–205 Stewart Cink ........................66-69-70–205 Bob Estes ............................66-69-70–205 Daniel Summerhays..............68-68-69–205 Gary Woodland ....................72-67-66–205 Phil Mickelson ......................63-71-71–205 Jordan Spieth........................67-66-72–205 Harris English ......................66-67-72–205 Rory McIlroy ........................70-71-64–205 Scott Stallings ......................68-69-69–206 Chris Stroud ........................69-70-67–206 Camilo Villegas ....................71-68-67–206 Adam Scott ..........................73-66-67–206 Russell Henley ....................70-70-66–206 Pat Perez ..............................68-72-66–206 Kevin Streelman....................66-71-70–207 John Huh ............................66-71-70–207 Charles Howell III ................71-67-69–207 Graeme McDowell ................72-66-69–207 Lee Westwood ....................66-72-69–207 Tiger Woods..........................68-67-72–207 Ryan Moore ........................66-73-68–207 Richard H. Lee ....................69-70-68–207 Brian Gay ..............................67-67-73–207 Brian Stuard ........................71-66-71–208 Nick Watney ..........................69-67-72–208 Jerry Kelly..............................66-72-70–208 Bo Van Pelt............................68-71-69–208 Luke Donald..........................71-70-67–208 Webb Simpson ....................73-68-67–208 Martin Kaymer ......................69-72-67–208 Zach Johnson ......................69-72-67–208 Matt Every ............................70-67-72–209 Stuart Appleby ....................74-67-68–209 Josh Teater............................70-67-73–210 Billy Horschel ......................72-66-72–210 Bubba Watson ....................71-69-70–210 Rory Sabbatini ....................70-71-69–210 Jonas Blixt ............................66-75-69–210 Justin Leonard ....................69-70-72–211 Angel Cabrera ......................72-67-72–211 Cameron Tringale ................73-67-71–211 Jason Kokrak ......................70-71-70–211 Michael Thompson ..............71-70-71–212 Patrick Reed ........................68-72-73–213

n Safeway Classic Sunday At Columbia Edgewater Country Club Portland, Ore. Purse: $ 1.3 million Yardage: 6,475 ................................ Par 72 Final a-denotes amateur S. Pettersen, $195,000 ....68-63-70-67–268 Stacy Lewis, $117,114 ....67-70-65-68–270 Lizette Salas, $84,958 ....66-68-68-69–271 Cristie Kerr, $65,722 ......66-68-69-69–272 C. Masson, $52,899 ........69-64-70-70–273 Gerina Piller, $39,754 ......67-72-69-66–274 Sandra Gal, $39,754 ......66-66-73-69–274 Karrie Webb, $31,739 ......69-67-67-72–275 D.C. Schreefel, $23,628 ..70-70-69-67–276 Lexi Thompson, $23,628 65-70-71-70–276 Austin Ernst, $23,628 ......67-75-62-72–276 S. Changkija, $23,628 ....68-66-69-73–276 P. Phatlum, $23,628 ........64-66-71-75–276 Yani Tseng, $23,628 ........67-68-63-78–276 Ai Miyazato, $15,837 ......67-70-73-67–277 Sun Young Yoo, $15,837 68-70-71-68–277 H. Bowie Young, $15,837 67-69-71-70–277 Jiyai Shin, $15,837 ..........68-68-71-70–277 Na Yeon Choi, $15,837 ..70-66-70-71–277 Beatriz Recari, $15,837 ..71-66-69-71–277 Angela Stanford, $15,83771-67-67-72–277 Anna Nordqvist, $15,837 69-70-63-75–277 P. Mackenzie, $12,717 ....71-68-70-69–278 Brittany Lang, $12,717 ....68-68-68-74–278 Morgan Pressel, $12,717 69-68-65-76–278 Michelle Wie, $11,125 ....67-73-72-67–279 Pernilla Lindberg, $11,12568-74-67-70–279 Hee-Won Han, $11,125 ..71-65-72-71–279 Natalie Gulbis, $11,125 ..68-68-70-73–279 Jacqui Concolino, $8,94073-68-72-67–280 Carlota Ciganda, $8,940 73-68-69-70–280 a-SooBin Kim ..................73-69-68-70–280 Brooke Pancake, $8,940 70-72-68-70–280 Dori Carter, $8,940 ..........68-70-70-72–280 J. Ewart Shadoff, $8,940..69-70-68-73–280 Min Seo Kwak, $8,940 ....69-67-71-73–280 Maria Hjorth, $8,940 ........70-70-64-76–280 I.K. Kim, $6,829 ..............69-72-68-72–281 Ji Young Oh, $6,829 ......70-70-69-72–281 Paz Echeverria, $6,829 ....68-70-70-73–281 Se Ri Pak, $6,829 ..........67-68-73-73–281

Ilhee Lee, $6,829 ............67-71-69-74–281 Jane Park, $6,829 ..........68-70-69-74–281 Mika Miyazato, $5,364 ....71-71-72-68–282 Katie M. Burnett, $5,364 ..71-71-67-73–282 Belen Mozo, $5,364 ........70-70-69-73–282 Chella Choi, $5,364 ........70-66-72-74–282 Juli Inkster, $5,364 ..........67-69-72-74–282 Sydnee Michaels, $5,364 67-70-70-75–282 Kristy McPherson, $4,44071-70-72-70–283 Hee Young Park, $4,440 ..69-73-70-71–283 Jennie Lee, $4,440 ..........70-70-71-72–283 Jane Rah, $4,440 ............70-71-70-72–283 Lisa McCloskey, $3,783 ..69-71-73-71–284 Lisa Ferrero, $3,783 ........70-70-72-72–284 S.Prammanasudh, $3,78369-71-72-72–284 Wendy Ward, $3,783 ......71-68-71-74–284 Paola Moreno, $3,783 ....71-70-68-75–284 Mina Harigae, $3,783 ......69-68-71-76–284 Sarah Jane Smith, $3,33567-72-74-72–285 Cydney Clanton, $3,142 ..70-71-74-71–286 K. Hull-Kirk, $3,142 ........74-68-73-71–286 Mi Hyang Lee, $3,142 ....70-71-74-71–286 Mo Martin, $2,853 ..........67-74-75-71–287 Danielle Kang, $2,853 ....71-71-73-72–287 Chie Arimura, $2,853 ......68-73-73-73–287 Laura Diaz, $2,853 ..........71-71-71-74–287 Eun-Hee Ji, $2,853 ..........67-70-72-78–287 Momoko Ueda, $2,853 ..69-73-67-78–287 Nicole Castrale, $2,597 ..69-72-76-71–288 T. Suwannapura, $2,597 69-72-73-74–288 Cindy LaCrosse, $2,501 ..70-71-76-72–289 Giulia Sergas, $2,501 ....70-70-76-73–289 Katie Futcher, $,2501 ......70-72-71-76–289 Jennifer Johnson, $2,407 69-73-74-74–290 Nicole Jeray, $2,407 ........72-69-73-76–290 Jessica Shepley, $2,407 70-72-71-77–290 Moira Dunn, $2,302 ........72-70-76-73–291 Sarah Kemp, $2,302........68-74-76-73–291 Allison Hanna, $2,302 ....70-69-77-75–291 Azahara Munoz, $2,302 ..72-70-72-77–291 Mi Jung Hur, $2,214 ........71-71-73-77–292 Kris Tamulis, $2,214 ........70-71-71-80–292 Ryann O’Toole, $2,171 ..73-69-72-79–293 Felicity Johnson, $2,143..73-69-75-77–294

n Shaw Charity Classic Sunday At Canyon Meadows Golf Club Calgary, Alberta Purse: $2 million Yardage: 7,117 ................................ Par 71 Final Round Rocco Mediate, $300,000 ....63-64-64–191 Tom Byrum, $176,000 ..........66-68-64–198 Kirk Triplett, $131,500 ..........66-66-67–199 Duffy Waldorf, $131,500 ......67-67-65–199 Michael Allen, $73,400 ........65-66-69–200 Bobby Clampett, $73,400 ....64-65-71–200 Jeff Freeman, $73,400 ..........67-68-65–200 Scott Hoch, $73,400 ............65-70-65–200 Tom Pernice Jr., $73,400 ......67-64-69–200 Jay Don Blake, $44,400 ......66-66-69–201 Bart Bryant, $44,400 ............64-68-69–201 Fred Couples, $44,400 ........69-65-67–201 David Frost, $44,400 ............65-66-70–201 Bill Glasson, $44,400 ............67-72-62–201 Russ Cochran, $33,000 ........67-68-67–202 Joe Daley, $33,000 ..............70-64-68–202 Mike Goodes, $33,000 ........70-63-69–202 Jeff Sluman, $33,000 ..........64-68-70–202 R.W. Eaks, $26,267 ..............68-70-65–203 Peter Senior, $26,267............67-71-65–203 Olin Browne, $26,267 ..........68-70-65–203 John Cook, $20,114 ............70-68-66–204 Joel Edwards, $20,114 ........66-72-66–204 Mark O’Meara, $20,114 ........67-69-68–204 Esteban Toledo, $20,114 ......67-68-69–204 Roger Chapman, $20,114 ..69-65-70–204 Fred Funk, $20,114 ..............68-66-70–204 Steve Lowery, $20,114..........69-64-71–204 Mark Brooks, $15,450 ..........66-67-72–205 Rod Spittle, $15,450 ............64-73-68–205 Craig Stadler, $15,450 ........65-68-72–205 Mark Wiebe, $15,450............70-70-65–205 Gene Jones, $11,622............71-69-66–206 Loren Roberts, $11,622 ......70-70-66–206 Anders Forsbrand, $11,622 ..69-70-67–206 Barry Lane, $11,622..............68-70-68–206 Blaine McCallister, $11,622 ..68-70-68–206 Larry Mize, $11,622 ..............67-71-68–206 Steve Pate, $11,622 ..............69-69-68–206 Scott Simpson, $11,622 ......70-69-67–206 Joey Sindelar, $11,622 ........69-68-69–206 Jeff Brehaut, $8,400 ............72-67-68–207 Jay Haas, $8,400 ................67-72-68–207 Hale Irwin, $8,400 ................72-71-64–207 Chien Soon Lu, $8,400 ........68-68-71–207 Andrew Magee, $8,400 ........70-69-68–207 Mark McNulty, $8,400 ..........69-69-69–207 Jim Carter, $5,675 ................71-69-68–208 John Inman, $5,675 ............69-70-69–208 Steve Jones, $5,675 ............71-71-66–208 Tom Kite, $5,675 ..................68-71-69–208 Sandy Lyle, $5,675 ..............65-75-68–208 John Riegger, $5,675 ..........69-70-69–208 Dave Rummells, $5,675........70-67-71–208 Gene Sauers, $5,675 ............67-73-68–208 Gary Hallberg, $4,200 ..........71-69-69–209 Jeff Hart, $4,200 ..................70-69-70–209 Tom Lehman, $4,200 ..........69-72-68–209 David Eger, $3,400 ..............74-71-65–210 Dan Forsman, $3,400 ..........72-68-70–210 Kohki Idoki, $3,400 ..............70-69-71–210 Nick Price, $3,400 ................70-70-70–210 Bob Tway, $3,400 ................71-72-67–210 Steve Elkington, $2,500 ........71-72-68–211 Bob Gilder, $2,500 ..............70-70-71–211 Dick Mast, $2,500 ................71-68-72–211 Willie Wood, $2,500 ..............75-70-66–211 Jim Gallagher, Jr., $1,880 ....73-66-73–212 J.K. Kim, $1,880 ..................69-72-71–212 Neal Lancaster, $1,880 ........69-72-71–212 Brian Henninger, $1,580 ......73-69-71–213 Jim Thorpe, $1,580 ..............70-74-69–213 Mark Mouland, $1,400 ........75-72-69–216 Rick Fehr, $1,240 ..................77-70-70–217 Mike Reid, $1,240 ................73-74-70–217 Bobby Wadkins, $1,240........75-72-70–217 Chip Beck, $1,080 ................68-76-74–218 Jim Rutledge, $1,000 ..........73-76-70–219 Dave Barr, $920 ....................71-71-78–220 Mike Hulbert, $860 ..............76-75-70–221 John Jacobs, $820 ..............74-73-76–223

| VOLLEYBALL | n Late prep results Philipsburg Invitational Saturday Elimination play Drummond def. Arlee, 15-11, 16-18, 15-9; Gardiner def. Drummond, 15-5, 15-6; Shields Valley def. Superior, 15-8, 15-5; Gardiner def. Shields Valley, 15-5, 15-4; Twin Bridges def. Sheridan, 15-10, 15-7; Philipsburg def. Twin Bridges, 12-15, 15-8, 15-9; St. Regis def. Valley Christian, 15-8, 15-13; Philipsburg def. St. Regis, 15-13, 15-10. Championship – Gardiner def. Philipsburg, 15-6, 15-4.

| AUTO RACING | n Grand Prix of Baltimore Sunday At Baltimore Street Circuit Baltimore, Md. Lap length: 2.04 miles (Starting position in parentheses) 1. (3) Simon Pagenaud, Dallara-Honda, 75, Running. 2. (5) Josef Newgarden, Dallara-Honda, 75, Running. 3. (22) Sebastien Bourdais, DallaraChevrolet, 75, Running. 4. (4) Justin Wilson, Dallara-Honda, 75, Running. 5. (17) Simona de Silvestro, DallaraChevrolet, 75, Running. 6. (9) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda, 75, Running. 7. (11) James Hinchcliffe, DallaraChevrolet, 75, Running. 8. (19) Sebastian Saavedra, DallaraChevrolet, 75, Running. 9. (7) Helio Castroneves, DallaraChevrolet, 75, Running. 10. (16) Marco Andretti, DallaraChevrolet, 75, Running. 11. (6) Tristan Vautier, Dallara-Honda, 74, Running. 12. (15) Oriol Servia, Dallara-Chevrolet, 74, Running. 13. (20) E.J. Viso, Dallara-Chevrolet, 74, Running. 14. (18) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-Chevrolet, 74, Running. 15. (14) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Chevrolet, 73, Contact. 16. (21) Stefan Wilson, Dallara-Honda, 72, Running. 17. (12) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 68, Contact. 18. (2) Will Power, Dallara-Chevrolet, 67, Running. 19. (1) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, 52, Contact. 20. (8) Ryan Hunter-Reay, DallaraChevrolet, 42, Mechanical. 21. (24) Dario Franchitti, Dallara-Honda, 22, Mechanical. 22. (13) Luca Filippi, Dallara-Honda, 12, Mechanical. 23. (23) James Jakes, Dallara-Honda, 5, Mechanical. 24. (10) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 4, Mechanical. Race Statistics Winners average speed: 67.234. Time of Race: 2:16:32.3443. Margin of Victory: 4.1592 seconds. Cautions: 6 for 25 laps. Lead Changes: 6 among 6 drivers. Lap Leaders: Power 1-31, Bourdais 3239, Vautier 40, Bourdais 41-51, Rahal 5256, Andretti 57-68, Pagenaud 69-75. Points: Castroneves 501, Dixon 452, Pagenaud 431, Andretti 430, Hunter-Reay 427, J.Wilson 393, Franchitti 388,

Hinchcliffe 376, Power 371, Kimball 363.

| TRANSACTIONS | Sunday BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES – Recalled C Steve Clevenger and C Chris Snyder from Rochester (IL) and LHP Wei-Yin Chen from The GCL start Sunday against New York at Yankee Stadium. Designated C Taylor Teagarden and OF Eric Thomas for assignment. BOSTON RED SOX – Activated INF John McDonald. Selected the contract of OF Quintin Berry from Pawtucket. Designated RHP Daniel Bard for assignment. Recalled RHP Rubby De La Rosa and C Ryan Lavarnway from Pawtucket. Transferred C Christian Vazquez from Portland (EL) to Pawtucket. Activated INF Brandon Snyder from the 15day DL. CHICAGO WHITE SOX – Recalled LHP Charlie Leesman and C Bryan Anderson from Charlotte (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS – Recalled C Kelly Shoppach, RHP Preston Guilmet, LHP Nick Hagadone and RHP Blake Wood from Columbus (IL). Purchased the contract of INF Jose Ramirez from Erie (EL). DETROIT TIGERS – Purchased the contract of OF Nick Castellanos from Toledo (IL). Recalled RHP Evan Reed and INF Danny Worth from Toledo. Transferred RHP Luis Marte to the 60-day DL. MINNESOTA TWINS – Added OF Alex Presley to the roster. NEW YORK YANKEES – Recalled INF David Adams, RHP Dellin Betances, RHP Brett Marshall and LHP Cesar Cabral from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Selected the contract of C J.R. Murphy from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. Transferred INF Jayson Nix to the 60-day DL. Released OF Melky Mesa. OAKLAND ATHLETICS – Recalled LHP Pedro Figueroa, INF Andy Parrino and INF Jemile Weeks from Sacramento (PCL). Selected the contract of OF Michael Choice from Sacramento. Designated C Luke Montz for assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS – Selected the contract of OF-DH Delmon Young from Montgomery (SL). Recalled RHP Josh Lueke and C Chris Gimenez from Durham (IL). Reinstated OF-DH Luke Scott from the 15-day DL. TEXAS RANGERS – Reinstated DH Lance Berkman and RHP Nick Tepesch from 15-day DL and RHP Neftali Feliz and LHP Michael Kirkman from the 60-day DL. Purchased the contract OF/1B Jim Adduci from Round Rock (PCL). Recalled RHP Cory Burns and C Robinson Chirinos from Round Rock. Released RHP Justin Miller. Designated OF Joe Benson for assignment. TORONTO BLUE JAYS – Activated RHP Steve Delabar and RHP Dustin McGowan off the 15-day DL. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS – Acquired RHP Matt Langwell from Cleveland to complete an earlier trade. ATLANTA BRAVES – Purchased the contract of RHP Freddy Garcia from Gwinnett (IL). CINCINNATI REDS – Recalled INF Henry Rodriguez, RHP Curtis Partch and OF Derrick Robinson from Louisville (IL). COLORADO ROCKIES – Activated RHP Tyler Chatwood from the 15-day DL. Recalled INF Josh Rutledge from Colorado Springs (PCL). FLORIDA MARLINS – Activated OF Chris Coghlan from the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Chris Hatcher and LHP Zach Phillips from New Orleans (PCL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS – Acquired RHP Michael Blazek from St. Louis to complete an earlier trade. Recalled RHP Donovan Hand from Nashville (PCL). PITTSBURGH PIRATES – Activated OF Travis Snider from the 15-day DL. Recalled LHP Kris Johnson and RHP Kyle Farnsworth from Indianapolis (IL). SAN DIEGO PADRES – Recalled LHP Tommy Layne and C Chris Robinson from Tucson (PCL). ST. LOUIS CARDINALS – Activated C Tony Cruz from the 15-day DL. WASHINGTON NATIONALS – Recalled RHP Erik Davis and LHP Ian Krol from Syracuse (IL) and C Sandy Leon from Harrisburg (EL). FOOTBALL National Football League ATLANTA FALCONS – Signed WR James Rodgers, WR Darius Johnson, FB Patrick DiMarco, QB Seth Doege, CB Jordan Mabin, G Phillipkeith Manley, DT Adam Replogle and TE tight end Mickey Shuler to the practice squad. ARIZONA CARDINALS – Claimed OT Bradley Sowell off waivers from Indianapolis and NT Alameda Ta’amu off waivers from Pittsburgh. Released LB Kenny Demens and CB Bryan McCann. BALTIMORE RAVENS – Released WR LaQuan Williams. Signed TE Matt Furstenburg, S Omar Brown, LB Brandon Copeland, DL Cody Larsen, OL Reggie Stephens, OL J.J. Unga and OL Jordan Devey to the practice squad. BUFFALO BILLS – Signed G Mark Asper, DE Jamie Blatnick, DE Izaan Cross, QB Thad Lewis and WR Tommy Streeter to the practice squad. Claimed CB Brandon Burton off waivers from Minnesota. CHICAGO BEARS – Signed LB Jerry Franklin, CB Demontre Hurst, QB Jerrod Johnson, WR Ricardo Lockette, TE Fendi Onobun, FB Harvey Unga and DE Aston Whiteside to the practice squad. Claimed DE David Bass off waivers (Oakland). Waived DE Cheta Ozougwu. CINCINNATI BENGALS – Signed WR Cobi Hamilton, OT Reid Fragel, RB Daniel Herron, CB Chris Lewis-Harris, CB Onterio McCalebb, LB J.K. Schaffer and C T.J. Johnson to the practice squad. CLEVELAND BROWNS – Claimed TE MarQueis Gray (San Francisco), RB Dennis Johnson (Houston), OL Patrick Lewis (Green Bay), LB Brandon Magee (Dallas), TE Keavon Milton (New Orleans) and Bobby Rainey (Baltimore) off waivers. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS – Claimed TE Jack Doyle off waivers from Tennessee. Waived RB Kerwynn Williams. Re-signed LB Daniel Adongo and LB Josh McNary to the practice squad. Signed C Thomas Austin, QB Chandler Harnish, TE Dominique Jones and CB Sheldon Price to the practice squad. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS – Claimed WR Stephen Burton (Minnesota), DB Winston Guy (Seattle), TE Clay Harbor (Philadelphia), G Jacques McClendon (Atlanta), LB Chris McCoy (Philadelphia), LB J.T. Thomas (Chicago) and TE D.J. Williams (Green Bay) off waivers. Released S Antwon Blake, TE Brett Brackett, G-C Dan Gerberry, DT Kyle Love, FB Lonnie Pryor, WR Jordan Shipley and LB Andy Studebaker, MINNESOTA VIKINGS – Claimed OL J’Marcus Webb off waivers from Chicago. Signed RB Joe Banyard, G Travis Bond, DT Everett Dawkins, TE Chase Ford, OT Kevin Murphy, WR Rodney Smith and WR Adam Thielen to the practice squad. Terminated the contract of OL Troy Kropog. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS – Claimed off waivers LB Chris White from Detroit, OL Braxston Cave from Cleveland, G Chris Barker and DT A.J. Francis from Miami. Released DB Marquice Cole and RB Leon Washington. Re-signed LB Ja’Gared Davis, S Kanorris Davis, DB Justin Green, DL Marcus Forston and LB Jeff Tarpinian to the practice squad. NEW YORK GIANTS – Signed DE Adewale Ojomo, DE Matt Broha, OL Stephen Goodin, OL Eric Herman, WR Marcus Harris, WR Julian Talley and DB Charles James to the practice squad. NEW YORK JETS – Claimed RB Alex Green (Green Bay), OT Ben Ijalana (Indianapolis) and LB Scott Solomon (Tennessee) off waivers. Released RB Kahlil Bell and LB Danny Lansanah. Placed LB Josh Mauga on injured reserve. Signed WR Michael Campbell, LB Troy Davis, DT Tevita Finau, C Dalton Freeman, S Rontez Miles, TE Chris Pantale and OT J.B. Shugarts to the practice squad. OAKLAND RAIDERS – Claimed G Antoine McClain off waivers from Baltimore and DT Brian Sanford off waivers from Cleveland. Released P Chris Kluwe. Waived QB Tyler Wilson. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS–Traded a 2015 conditional seventh-round draft pick to the Dallas Cowboys for DT Sean Lissemore. Claimed DL Drake Nevis off waivers from the Indianapolis Colts and LB Terrell Manning from the Green Bay Packers. Released LB D.J. Smith and DE Brandon Moore. Placed DE Damik Scafe on injured reserve. Agreed to terms with LB Reggie Walker. Signed Tackle Nick Becton, LB Thomas Keiser and CB Marcus Cromartie to the practice squad. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS–Claimed DT Chris Jones and WR Russell Shepard off waivers. Released WR Tiquan Underwood and LB Najee Goode. Signed CB Deveron Carr, OL Jace Daniels, LB Ka’lial Glaud, DT Matthew Masifilo, TE Danny Noble, WR Chris Owusu and T Mike Remmers to the practice squad. TENNESSEE TITANS – Signed DT Stefan Charles, FB Collin Mooney, WR Rashad Ross, LB Jonathan Willard and CB Khalid Wooten to the practice squad.

Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013 – D3


| SUNDAY’S BOX SCORES | n American League

BEN MARGOT/Associated Press

Tampa Bay’s Wil Myers, left, tries to avoid the tag of Oakland catcher Stephen Vogt in the seventh inning of their game on Sunday in Oakland, Calif. Myers, called out on the play, was attempting to score on a single by Desmond Jennings.

A’s gain ground on Texas Associated Press

OAKLAND, Calif. – The Oakland Athletics hope they are poised for another spectacular September like the one that propelled them to an improbable AL West title over the Texas Rangers on the final day last season. The Rangers arrive Monday for an important three-game series, clinging to a one-game division lead over Oakland with six meetings left. Coco Crisp and Stephen Vogt homered, A.J. Griffin struck out seven in seven innings, and Oakland completed a threegame sweep of fellow playoff contender Tampa Bay with a 5-1 victory Sunday. “This is what we look forward to, a chance to control our own destiny and get where we want to be, and that’s to win the division,” third baseman Josh Donaldson said. The A’s are on a nice little roll again. Oakland pulled off a pair of one-run wins before Sunday’s result against the Rays, who are right behind Oakland in the AL wild-card race. “The games were a little more electric, definitely, playing against a good team, a scrappy team like Tampa and being in the situation we’re in alongside of them,” Crisp said. “They do bring the energy and playing against a team like that the atmosphere it has been a little bit more intense.” After Crisp led off the bottom of the first with a home run, James Loney tied it with his own longball in the top of the second. Griffin (12-9) settled in after that to win his second straight outing following a four-start winless stretch in which he was 0-2. Griffin allowed one run on five hits and walked one. He yielded his majors-leading 33rd home run, most since current pitching coach Curt Young gave up 38 in 1987. The defense behind him made some crucial stops. Wil Myers was thrown out at the plate to end the seventh trying for the tying run on a single by Desmond Jennings.

ELSEWHERE IN THE AL TWINS 4, RANGERS 2: At Arlington, Texas, Kevin Correia pitched seven strong innings and the Twins clinched their first series victory at Texas in four years, beating the AL West-leading Rangers. Correia (9-10) allowed one run and scattered five hits. The right-hander struck out two and got 14 outs on the ground, including a pair of double plays. ORIOLES 7, YANKEES 3: At New York, J.J. Hardy and Adam Jones hit three-run homers in the seventh inning as the Orioles suddenly broke loose, jolting the Yankees to avert a sweep in a matchup of wild-card contenders. Shut out on three singles Saturday, the Orioles were blanked by Andy Pettitte for six innings before their seven-run rally against the 41-year-old lefty and a faltering bullpen. Michael Morse lined a leadoff single against Pettitte to begin the comeback from a 3-0 deficit. Acquired from Seattle on Friday, he got two hits in his Baltimore debut. INDIANS 4, TIGERS 0: At Detroit, Mike Aviles hit a grand slam in the ninth inning that lifted Cleveland to a win over the Tigers. The AL Central leaders had won seven straight against secondplace Cleveland. Joe Smith (6-2) got the win after giving up one hit and a walk in the eighth, keeping the Tigers scoreless after Danny Salazar’s strong start. Joaquin Benoit (4-1) gave up Aviles’ slam after intentionally walking Jason Kubel to load the bases. ROYALS 5, BLUE JAYS 0: At Toronto, James

Shields pitched seven innings of three-hit ball to win his fourth straight decision, Eric Hosmer drove in two runs and the Royals beat the Blue Jays to avoid a three-game sweep. The Royals won for the sixth time in eight games. They are 5½ games behind Tampa Bay in the AL wild-card race. Former Blue Jays infielder Emilio Bonifacio, a former Missoula Osprey, had two hits, scored twice and stole two bases for the Royals. RED SOX 7, WHITE SOX 6: At Boston, David Ortiz continued to rebound from a miserable stretch with two hits and three RBIs, leading the Red Sox to a win over the White Sox that completed a threegame sweep. Stephen Drew added a solo homer for the AL East-leading Red Sox, who won for the seventh time in eight games. ASTROS 2, MARINERS 0: At Houston, rookie Brett Oberholtzer pitched a four-hitter and Jason Castro hit an RBI double in the eighth inning, lifting the Astros to a win over Seattle. The 24-year-old Oberholtzer (4-1) struck out five and walked one. He did not allow an extra-base hit in his sixth career start and ninth appearance to lower his ERA to 2.79.

NATIONAL LEAGUE CARDINALS 7, PIRATES 2: At Pittsburgh, Matt Holliday and David Freese drove in two runs apiece and St. Louis beat Pittsburgh Pirates to move back into a tie for the NL Central lead. Matt Carpenter, Allen Craig, Yadier Molina and Shane Robinson added two hits each for St. Louis, which jumped on Pittsburgh rookie Kris Johnson (0-2) early to snap a three-game skid. DODGERS 2, PADRES 1: At Los Angeles, Zack Greinke allowed one run over seven innings, Yasiel Puig homered in the sixth and Los Angeles beat San Diego to complete a three-game sweep. The NL West leaders earned their 10th sweep of the season and first against San Diego. They extended their roll from August, when the Dodgers went 23-6 for their most wins in a month since moving to Los Angeles in 1958. ROCKIES 7, REDS 4: At Denver, Todd Helton doubled for his 2,500th career hit, Michael Cuddyer homered among his four hits and Colorado overcame the loss of starting pitcher Tyler Chatwood to beat Cincinnati. Helton became the 96th player in major league history to reach 2,500 hits. Cuddyer went 4 for 4 with three RBIs. Shin-Soo Choo homered and had three hits for the Reds. Chris Heisey was 4 for 4. GIANTS 8, DIAMONDBACKS 2: At Phoenix, Yusmeiro Petit struck out a career-high 10, Hector Sanchez drove in three runs and San Francisco beat Arizona to take two of three from the Diamondbacks. Hunter Pence homered, doubled and singled, driving in two runs and scoring three times as the Giants improved to 10-5 against Arizona this season. MARLINS 7, BRAVES 0: At Atlanta, Nathan Eovaldi combined with Steve Cishek on an eight-hit shutout, Jeff Mathis homered and drove in three runs, and Miami beat Atlanta to stop a six-game losing streak. Ed Lucas had a two-run single and Mathis added a two-run double in the Marlins’ fiverun third inning. CUBS 7, PHILLIES 1: At Chicago, Jake Arrieta allowed three hits while pitching into the seventh inning and Welington Castillo drove in two runs to lead Chicago over Philadelphia. Acquired from Baltimore on July 2, Arrieta (2-1) worked around three walks in 6 2-3 innings. Three relievers combined for 2 1-3 shutout innings to give the Cubs their first consecutive home wins since a stretch of three straight July 6-9. NATIONALS 6, METS 5: At Washington, Jayson Werth’s two-out RBI double in the eighth inning capped a late rally and Washington avoided a series sweep with a win over New York. The Nationals trailed 5-2 entering the seventh, but scored once in that inning on Wilson Ramos’ runscoring single and added three in the eighth. The victory moved Washington within 6½ games of Cincinnati for the final National League wild card berth. The Reds lost at Colorado 7-4 on Sunday.

INTERLEAGUE ANGELS 5, BREWERS 3: At Milwaukee, J.B. Shuck hit a three-run double in the seventh inning to rally the Los Angeles Angels past Milwaukee for a three-game sweep. Mike Trout tripled and doubled among his three hits to help the Angels finish an 8-1 road trip. They have won eight in a row against the Brewers in Milwaukee, dating to 1997.

| MAJOR LEAGUE STANDINGS | Boston Tampa Bay Baltimore New York Toronto

W 82 75 72 72 62

Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago

W 80 72 70 59 56

Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Houston

W 79 78 63 62 45

AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division L Pct GB WC L10 56 .594 – – 8-2 60 .556 5½ – 3-7 63 .533 8½ 3 5-5 64 .529 9 3½ 5-5 75 .453 19½ 14 5-5 Central Division L Pct GB WC L10 57 .584 – – 6-4 64 .529 7½ 3½ 4-6 66 .515 9½ 5½ 6-4 76 .437 20 16 4-6 79 .415 23 19 5-5 West Division L Pct GB WC L10 57 .581 – – 6-4 58 .574 1 – 7-3 72 .467 15½ 12 8-2 74 .456 17 13½ 3-7 91 .331 34 30½ 4-6

AMERICAN LEAGUE Sunday’s Games Baltimore 7, N.Y. Yankees 3 Kansas City 5, Toronto 0 Cleveland 4, Detroit 0 Boston 7, Chicago White Sox 6 Houston 2, Seattle 0 Minnesota 4, Texas 2 Oakland 5, Tampa Bay 1 Monday’s Games n Chicago White Sox (Quintana 7-4) at N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 4-13), 11:05 a.m. n Detroit (Fister 11-7) at Boston (Lackey 811), 11:35 a.m. n Minnesota (A.Albers 2-2) at Houston (Clemens 4-4), 12:10 p.m. n Seattle (F.Hernandez 12-8) at Kansas

Str Home W-3 45-24 L-4 44-26 W-1 38-29 L-1 40-28 L-1 35-34

Away 37-32 31-34 34-34 32-36 27-41

Atlanta Washington New York Philadelphia Miami

W 83 69 62 62 50

L 53 67 73 75 85

Str Home L-1 44-27 W-1 40-26 W-1 35-33 W-1 28-36 L-3 32-34

Away 36-30 32-38 35-33 31-40 24-45

Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati Milwaukee Chicago

W 79 79 76 59 58

L 57 57 61 77 78

Str Home L-1 39-29 W-3 42-25 W-4 31-37 L-1 31-38 W-1 22-47

Away 40-28 36-33 32-35 31-36 23-44

Los Angeles Arizona Colorado San Francisco San Diego

W 81 69 65 61 60

L 55 66 73 75 76

City (Duffy 2-0), 12:10 p.m. n Baltimore (B.Norris 9-10) at Cleveland (Masterson 14-9), 2:05 p.m. n Texas (D.Holland 9-6) at Oakland (Straily 7-7), 2:05 p.m. n Tampa Bay (Archer 8-5) at L.A. Angels (Richards 4-6), 7:05 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Sunday’s Games St. Louis 7, Pittsburgh 2 L.A. Angels 5, Milwaukee 3 Chicago Cubs 7, Philadelphia 1 Colorado 7, Cincinnati 4 L.A. Dodgers 2, San Diego 1 San Francisco 8, Arizona 2 Miami 7, Atlanta 0 Washington 6, N.Y. Mets 5

NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division Pct GB WC L10 .610 – – 6-4 .507 14 6½ 7-3 .459 20½ 13 4-6 .453 21½ 14 5-5 .370 32½ 25 2-8 Central Division Pct GB WC L10 .581 – – 5-5 .581 – – 6-4 .555 3½ – 4-6 .434 20 16½ 4-6 .426 21 17½ 4-6 West Division Pct GB WC L10 .596 – – 7-3 .511 11½ 6 4-6 .471 17 11½ 6-4 .449 20 14½ 5-5 .441 21 15½ 4-6

Str Home L-1 49-19 W-1 40-31 L-1 28-38 L-2 35-31 W-1 29-39

Away 34-34 29-36 34-35 27-44 21-46

Str Home L-1 45-25 W-1 41-25 L-1 41-23 L-3 30-38 W-2 27-42

Away 34-32 38-32 35-38 29-39 31-36

Str Home W-4 43-28 L-1 39-29 W-1 40-29 W-1 34-35 L-3 36-32

Away 38-27 30-37 25-44 27-40 24-44

Monday’s Games n N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 0-2) at Atlanta (Maholm 9-10), 11:10 a.m. n St. Louis (Wainwright 15-8) at Cincinnati (Latos 13-5), 11:10 a.m. n Pittsburgh (Morton 6-3) at Milwaukee (Thornburg 1-0), 12:10 p.m. n Miami (H.Alvarez 2-3) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 8-10), 12:20 p.m. n San Francisco (Zito 4-10) at San Diego (Kennedy 5-9), 1:40 p.m. n L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 13-8) at Colorado (Bettis 0-3), 2:10 p.m. n Toronto (Rogers 3-7) at Arizona (McCarthy 3-8), 2:10 p.m. n Washington (Strasburg 6-9) at Philadelphia (Hamels 6-13), 5:05 p.m.

Royals 5, Blue Jays 0 Kansas City Toronto ab r h bi ab r h bi AGordn lf 5 1 1 1 Reyes ss 4 0 0 0 Bonifac 2b4 2 2 1 Goins 2b 4 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b5 0 2 3 Encrnc dh 4 0 1 0 BButler dh 4 0 0 0 Lind 1b 3 01 0 S.Perez c 3 0 1 0 Lawrie 3b 3 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 4 0 0 0 Arencii c 3 0 0 0 Maxwll rf 3 0 0 0 RDavis lf 3 0 1 0 JDyson cf 4 1 2 0 Gose cf 3 00 0 AEscor ss 4 1 1 0 Pillar lf 2 00 0 Kawsk ph 1 0 0 0 Sierra rf 0 00 0 Totals 36 5 9 5 Totals 30 0 3 0 Kan City 104 000 000 – 5 Toronto 000 000 000 – 0 E–Reyes (5), Arencibia (10). DP–Toronto 1. LOB–Kansas City 7, Toronto 4. 2B–Bonifacio (21), Hosmer (28), S.Perez (21), A.Escobar (17). 3B–R.Davis (2). SB–Bonifacio 2 (23), J.Dyson 2 (29). IP H RER BB SO Kansas City Shields W,10-8 7 3 0 0 1 9 Hochevar 1 0 0 0 0 2 G.Holland 1 0 0 0 0 0 Toronto Happ L,3-5 4 6 5 3 1 3 Jenkins 3 2 0 0 0 0 Wagner 1 0 0 0 1 0 McGowan 1 1 0 0 0 1 HBP–by Wagner (S.Perez). WP–McGowan. Umpires–Home, Gary Darling; First, Jerry Meals; Second, Paul Emmel; Third, Will Little. T–2:51. A–22,961 (49,282). Indians 4, Tigers 0 Cleveland Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Bourn cf 4 0 0 0 Dirks cf 5 02 0 Swisher 1b3 0 1 0 Iglesias ss 4 0 1 0 Kipnis 2b 3 0 0 0 TrHntr rf 4 00 0 CSantn c 3 0 0 0 Fielder 1b 3 0 1 0 JRmrz pr 0 1 0 0 VMrtnz dh 4 0 1 0 YGoms c 0 0 0 0 D.Kelly cf 2 0 0 0 Brantly lf 3 1 1 0 NCstlns lf 2 0 0 0 AsCarr ss 2 0 0 0 Infante 2b 4 0 2 0 Kubel dh 3 0 1 0 Avila c 3 03 0 MCarsn dh0 1 0 0 RSantg 3b 4 0 1 0 Aviles 3b 4 1 1 4 Stubbs rf 4 0 1 0 Totals 29 4 5 4 Totals 35 011 0 Cleveland 000 000 004 – 4 Detroit 000 000 000 – 0 DP–Cleveland 1. LOB–Cleveland 6, Detroit 10. 2B–Dirks (15), Infante (19). HR–Aviles (9). SB–Bourn (21), Swisher (1), Brantley (15). CS–Iglesias (2). S–As.Cabrera 2. IP H RER BB SO Cleveland Salazar 6 6 0 0 0 5 Hagadone 0.1 1 0 0 1 0 Allen 0.2 0 0 0 0 1 J.Smith W,6-2 1 1 0 0 1 0 C.Perez 1 3 0 0 0 0 Detroit Verlander 7 4 0 0 2 6 B.Rondon 1 0 0 0 1 1 Benoit L,4-1 01 1 4 4 3 0 Alburquerque 02 0 0 0 0 2 PB–Y.Gomes. Umpires–Home, Gary Cederstrom; First, Kerwin Danley; Second, Lance Barksdale; Third, Vic Carapazza. T–3:11. A–41,557 (41,255). Orioles 7, Yankees 3 Baltimore New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Markks rf 4 1 0 0 Gardnr cf 4 1 2 1 Machd 3b 5 0 1 0 Jeter dh 4 00 1 A.Jones cf5 1 2 3 Cano 2b 5 0 0 0 C.Davis 1b4 0 0 0 ASorin lf 4 01 1 Morse lf 4 1 2 0 ARdrgz 3b 3 0 0 0 McLoth lf 0 0 0 0 V.Wells rf 2 0 0 0 Valenci dh 4 1 2 0 Grndrs rf 1 0 0 0 Wieters c 4 1 1 1 MrRynl 1b 2 1 0 0 Hardy ss 4 1 2 3 Overay 1b 1 0 1 0 BRorts 2b 4 1 2 0 Nunez ss 4 1 2 0 CStwrt c 2 0 0 0 ISuzuki ph 1 0 1 0 AuRmn c 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 712 7 Totals 33 3 7 3 Baltimore 000 000 700 – 7 New York 001 200 000 – 3 DP–New York 1. LOB–Baltimore 5, New York 10. 2B–Gardner 2 (29), Nunez (11). HR–A.Jones (28), Hardy (24). SF–Jeter. IP H RER BB SO Baltimore W.Chen 4 4 3 3 5 5 Gausman W,2-3 2 1 0 0 1 3 Fr.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 2 Tom.Hunter 1 2 0 0 0 1 O’Day 1 0 0 0 0 1 New York Pettitte 6 7 2 2 0 3 Kelley L,4-2 0 2 2 2 0 0 Logan 0 1 2 2 1 0 Chamberlain 2 1 1 1 0 2 Huff 0.2 0 0 0 0 0 Betances 0.1 1 0 0 0 1 Pettitte pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Kelley pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Logan pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Umpires–Home, Jeff Kellogg; First, Eric Cooper; Second, Paul Schrieber; Third, Chad Fairchild. T–3:30. A–40,361 (50,291). Astros 2, Mariners 0 Houston r h bi ab r h bi 0 1 0 Grssmn lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 0 Altuve 2b 4 1 3 0 0 1 0 JCastro c 4 1 1 1 0 1 0 MDmn 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 Wallac 1b 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 BBarns cf 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 Carter 1b 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 Crowe cf 4 0 2 0 0 0 0 Orhltzr p 0 0 0 0 Hoes rf 3 00 0 Villar ss 3 00 0 Totals 31 0 4 0 Totals 33 2 9 2 Seattle 000 000 000 – 0 Houston 000 000 02x – 2 LOB–Seattle 5, Houston 8. 2B–Altuve (23), J.Castro (35), Crowe (2). IP H RER BB SO Seattle Iwakuma 7 6 0 0 1 7 Furbush L,2-5 0.2 3 2 2 0 0 Wilhelmsen 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 Houston Oberholtzer W,4-1 9 4 0 0 1 5 Umpires–Home, Tim Welke; First, Clint Fagan; Second, Dan Bellino; Third, Bruce Dreckman. T–2:41. A–17,203 (42,060). Seattle

ab BMiller ss 4 Frnkln 2b 4 Seager 3b 4 KMorls dh 4 FGtrrz rf 4 MSndrs lf 3 Smoak 1b 2 Ackley cf 3 HBlanc c 3

Red Sox 7, White Sox 6 Chicago Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi De Aza cf 4 0 0 0 Ellsury cf 4 2 1 2 LeGarc 2b 5 0 1 0 Berry cf 0 00 0 AlRmrz ss 5 2 3 0 Victorn rf 3 1 0 0 Konerk dh 4 1 2 1 JGoms lf 1 0 0 0 AGarci rf 3 1 1 0 Pedroia 2b 4 1 2 0 Kppngr 1b3 0 0 1 D.Ortiz dh 3 0 2 3 Viciedo lf 4 1 1 1 Nava rf 3 00 0 Gillaspi 3b4 0 1 2 Carp 1b 3 11 0 Flowrs c 4 1 2 1 Sltlmch c 2 1 0 0 Drew ss 4 11 1 Bogarts 3b 4 0 1 0 Totals 36 611 6 Totals 31 7 8 6 Chicago 000 410 010 – 6 Boston 041 200 00x – 7 E–Gillaspie (11). DP–Chicago 1. LOB–Chicago 7, Boston 8. 2B–Viciedo (19), D.Ortiz (29). HR–Flowers (10), Drew (11). SB–Le.Garcia (3), Al.Ramirez 2 (29), Ellsbury (51), Saltalamacchia (1). CS–A.Garcia (3). SF–Keppinger. IP H RER BB SO Chicago Rienzo L,1-1 3 5 5 5 4 3 Leesman 4.1 3 2 1 4 0 N.Jones 0.2 0 0 0 0 0 Boston Doubront 3.2 7 4 4 1 4 Workman W,4-2 1.1 2 1 1 1 1 F.Morales H,2 1.1 1 0 0 0 1 Tazawa H,21 0.2 0 0 0 1 1 Breslow H,12 1 1 1 1 0 0 Uehara S,16-19 1 0 0 0 0 1 PB–Flowers. Umpires–Home, Angel Hernandez; First, Doug Eddings; Second, Dana DeMuth; Third, Paul Nauert. T–3:39. A–37,053 (37,071). Twins 4, Rangers 2 Minnesota Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi Presley cf 4 1 3 1 LMartn cf 4 0 1 0 Mstrnn rf 3 0 1 0 Profar ss 4 0 0 0 Dozier 2b 4 0 1 0 Kinsler 2b 4 0 0 0 Wlngh dh 4 0 2 0 ABeltre dh 4 0 1 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 1 0 Rios rf 4 01 0 Colaell 1b 4 0 1 0 Adduci lf 2 0 1 0 Thoms lf 3 1 0 0 Gentry ph 1 0 0 0 Pinto c 4 1 2 1 JeBakr 3b 3 0 0 0 Bernier ss 4 1 1 1 Morlnd 1b 3 1 1 1 G.Soto c 2 0 1 0 Przyns c 1 1 1 1 Totals 34 412 3 Totals 32 2 7 2 Minnesota 000 030 010 – 4 Texas 001 000 010 – 2 E–Profar (8). DP–Minnesota 2, Texas 2. LOB–Minnesota 5, Texas 4. 2B–Dozier (30), Pinto (1), Bernier (3), G.Soto (7).

HR–Moreland (21), Pierzynski (16). SB–Mastroianni (2), L.Martin (30), Rios (33). CS–Presley (1). S–Mastroianni. IP H RER BB SO Minnesota Correia W,9-10 7 5 1 1 1 2 Burton H,24 1 2 1 1 0 0 Perkins S,3.25 1 0 0 0 0 2 Texas Blackley L,2-2 4.1 8 3 3 0 4 Feliz 1.2 1 0 0 0 2 J.Ortiz 1 1 1 1 0 1 Soria 1 1 0 0 0 2 R.Ross 1 1 0 0 1 0 J.Ortiz pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WP–Blackley 2. Umpires–Home, Marvin Hudson; First, Tim McClelland; Second, Marty Foster; Third, Wally Bell. T–2:59. A–36,549 (48,114). Athletics 5, Rays 1 Tampa Bay Oakland ab r h bi ab r h bi DeJess lf 2 0 1 0 Crisp cf 4 11 1 DYong ph 1 0 0 0 Dnldsn 3b 3 0 0 0 Fuld lf 0 0 0 0 Lowrie ss 4 1 2 0 Zobrist ss 4 0 0 0 Moss rf 2 11 1 Longori 3b4 0 0 0 Cespds lf 4 1 2 0 Joyce dh 4 0 0 0 Callasp dh 4 0 0 0 Loney 1b 4 1 2 1 Barton 1b 4 0 2 1 WMyrs rf 4 0 1 0 Sogard 2b 2 0 0 1 DJnngs cf 3 0 1 0 Vogt c 4 11 1 JMolin c 2 0 0 0 KJhnsn 2b1 0 1 0 YEscor ss 2 0 1 0 Scott ph 1 0 0 0 Loaton c 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 1 7 1 Totals 31 5 9 5 Tampa Bay 010 000 000 – 1 Oakland 101 000 12x – 5 E–Longoria (9), De.Jennings (3). DP–Tampa Bay 2, Oakland 1. LOB–Tampa Bay 5, Oakland 7. 2B–DeJesus (3), W.Myers (11), Ke.Johnson (11), Lowrie (41). HR–Loney (11), Crisp (16), Vogt (3). S–Sogard. IP H RER BB SO Tampa Bay J.Wright 1.2 3 1 1 2 1 Al.Torres L,4-1 3.1 3 1 0 1 0 B.Gomes 0.2 0 0 0 0 1 W.Wright 0.1 0 0 0 0 1 McGee 0.2 1 1 1 0 0 Lueke 0.2 1 2 2 1 1 C.Ramos 0.2 1 0 0 0 0 Oakland Griffin W,12-9 7 5 1 1 1 7 Otero 0 1 0 0 0 0 Doolittle H,22 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cook 1 1 0 0 0 2 Otero pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Umpires–Home, Tony Randazzo; First, Larry Vanover; Second, Brian Gorman; Third, Manny Gonzalez. T–2:58. A–18,639 (35,067).

n Interleague Angels 5, Brewers 3 Los Angeles Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi Shuck lf 5 1 1 3 Aoki rf 3 01 0 Bourjos cf 0 0 0 0 Segura ss 3 0 0 0 Aybar ss 5 0 0 0 Lucroy c 3 1 0 0 Trout lf 3 1 3 0 KDavis lf 4 0 0 0 Calhon rf 4 0 2 2 CGomz cf 4 1 2 2 Trumo 1b 4 0 1 0 YBtncr 1b 3 0 0 0 Conger c 4 1 1 0 Gindl ph 1 0 0 0 LJimnz 3b 4 1 2 0 Bianchi 3b 4 1 1 0 AnRmn 2b3 0 1 0 Gennett 2b 2 0 0 0 Frieri p 0 0 0 0 Lohse p 1 00 1 CWilsn p 1 0 0 0 McGnzl p 0 0 0 0 Hamltn ph 0 1 0 0 Wooten p 0 0 0 0 CrRsm p 0 0 0 0 D.Hand p 0 0 0 0 DDLRs p 0 0 0 0 ArRmr ph 1 0 0 0 GGreen 2b1 0 0 0 Figaro p 0 00 0 Totals 34 511 5 Totals 29 3 4 3 L. Angeles 001 000 400 – 5 Milwaukee 001 200 000 – 3 E–Calhoun (6). DP–Los Angeles 1, Milwaukee 3. LOB–Los Angeles 6, Milwaukee 4. 2B–Shuck (17), Trout (35), Calhoun (3), Bianchi (6). 3B–Trout (9). HR–C.Gomez (19). S–An.Romine, Lohse. IP H RER BB SO Los Angeles C.Wilson W,14-6 6 3 3 2 2 3 Cor.Rasmus H,1 1 0 0 0 0 1 D.De La Rosa 0.1 1 0 0 2 0 Frieri S,30-34 1.2 0 0 0 0 4 Milwaukee Lohse 6 7 1 1 1 1 Mic.Gonzalez 0 1 1 1 0 0 Wooten L,3-1 0.2 3 3 3 2 1 D.Hand 1.1 0 0 0 0 1 Figaro 1 0 0 0 0 0 Mic.Gonzalez pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Umpires–Home, Jim Joyce; First, Jeff Nelson; Second, Jim Wolf; Third, Ed Hickox. T–3:06. A–29,733 (41,900).

n National League Cardinals 7, Pirates 2 St. Louis Pittsburgh ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 2b5 2 2 0 NWalkr 2b 4 0 1 0 SRonsn rf 3 1 2 0 GJones rf 4 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 5 0 1 2 McCtch cf 3 1 1 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 4 0 0 0 Mujica p 0 0 0 0 Byrd lf 3 12 1 Craig 1b 4 2 2 1 Mornea 1b 3 0 1 0 YMolin c 5 1 2 1 Buck c 4 01 1 Freese 3b 4 0 1 2 Mercer ss 4 0 0 0 Jay cf 3 0 1 1 KrJhns p 0 0 0 0 Kozma ss 4 0 0 0 JGomz p 1 0 0 0 J.Kelly p 3 1 1 0 Snider ph 1 0 0 0 Maness p 0 0 0 0 JuWlsn p 0 0 0 0 Chamrs lf 1 0 0 0 Morris p 0 00 0 Pie ph 1 00 0 Watson p 0 0 0 0 Frnswr p 0 0 0 0 Totals 37 712 7 Totals 32 2 6 2 St. Louis 302 002 000 – 7 Pittsburgh 000 001 001 – 2 DP–St. Louis 1, Pittsburgh 1. LOB–St. Louis 8, Pittsburgh 6. 2B–M.Carpenter (44), Freese (23), Byrd (29). SF–Jay. IP H RER BB SO St. Louis J.Kelly W,7-3 6 4 1 1 2 5 Maness 1 0 0 0 0 2 Rosenthal 1 0 0 0 0 3 Mujica 1 2 1 1 0 0 Pittsburgh Kr.Johnson L,0-2 2 7 5 5 2 1 J.Gomez 3 0 0 0 0 2 Ju.Wilson 1 3 2 2 1 0 Morris 1 1 0 0 0 1 Watson 1 1 0 0 0 0 Farnsworth 1 0 0 0 0 2 Kr.Johnson pitched to 3 batters in the 3rd. HBP–by J.Kelly (McCutchen), by J.Gomez (Craig). WP–Kr.Johnson 2. Umpires–Home, Scott Barry; First, Alfonso Marquez; Second, Ted Barrett; Third, Mike DiMuro. T–3:09. A–37,912 (38,362). Cubs 7, Phillies 1 Philadelphia Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Berndn cf 4 0 1 0 StCastr ss 3 1 1 1 Rollins ss 2 0 0 0 Barney 2b 4 1 1 1 Utley 2b 4 0 1 0 Rizzo 1b 3 0 1 1 Ruf rf 3 1 1 1 Schrhlt rf 4 0 0 0 Asche 3b 4 0 0 0 Sweeny cf 3 1 1 1 Frndsn 1b 4 0 0 0 DMrph 3b 4 1 1 0 Orr lf 3 0 0 0 Bogsvc lf 4 2 2 0 Kratz c 4 0 1 0 Castillo c 3 1 1 2 Kndrck p 2 0 0 0 Arrieta p 3 01 0 DBrwn ph 1 0 0 0 Russell p 0 0 0 0 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 Strop p 0 00 0 JCRmr p 0 0 0 0 Valuen ph 0 0 0 1 BParkr p 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 4 1 Totals 31 7 9 7 Philadel 000 100 000 – 1 Chicago 101 300 02x – 7 LOB–Philadelphia 7, Chicago 7. 2B–Rizzo (34), Bogusevic (6), Castillo (20). HR–Ruf (12). SB–Rollins (18). SF–St.Castro, Barney. IP H RER BB SO Philadelphia Kendrick L,10-12 6 8 5 5 1 4 Diekman 1 0 0 0 0 0 J.C.Ramirez 1 1 2 2 3 1 Chicago Arrieta W,2-1 6.2 3 1 1 3 4 Russell 1 1 0 0 0 1 Strop 0.1 0 0 0 0 1 B.Parker 1 0 0 0 1 1 HBP–by K.Kendrick (St.Castro). Umpires–Home, Bob Davidson; First, Quinn Wolcott; Second, James Hoye; Third, Jim Reynolds. T–2:59. A–31,859 (41,019). Dodgers 2, Padres 1 San Diego Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi Venale rf 3 0 0 0 Crwfrd lf 3 12 0 Amarst 3b 3 0 1 1 M.Ellis 2b 4 0 2 1 Denorfi ph 1 0 0 0 AdGnzl 1b 4 0 0 0 Stauffr p 0 0 0 0 Puig rf 4 12 1 Gyorko 2b 4 0 0 0 Ethier cf 4 00 0 Blanks 1b 4 0 0 0 Uribe 3b 3 0 0 0 Kotsay lf 4 0 1 0 A.Ellis c 3 00 0 Hundly c 3 0 0 0 Punto ss 2 0 0 0 RCeden ss3 0 0 0 Greink p 2 0 1 0 Fuents cf 2 1 1 0 HrstnJr ph 1 0 0 0 T.Ross p 1 0 0 0 Belisari p 0 0 0 0 Thayer p 0 0 0 0 PRdrgz p 0 0 0 0

Hynes p 0 0 0 0 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 Guzmn ph 1 0 0 0 Forsyth 3b0 0 0 0 Totals 29 1 3 1 Totals 30 2 7 2 San Diego 001 000 000 – 1 Los Angeles001 001 00x – 2 LOB–San Diego 4, Los Angeles 6. 2B–C.Crawford (25). HR–Puig (14). SB–Fuentes (1), Greinke (2). CS–Puig (8). S–T.Ross. IP H RER BB SO San Diego T.Ross 5 5 1 1 1 10 Thayer L,2-5 1.2 1 1 1 1 2 Hynes 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 Stauffer 1 1 0 0 0 2 Los Angeles Greinke W,14-3 7 2 1 1 2 7 Belisario H,18 0.1 1 0 0 0 0 P.Rodriguez H,19 0.2 0 0 0 0 1 Jansen S,24-27 1 0 0 0 0 2 WP–Belisario. Umpires–Home, Hunter Wendelstedt; First, Alan Porter; Second, Greg Gibson; Third, Jerry Layne. T–2:58. A–52,168 (56,000). Giants 8, Diamondbacks 2 San Francisco Arizona ab r h bi ab r h bi Arias ss 5 1 1 0 Blmqst ss 4 0 2 0 Abreu 2b 5 0 1 0 Eaton lf 3 12 1 Posey 1b 5 2 3 2 Gldsch 1b 4 0 0 0 Pence rf 4 3 3 2 Prado 3b 4 0 2 1 Sandovl 3b4 0 2 0 A.Hill 2b 4 00 0 Pill lf 3 0 0 0 MMntr c 4 00 0 Kschnc lf 2 0 0 0 Pollock cf 4 1 1 0 HSnchz c 4 1 2 3 GParra rf 4 0 1 0 GBlanc cf 4 0 1 0 Corbin p 1 0 0 0 Petit p 3 0 1 1 Pnngtn ph 1 0 1 0 Mijares p 0 0 0 0 Roe p 0 00 0 SCasill p 0 0 0 0 Campn ph 1 0 0 0 Scutaro ph1 1 1 0 Sipp p 0 00 0 Kickhm p 0 0 0 0 Bell p 0 00 0 Thtchr p 0 00 0 Nieves ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 40 815 8 Totals 35 2 9 2 San Fran 010 310 003 – 8 Arizona 100 000 100 – 2 DP–San Francisco 1, Arizona 1. LOB–San Francisco 7, Arizona 7. 2B–Posey (32), Pence (32), H.Sanchez (2), Prado (31), G.Parra (33). HR–Pence (17). SB–Scutaro (2), Eaton (3). CS–Abreu (1). IP H RER BB SO San Francisco Petit W,2-0 6 7 2 2 1 10 Mijares 0.2 2 0 0 0 1 S.Casilla H,16 1.1 0 0 0 0 1 Kickham 1 0 0 0 0 1 Arizona Corbin L,13-5 5 9 5 5 1 6 Roe 2 2 0 0 0 1 Sipp 1 0 0 0 1 0 Bell 0.1 4 3 3 0 1 Thatcher 0.2 0 0 0 0 1 Petit pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Umpires–Home, CB Bucknor; First, Dale Scott; Second, Bill Miller; Third, Todd Tichenor. T–3:22. A–33,422 (48,633). Rockies 7, Reds 4 Cincinnati Colorado ab r h bi ab r h bi Choo cf 5 1 3 2 CDckrs lf 4 2 3 0 BPhllps 2b3 1 1 0 Culersn lf 0 0 0 0 Votto 1b 4 0 0 0 LeMahi 2b 5 1 2 2 Bruce rf 4 0 0 0 Tlwtzk ss 3 1 0 0 Mesorc c 5 1 2 1 Cuddyr rf 4 1 4 3 Heisey lf 4 0 4 0 Helton 1b 3 0 1 0 DRonsn lf 1 0 0 0 Arenad 3b 3 1 1 2 Hannhn 3b4 0 2 0 Torreal c 4 00 0 Cozart ss 4 0 1 1 Blckmn cf 4 0 0 0 Leake p 2 1 1 0 Chatwd p 1 0 0 0 Simon p 0 0 0 0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 Paul ph 1 0 1 0 Pachec ph 1 1 1 0 MParr p 0 0 0 0 WLopez p 0 0 0 0 Partch p 0 0 0 0 Outmn p 1 0 0 0 Ludwck ph1 0 0 0 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 Ondrsk p 0 0 0 0 Rutledg ph 1 0 0 0 Brothrs p 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 415 4 Totals 34 712 7 Cincinnati 002 000 011 – 4 Colorado 110 040 10x – 7 DP–Cincinnati 1, Colorado 3. LOB–Cincinnati 11, Colorado 7. 2B–Choo (31), Co.Dickerson (10), LeMahieu (17), Cuddyer 2 (28), Helton (14). HR–Choo (18), Cuddyer (18), Arenado (10). SB–Choo (17), Co.Dickerson (2), LeMahieu (17), Cuddyer (10). SF–Arenado. IP H RER BB SO Cincinnati Leake L,11-6 4.1 8 6 6 2 4 Simon 0.2 0 0 0 1 0 M.Parra 0.2 1 0 0 0 1 Partch 1.1 3 1 1 0 0 Ondrusek 1 0 0 0 0 0 Colorado Chatwood 2 4 2 2 3 0 Ottavino W,1-2 3 3 0 0 1 0 W.Lopez 0.2 3 0 0 0 0 Outman H,12 1.1 0 0 0 0 2 Belisle 1 3 1 1 0 2 Brothers 1 2 1 1 0 1 Chatwood pitched to 4 batters in the 3rd. Umpires–Home, Brian O’Nora; First, Fieldin Culbreth; Second, Jordan Baker; Third, Adrian Johnson. T–3:28. A–30,594 (50,398). Marlins 7, Braves 0 Atlanta r h bi ab r h bi 1 2 0 JSchafr rf 5 0 1 0 2 2 0 Smmns ss 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 EJhnsn ss 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 FFrmn 1b 2 0 0 0 1 3 1 Trdslvc 1b 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 J.Upton lf 4 0 1 0 1 1 2 G.Laird c 4 0 1 0 0 1 0 BUpton cf 3 0 0 0 1 2 3 Uggla 2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 Janish 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 A.Wood p 0 0 0 0 FGarci p 2 0 0 0 Constnz ph 1 0 1 0 Varvar p 0 00 0 CJhnsn ph 1 0 1 0 Totals 37 713 7 Totals 34 0 8 0 Miami 115 000 000 – 7 Atlanta 000 000 000 – 0 DP–Atlanta 2. LOB–Miami 8, Atlanta 10. 2B–Mathis (7), E.Johnson (2), Janish (2). 3B–Simmons (4). HR–Mathis (5). SB–Yelich (4). S–Eovaldi. IP H RER BB SO Miami Eovaldi W,3-5 8 7 0 0 2 6 Cishek 1 1 0 0 1 2 Atlanta A.Wood L,3-3 2.1 8 7 7 2 2 F.Garcia 4.2 3 0 0 1 2 Varvaro 2 2 0 0 1 2 Umpires–Home, Laz Diaz; First, Cory Blaser; Second, Mike Winters; Third, Tim Timmons. T–2:44. A–38,441 (49,586). Miami

ab Hchvrr ss 5 Yelich lf 3 Stanton rf 4 Coghln rf 1 Polanc 3b 4 DSolan 2b 5 Lucas 1b 5 Mrsnck cf 3 Mathis c 4 Eovaldi p 3 Cishek p 0

Nationals 6, Mets 5 New York Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi EYong lf 4 2 2 0 Harper lf 2 0 1 0 DnMrp 2b 5 1 2 2 Rendon 2b 5 0 1 1 Satin 3b 4 0 1 0 Zmrmn 3b 5 1 3 1 Duda 1b 4 0 2 2 Werth rf 5 12 1 TdArnd c 4 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 5 2 2 0 Lagars cf 4 0 1 0 WRams c 4 0 2 1 dnDkkr cf 3 1 2 1 TMoore 1b 4 0 2 1 Atchisn p 0 0 0 0 AdLRc 1b 0 0 0 0 JuTrnr ph 1 0 1 0 Hairstn lf 4 1 2 1 Rice p 0 0 0 0 RSorin p 0 0 0 0 Germn p 0 0 0 0 Ohlndrf p 1 0 0 0 Quntnll ss 4 0 1 0 Stmmn p 0 0 0 0 Niese p 2 1 1 0 Lmrdzz ph 0 0 0 0 ABrwn rf 2 0 0 0 Krol p 0 00 0 Matths p 0 0 0 0 EDavis p 0 0 0 0 Span cf 1 11 0 Totals 37 513 5 Totals 36 616 6 New York 210 010 100 – 5 Washington 010 100 13x – 6 E–Ohlendorf (3). DP–New York 1, Washington 2. LOB–New York 7, Washington 11. 2B–E.Young (21), Dan.Murphy (31), Satin (12), Lagares (19), Niese (2), Werth 2 (15). HR–den Dekker (1). SB–E.Young (34). S–E.Young, Harper, Ohlendorf, Lombardozzi. IP H RER BB SO New York Niese 5.2 10 2 2 2 4 Atchison H,6 1.1 2 1 1 0 2 Rice H,17 0.1 2 2 2 0 0 Germen L,1-2 0.2 2 1 1 0 1 Washington Ohlendorf 5 9 4 4 0 0 Stammen 1 1 0 0 0 1 Krol 0.2 2 1 1 1 0 Mattheus 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 E.Davis W,1-0 1 1 0 0 0 2 R.Soriano S,36-42 1 0 0 0 0 2 WP–Atchison 2. Umpires–Home, Gerry Davis; First, Dan Iassogna; Second, Brian Knight; Third, Mark Carlson. T–3:09. A–28,995 (41,418).

D4 – Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013




reserve quarterback Kameron Bryant marched the Mountaineers from Continued their own 26-yard line to the Montana 29, setting down as hard,” he said. the stage for UM’s biggest “They were playing loose defensive play of the game, coverage, trying to get courtesy of the safeties. after us with their front Bryant found running seven down underneath room on third down and and I think that was the big was just outside Montana’s difference in why we 15 when Matt Hermanson didn’t move the ball.” swooped in to knock the When the Mountaineers ball out of the did move the ball – they quarterback’s hands. It finished with 328 yards – bounced toward the Griz they melted upon entering goal line and was tracked Griz territory. They had down at the 4-yard line by possession in the red zone Bo Tully. once all night, coming “They were kind of away with three points driving,” Tully recalled, after a goal line stand early “and the fumble really in the third period by the changed the momentum.” Griz, highlighted by Alex Tully came through Bienemann’s tackle of again on App State’s running back Ricky ensuing possession, Fergerson on third-and-1 picking off a Bryant pass at from the 1-yard line. the ASU 42-yard line. Still, ASU was very Montana’s offense much in the game midway capitalized with a through the third quarter, touchdown early in the trailing 16-6. That’s when fourth quarter and the rout


team out. The defense is getting rest. To see a close friend like that succeed ... Tripp credited with how much heart he Montana’s offense with has, it’s unfathomable. You helping the defense can’t even put it into considerably. The Griz words.” ditched most of their noKanongata’a paced the huddle spread option Griz in total tackles with scheme from last year in favor of a pro set formation nine. He was followed by that bolsters the run game Tripp and Coyle with seven apiece. Tully, a and helps bump up senior from Spokane, had Montana’s time of six tackles in addition to possession. The Griz held a decided his fumble recovery and interception. edge in that department, Montana coach Mick possessing the ball for 30 minutes and 39 seconds in Delaney put the win in perspective. contrast to Appalachian “When you take a look State’s 23:55. “There’s nothing better at what’s happened, it’s a than sitting on the bench, huge game for the Griz,” he said, referring to last year’s watching (QB Jordan 5-6 record. “But like we all Johnson) chew up the clock and convert on third told them afterwards, it’s a marathon, not a sprint. down,” Tripp said. “It’s “It’s one game. We’ve just one of the most pleasing things as far as on got a bye week, then we go to North Dakota, who defense. scored 70,000 points the “He’s not only playing other day.” to help the offense out, Actually it wasn’t quite he’s helping the whole

was on.

that many, but UND was impressive in a 69-10 win Thursday over visiting Valparaiso. And considering North Dakota piled up a Big Sky Conference-record 660 passing yards in a win over UM last October, Delaney’s point is well taken.


NOTES: Montana starting nosetackle Tonga Takai was held out of Saturday’s game ... Griz reserve cornerback JR Nelson limped off the field in the second half after hurting his leg on a special teams play ... Senior Clay Pierson started at tight end against App State but was sidelined by what appeared to be a hand injury ... UM junior wide receiver Mitch Saylor has returned faster than expected from foot/ankle surgery, making one catch for 4 yards against ASU ... Missoula Sentinel product Zack Wagenmann had five total tackles Saturday, including one of two Grizzly sacks.

Sergio Garcia tees of on the 17th hole during the third round of the Deutsche Bank Championship in Norton, Mass., on Sunday. Garcia will take a two-stroke lead into Monday’s final round.

MICHAEL DWYER/Associated Press

Bill Speltz can be reached at 523-5255 or

Colorado State from the Mountain West, Minnesota from the Big Continued Ten and Kansas from the reported the Big 12. NDSU does it with seven FCS teams that have power football. The Bison won on the road have made rallied to beat K-State 2421 in Manhattan and it a total of $2,375,000, didn’t look fluky. ranging from $225,000 to “After watching the $450,000 each. game tape, it’s not like North Dakota State Kansas State was playing made $350,000, and terrible,” Bohl said. “I just Eastern Washington think we beat them.” $450,000. Eastern Washington, Bohl’s Bison in recent years have knocked off which became the third

FCS team to beat a ranked FBS team, was just as good in its own way. The Eagles spread the field with dualthreat quarterback Vernon Adams. Oregon State, from the Pac-12, just couldn’t stop EWU in a 49-46 victory. As with NDSU, EWU was just better than its FBS opponent. “We certainly were on that day,” Baldwin said. “Maybe only a play or two better.” There has been much

discussion among the leaders of the top conferences in FBS about strengthening schedules. They want more appealing TV matchups and want an extra emphasis on strength of schedule to determine who plays in the coming College Football Playoff. The Big Ten has proposed eliminating games against FCS teams altogether. Bohl is part of the board of trustees for the American Football

Coaches Association, headed by Texas’ Mack Brown with representatives from all levels of college football. He said the 20 member board has voted unanimously to keep playing cross-divisional games. “Football needs to be more inclusive instead of exclusive,’ said Bohl, a former Nebraska player and assistant coach. “Saturday was an example of that.”


while striking out six. Sean Furney (0-1) followed and was tagged with the loss. He worked three innings and allowed five hits, two walks and four runs – three earned. Jency Solis pitched a hitless ninth. The same two teams will meet for the third game of their five-game series Monday at 5:05 p.m. at Ogren-Allegiance Park.

Fisher dh Thompsn lf Wimmer c Opel rf Carballo cf

Trahan c 4 221 Munoz ss 3 1 2 1 Bolivar lf 4 000 Miller 3b 3 000 Kinsella ph 0 0 0 0 Garcia cf 3 110 Bray ph 1 000 Totals 35 6 9 6 Totals 35 5 8 5 E – Westbrook (4), Miller (17). DP – Missoula 2. LOB – Great Falls 4, Missoula 6. 2B – Garcia, Munoz, Opel, Stringer. 3B – Munoz. HR – Wimmer (5), Trahan (9). SB – Fisher (1), Taylor (2). CS – Opel (2). Great Falls 000 023 100 – 6 Missoula 010 020 002 – 5 IP H R ER BBSO Great Falls Haselden W, 5-5 6.0 5 3 3 1 7 Hudelson S, 2 3.0 3 2 2 1 6 Missoula Placido 5.0 4 2 2 0 6 Furney L, 0-1 3.0 5 4 3 2 0 Solis 1.0 0 0 0 0 1 WP – Furney, Hudelson. HBP – Munoz (by Haselden). Umpires – HP: Derek Gonzales. 1B: Cody Waterhouse. T – 2:20. A – 2,146.



The Voyagers did all their damage in the fifth, sixth and seventh innings. Catcher Trey Wimmer highlighted a three-run fifth inning with his fifth homer of the season, a two-run shot. Zach Voight and Zach Fisher drove in runs in the sixth inning and Christian Stringer doubled home a run in the seventh.

Jamie Westbrook stroked a two-run single for the Osprey in the bottom of the fifth. David Haselden evened his record at 5-5 by throwing the first six inning for the Voyagers. He allowed five hits and three runs while striking out seven. Hudelson struck out six in his three innings of work. Anderson Placido tossed five solid innings for the Osprey. He allowed four hits and two runs


Great Falls ab Kelly ss 4 Stringer 2b 4 Hayes 1b 4 Voight 3b 4

r hbi 20 0 12 1 10 0 01 1

Missoula ab Taylor rf 4 Wstbrook 2b5 Queliz dh 4 Mayers 1b 4

r hbi 121 012 000 000

3 4 4 4 4

1 0 1 0 0

2 1 1 2 0

2 0 2 0 0

All Times MDT North Division W L Pct. GB yz-G. Falls (White Sox) 23 8 .742 – xz-Helena (Brewers) 18 13 .581 5 Billings (Reds) 13 18 .419 10 Missoula (D-backs) 12 18 .400 10½ South Division W L Pct. GB Idaho Falls (Royals) 18 13 .581 – Orem (Angels) 16 14 .533 1½ Ogden (Dodgers) 14 17 .452 4 x-G. Junction (Rockies) 9 22 .290 9 x-clinched first half y-clinched division (refers to second half) z-clinched playoff spot Sunday’s Games Helena 11, Billings 7 Orem 9, Idaho Falls 8 Great Falls 6, Missoula 5 Grand Junction 9, Ogden 2 Monday’s Games n Great Falls at Missoula, 5:05 p.m. n Idaho Falls at Orem, 6:05 p.m. n Billings at Helena, 7:05 p.m. n Ogden at Grand Junction, 7:05 p.m.

and 2011 French Open champion Li Na eliminated 2008 U.S. Open runner-up Continued Jelena Jankovic 6-3, 6-0. In men’s third-round Meadows by beating action, the last of 15 Stephens 6-4, 6-1. “When you give her that Americans in the field lost, making this the first U.S. opportunity to take that step forward, she definitely Open in history without at makes her move,” Stephens least one representative said. “Unfortunately, today from the host country in the fourth round. Wildshe made her move. I just card recipient Tim couldn’t get back in.” Smyczek, who is ranked Still, all in all, it was 109th, was beaten 6-4, 4remarkably compelling 6, 0-6, 6-3, 7-5 by Marcel and, within individual points, rather evenly played Granollers of Spain. It also means no U.S. for what turned out to be man reached the fourth such a runaway. “I definitely think it was round at any of the four a high-quality match,” said Grand Slam tournaments in 2013. Williams, 64-4 with eight Granollers, who is titles this year. “We both ranked 43rd, now takes on came out today to play.” No. 1 Novak Djokovic, a 6She advanced to play No. 18 Carla Suarez Navarro 0, 6-2, 6-2 winner over of Spain, who defeated No. 95th-ranked Joao Sousa of Portugal. 8 Angelique Kerber of The man Djokovic lost to Germany 4-6, 6-3, 7-6 (3). Asked whether there’s any in last year’s U.S. Open final, and this year’s chance of a letdown after Wimbledon final, Andy getting past Stephens, Murray, struggled with his Williams replied: breathing on a muggy “Absolutely not. I mean, afternoon but otherwise I’ve been at this for a long faced little trouble in a 7-6 time, so for me in my (2), 6-2, 6-2 victory over career, there are no 47th-ranked Florian Mayer letdowns.” of Germany. Murray has In Sunday’s other won 29 of his last 31 Grand fourth-round women’s Slam matches, a run of matches, No. 3 Agnieszka Radwanska lost 6-4, 6-4 to success that includes his No. 24 Ekaterina Makarova, first two major titles – at

the U.S. Open last September and Wimbledon this July – along with two runner-up finishes. “The expectations are higher, but there’s not as much pressure to win,” the third-seeded Murray said. “I feel much more comfortable coming into these events than this time last year.” In the fourth round, he’ll play 65th-ranked Denis Istomin of Uzbekistan, who eliminated No. 20 Andreas Seppi 6-3, 6-4, 2-6, 3-6, 61. Other matchups set Sunday are 2001 U.S. Open champion Lleyton Hewitt against No. 21 Mikhail Youzhny, and No. 5 Tomas Berdych against No. 9 Stanislas Wawrinka. “It was a bit hot, a bit humid, but otherwise, tennis was good,” Berdych said after his 6-0, 6-3, 6-2 victory over No. 31 Julien Benneteau. “I managed to stay focused from the first point ’til the last. Didn’t do any ups and downs.” The same almost could have been said by Williams, whose match against Stephens was eagerly anticipated from the moment the draw came out 1.5 weeks ago. At the outset, anyway, it lived up to the hype. Williams was the oldest

player to reach the fourth round; Stephens the youngest. Williams owns 16 Grand Slam titles, including four at the U.S. Open, and 54 trophies total. Despite being the only current member of the top 20 in the WTA rankings without an appearance in a tournament final, Stephens has earned the label of “Next Big Thing,” in large part by being one of three women to get to the round of 16 at all four Grand Slam tournaments in 2013 (Williams, of course, is another). Stephens’ highlight to date was a semifinal run at the Australian Open in January, when she stunned Williams in the quarterfinals. Only adding to Sunday’s story line, Stephens has said some unflattering things about Williams. As they sat in their sideline chairs after warming up under a ceiling of gray clouds at Arthur Ashe Stadium, spectators began choosing sides. One yelled, “Come on, Serena!” Another, “Go, Sloane!” Williams opened Game 1 with a 96 mph ace and closed it with a 112 mph service winner. In between, Stephens managed to return a 118 mph serve. In

Game 2, Stephens cranked a forehand winner down the line that drew gasps from the stands, and moments later, won a 24-stroke exchange thanks to fantastic retrieving. Game 4 alone lasted 18 points over 11 minutes, and featured a 119 mph service winner by Stephens, who also delivered a cross-court backhand winner to cap a 10-shot point. When that game ended, it wasn’t yet time to change ends, but both women wandered over to the sideline to towel off. Soon, Williams nosed ahead, breaking to 4-2 with a cross-court forehand return winner off a 101 mph serve, the clenching a fist and shouting, “Come on!” But she handed a break right back in the next game by double-faulting on each of the last two points. “I have to stop that,” Williams said. After she held to 5-4, everything changed, and Stephens was mostly her own undoing. One point from making it 5-all, she rushed an easy forehand, pushing it long, and slumped her head and shoulders. Then she sailed another forehand long. And, finally, she sent a forehand wide.


defending Cup champion Brad Keselowski. Winless for the year and on the Chase bubble, he took over the lead and looked as if he had a shot at a much-needed victory. But his engine dropped a couple of cylinders and began dropping back, finally sputtering to a stop 18 laps from the finish. He finished 35th and will go to Richmond knowing he likely needs a victory to even have a shot at taking a second straight title. He slipped to 15th in the standings, 28 points behind 10th-place Kurt Busch. “There’s just some

things you can’t control,” Keselowski said. “I guess we’ll look at the positive. We were leading the race when it broke. We were doing all the right things. We just didn’t put all the pieces together.” Truex made it through the grueling race, which lasted some four hours, even though his cast was in the tatters at the end. “It hurts like hell when you’re steering the car,” he said. After a pre-determined yellow flag came out on Lap 25 so NASCAR officials could check tire wear, Gordon had trouble getting up to speed on the

restart. That set off a chainreaction series of collisions behind the No. 24 car, which resulted in Hendrick Motorsports teammate Kahne smashing his radiator and smoking badly. Another Hendricks car, driven by Johnson, also sustained damage, as did Mark Martin and Jeff Burton. Kahne limped straight to the garage for repairs and finished 36th, while the other battered cars spent extended time on pit road. But Kahne locked up at least a wild card because he has two victories on the year.

On Lap 193, those fears became reality when smoke started pouring Continued from the back of his Toyota going into Turn 1. He Logano had the fastest car on the track at the end managed to creep back around to pit road, but he of the race, but ran out of headed straight for the time to run down Busch. garage, any hope of “It’s just frustrating,” winning the race snuffed Logano said. “But in the out. grand scheme of things, “I don’t think they it’s a big points day for us to get into the Chase going wanted to believe me,” to Richmond. This helps us Bowyer said about his crew. “But I was pretty a lot. A win would’ve sure what I was hearing.” helped a lot more.” At least Bowyer won’t Bowyer was dominant have to worry about the through the middle of the poor finish – he wound up race, leading 48 laps, but 39th – costing him a spot he radioed his crew that in the Chase. that something didn’t That wasn’t the case for seem right in his No. 15 car.

Garcia widens his lead Associated Press

NORTON, Mass. – Sergio Garcia started with the lead in the Deutsche Bank Championship and shot 65. And he needed just about every birdie. On a TPC Boston softened by so much rain that the third round Sunday had to be started over, Garcia kept his nose in front and gave himself a two-shot cushion with a birdie on the final hole as darkness settled over New England. Nothing is close to being settled at this FedEx Cup playoff event. Garcia was at 19under 194 and had a twoshot lead over Henrik Stenson, perhaps the hottest player in golf with two runner-up finishes and two third-place finishes in his last five events. The Swede went birdie-for-birdie with Garcia for much of the overcast day until a three-putt bogey on the 17th caused him to settle for a 66. Graham DeLaet of Canada all but locked up a spot on the Presidents Cup team with a 62 that left him three shots behind with Steve Stricker, who had a 63 and took a big step toward making the U.S. team for the matches next month at Muirfield Village. PGA champion Jason Dufner had a share of the lead until cooling off on the back nine. He had a 66 and was tied for fifth at 15-under 198 with Robert Castro (68).

Rocco Mediate wins Champions Tour event At Calgary, Alberta, Rocco Mediate ran away with the inaugural Shaw Charity Classic on Sunday for his second victory in 17 starts in his first Champions Tour season. The 50-year-old Mediate, the Allianz Championship winner in February in his first Champions Tour start, closed with a 7-under 64 at tree-lined Canyon Meadows for a sevenstroke victory. Tom Byrum had a 64 to finish second. Duffy Waldorf and Kirk Triplett tied for third at 14 under.

Pettersen wins Safeway Classic At Portland, Ore., Suzann Pettersen won the Safeway Classic for the second time in three years Sunday, taking advantage of playing partner Yani Tseng’s final-round collapse at Columbia Edgewater. Three strokes behind leader Tseng entering the round, the third-ranked Pettersen closed with a 5under 67 for a two-stroke victory over secondranked Stacy Lewis. Pettersen finished at 20-under 268 for her 12th LPGA Tour victory. The 32-year-old Norwegian also won the LPGA Lotte in Hawaii in April and won a Ladies European Tour event in March in China. She won the 2011 tournament at Pumpkin Ridge.

Plugged In

THOUGHT FOR THE DAY “Life is a tragic mystery. We are pierced and driven by laws we only half understand, we find that the lesson we learn again and again is that of accepting heroic helplessness.” – Florida Scott-Maxwell, American writer and psychologist (1884-1979)

MONDAY, September 2, 2013

NEWSROOM 523-5240

Monday Morning /Afternoon M H K W





OnTV September 2 9:30













*Broadcast Channels (*Non-Cable channel numbers: ABC/KTMF 23: 59 in Flathead CBS/KPAX 8; 18 in Flathead NBC/KECI 13; 9 in Flathead FOX/KMMF 17 CW/KPAX2 8.2) 2013 U.S. Open Tennis: Men’s and Women’s Fourth Round. From the USTA National Tennis Center in Flushing, N.Y. (N) (Live) Å CBS 10 8 8 30 (7:00) CBS This Morning Payne Payne The Steve Wilkos Show ’ The Jeremy Kyle Show ’ The Wendy Williams Show Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. There Yet? There Yet? The Bill Cunningham Show CW 18 2 18 The View ’ ‘14’ Å Steve Harvey ’ Å The Chew ’ ‘PG’ Å General Hospital (N) ’ Old Christine Old Christine Millionaire Millionaire ABC 9 11 11 29 Good Morning America (N) Rachael Ray ’ ‘G’ Å Today (N) ’ Å Live! Kelly and Michael PGA Tour Golf: Deutsche Bank Championship, Final Round. From the TPC Boston in Norton, Mass. (N) ’ (Live) Å NBC 12 13 13 31 (7:00) Today (N) ’ Å The 700 Club ’ Å Friends ’ Friends ’ Judge Mathis ’ Å Judge Brown Divorce The People’s Court Å Maury ’ ‘14’ Å The Ricki Lake Show (N) Funniest Home Videos FOX/KTMF2 2 10 10 Good Day Colorado 8A (N) Live! Kelly and Michael Everyday (N) ’ Å TMZ Å Access H. People People Judge Brown Judge Brown Divorce Judge Alex Judge Judy Judge Judy FOX/KDVR CBS This Morning (N) ’ 2013 U.S. Open Tennis: Men’s and Women’s Fourth Round. From the USTA National Tennis Center in Flushing, N.Y. (N) (Live) Å KREM 2 Good Morning America (N) Å Live! Kelly and Michael The View ’ ‘14’ Å Paid Prog. Daily deal The Chew ’ ‘PG’ Å General Hospital (N) ’ The Jeff Probst Show (N) KXLY 4 Leave Beaver Daniel Boone ‘Y’ Perry Mason ‘PG’ Å Ironside ‘PG’ Hawaii Five-0 ‘PG’ Å Gunsmoke ‘PG’ Å Bonanza ‘G’ The Big Valley ‘PG’ MeTV Movie ›› “Hard Promises” (1991) Sissy Spacek. (V) Movie ››› “A Fish in the Bathtub” (1999) Å Movie ››› “Smooth Talk” (1985) Laura Dern. Å Movie ››‡ “The Man in the Moon” (1991) Å (V) ThisTV Today (Left in Progress) Florida Georgia Line and Nelly perform. (N) ’ Å PGA Tour Golf: Deutsche Bank Championship, Final Round. From the TPC Boston in Norton, Mass. (N) ’ (Live) Å KHQ Good Morning America (N) ThisMinute ThisMinute The View ’ ‘14’ Å 7News at 11AM (N) Å The Chew ’ ‘PG’ Å General Hospital (N) ’ Millionaire Inside Ed. Katie ’ ‘PG’ Å KMGH Cable Channels Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage A&E 61 52 38 35 Storage “Death Wish 4” Movie ›‡ “Death Wish V: The Face of Death” ‘R’ Movie ››› “The Negotiator” (1998, Suspense) Samuel L. Jackson. ‘R’ Å (V) Movie ››‡ “Out for Justice” (1991) Steven Seagal. AMC 54 36 25 Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman AP 39 40 29 53 Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call of the Wildman ’ Housewives/OC Housewives/OC Housewives/OC Real Housewives Below Deck ‘14, L’ Below Deck ‘PG, D,L’ Below Deck ‘14, L’ Below Deck ‘14, L’ BRAVO 66 181 Beyblade Pokemon Dragons NinjaGo Regular Regular Regular Advent. Time Advent. Time Tom & Jerry ‘G’ Hole in Wall Courage/Dog Courage/Dog Codename CART/Pac 44 42 56 37 Ben 10 ‘Y7’ CMT Music ’ ‘PG’ CMT Music ’ ‘PG’ CMT Music ’ ‘PG’ CMT Music ’ ‘PG’ CMT Music Movie ››› “Twister” (1996, Action) Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton. ’ (V) Cowboys Cheerleaders CMT 24 58 47 The Profit The Profit The Profit The Profit The Profit American Greed American Greed American Greed CNBC 57 34 39 Legal View With Ashleigh Around the World (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) Jake Tapper The Situation Room (N) CNN 31 38 34 25 (7:00) CNN Newsroom (N) Insanity! Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Free Money Tosh.0 ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ (11:12) Tosh.0 ‘14’ Å Tosh.0 ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ (1:19) Tosh.0 (1:50) Movie ›‡ “Your Highness” (2011) Å (V) COM 51 59 49 Aspen Security Forum Steamboat Conference--Cheney Debates Dartmouth College: History--Future--Digital Revolution (1:45) International Festival of Arts & Ideas: Race in America in 2050 CSPAN 21 6 19 Dog Austin & Ally Jessie ’ Dog A.N.T. Farm Good-Charlie Shake It Up! Austin & Ally Jessie ’ Dog Gravity Falls Gravity Falls A.N.T. Farm Dog DIS/East 34 Phineas and Ferb Å Mickey Doc McSt. “Sofia the First” Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Phineas and Ferb Å Dog Austin & Ally Jessie ’ Dog A.N.T. Farm Good-Charlie Shake It Up! Austin & Ally DIS/Pac 49 32 22 Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å Fast N’ Loud ’ Å Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å DISC 55 53 58 51 Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å Total Divas ‘14, D,L,S’ Total Divas ‘14’ Total Divas ‘14’ Kardashian Kardashian Kardashian Kardashian Kardashian E!/East 47 60 (7:05) “On Her Majesty’s Secret Service” Movie ››› “Diamonds Are Forever” (1971) ‘PG’ (V) (11:35) Movie ››› “Live and Let Die” (1973) ‘PG’ (1:40) Movie ››‡ “The Man With the Golden Gun” (1974) ’ ‘PG’ ENC 14 14 14 The 700 Club ’ Å Gilmore Girls ’, D Å Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa Movie ›› “Burlesque” (2010) Cher. (V) FAM/East Boy Meets... Boy Meets... Boy Meets... Boy Meets... Boy Meets... 700 Club The 700 Club ’ Å Gilmore Girls ’, D Å Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa FAM/Pac 38 41 28 America’s Newsroom (N) Happening Now (N) America Live (N) Studio B/Shepard Smith Your World W/ Neil Cavuto The Five (N) FOXNEWS 52 33 37 Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men FX 58 16 40 A Decade of the Waltons ‘G’ Å Movie ›› “A Walton Wedding” (1995) ‘G’ Å Movie ›› “A Day for Thanks on Walton’s Mountain” Movie ›› “A Walton Thanksgiving Reunion” (1993) HALL 45 44 53 Movie ››‡ “We Bought a Zoo” (2011) Matt Damon. Bought, Zoo Movie › “Battlefield Earth” (2000) John Travolta. Å Movie ››‡ “In Time” (2011) Justin Timberlake. Å Two Weeks HBO 17 17 3 40 (7:15) Movie ›‡ “Taxi” First Place HGTV Urban Oasis 2013 Hunters Hunters Int’l Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Love It or List It ‘G’ Å HGTV 50 57 55 45 First Place Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars HIST/East 25 49 50 Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars HIST/Pac 50 The Real West ‘G’ Å Movie “Sins of the Mother” (2010) Jill Scott. ‘PG’ Å Movie “Murder on the 13th Floor” (2012) Å Movie ›› “Derailed” (2005) Clive Owen. Å (V) LIFE/East 20 50 46 28 Movie “No One Would Tell” (1996) Candace Cameron. (6:00) MSNBC Live (N) Chained to My Ex Chained to My Ex I Married the Beltway Sniper The Killing Game? MSNBC 42 51 Movie ›› “The Pacifier” (2005) Vin Diesel. ’ (V) Ridiculous. Ridiculous. (12:13) Ridiculousness ’ Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. MTV 48 19 20 39 Sweet 16 Blingest Bash The Dan Patrick Show ‘PG’ The Dan Patrick Show ‘PG’ Bass Fishing Bass Fishing Bill Dance Seasons/Fly Out. Secrets J. Houston English Premier League Soccer (N) (Live) Star-Spangled Sundays ‘G’ NBCSN 404 404 404 Sanjay SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Rabbids Sanjay SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Rabbids Sanjay SpongeBob NICK/East 30 30 30 36 SpongeBob SpongeBob Rabbids “My Week With Marilyn” Movie “The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 1” Å All Access All Access Movie ›‡ “The Three Musketeers” (2011) ‘PG-13’ “The Woman in the Fifth” “Gangs of New York” ‘R’ SHO/East 3 3 17 (10:15) Movie ››› “My Week With Marilyn” (2011) Movie “The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 1” Å All Access All Access “The Three Musketeers” SHO/Pac 43 Shakespeare Movie ››‡ “The Iron Lady” (2011) CSI: NY ’ ‘14’ Å CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene Movie ›› “Broken Arrow” (1996) John Travolta. Premiere. ’ (V) Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å SPK/East 34 20 42 Carnage ‘R’ (8:20) Movie ››› “Miracle” (2004) Kurt Russell. ‘PG’ (10:45) Movie ›› “Fools Rush In” (1997) ’ ‘PG-13’ (12:45) Movie ››‡ “Hotel Transylvania” (2012) ‘PG’ (2:20) Movie ››‡ “The Vow” (2012) STARZ 15 15 21 Movie ›› “Jersey Shore Shark Attack” (2012) ‘14’ Movie ›› “Dinoshark” (2010) Eric Balfour. ‘14, L,V’ Movie ›› “Sharktopus” (2010) Eric Roberts. Å (V) Movie “Super Shark” Å SYFY/East 27 56 57 41 (7:00) “Sand Sharks” Å Movie ››› “Transformers” (2007) Shia LaBeouf, Tyrese Gibson. Å (DVS) (V) Friends ’ Friends ‘14’ Friends ‘14’ King TBS 4 12 5 48 Movie ››‡ “Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End” (2007) Johnny Depp. (V) (7:45) Movie “Cinerama Adventure” Å Movie ›››‡ “How the West Was Won” (1962) Carroll Baker. (V) Anniversary Movie “Le Havre” (2011) André Wilms. (2:15) Movie ››‡ “Pitfall” (1948) (V) Burden TCM 28 59 Medium Medium Medium Medium Medium Long Island Medium ’ Long Island Medium Undercover Boss Å Undercover Boss, L Å Undercover Boss, L Å TLC 46 47 44 24 Medium Movie ›› “The Prince & Me” (2004) Julia Stiles. ‘PG’ Movie ››‡ “The Ninth Gate” (1999) Johnny Depp. (12:45) Movie ›› “Paycheck” (2003) Ben Affleck. ’ (2:45) Movie ›› “Dangerous Minds” TMC 591 591 591 44 Hoodwink Castle ’ Å (DVS) Castle ’ Å (DVS) Castle ’ ‘PG, L,V’ Å Castle ’ ‘PG, D,V’ Å Castle ’ ‘PG’ Å Castle ’ Å (DVS) Castle ’ Å (DVS) TNT 37 39 26 49 Castle ’ Å (DVS) Swamp Swamp Swamp Swamp Worked Worked Worked Worked Worked Worked Worked Worked Worked Worked Worked Worked TRUTV 29 36 TVLD/East 43 45 43 52 Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith The Andy Griffith Show ‘G’ NCIS ’ ‘PG, D,L’ Å NCIS ’ ‘PG, L’ Å NCIS ’ ‘PG, L’ Å NCIS ’ ‘PG, L’ Å NCIS Ducky is kidnapped. NCIS ’ ‘PG, L’ Å NCIS ’ ‘PG’ Å USA 53 35 24 27 NCIS ’ ‘PG’ Å VH1 Plus Music ’ ‘PG’ Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å Mob Wives ’ ‘Y7’ Å Mob Wives ’ ‘Y7’ Å Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å VH1 33 63 48 Matlock ’ ‘PG’ Å In the Heat of the Night ’ In the Heat of the Night ’ WGN Midday News (N) ’ MLB Baseball: Miami Marlins at Chicago Cubs. From Wrigley Field in Chicago. (N) ’ (Live) Å Videos WGN Sports Channels SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å High School Football: Godby (Fla.) vs. Dematha (Md.). (N) (Live) ESPN 35 22 32 26 SportsCenter (N) Å NHRA Drag Racing: Chevrolet Performance U.S. Nationals. From Indianapolis. (N Same-day Tape) Å ESPN2 36 21 33 47 First Take (N) ’ (Live) Å Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Get Slim! Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Things- Bug Mariners MLB Baseball: Seattle Mariners at Kansas City Royals. (N Subject to Blackout) (Live) Mariners Dan Patrick ROOTU 60 41 Live Longer! Paid Prog. Things- Bug Live Longer! Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The Sub Boys in the Rockies Rockies Rockies Pregame Mayweather UFC Insider World Poker Tour ROOTR 37 Public TV/Local Access Arthur ‘Y’ Martha Curious Cat in the Super Why! Dinosaur Sesame Street ’ (EI) ‘Y’ Daniel Tiger Sit & Be Fit Charlie Rose ’ Å Paint This Sewing Barney WordWorld KSPS 5 7 Sesame Street ’ (EI) ‘Y’ Daniel Tiger 3 Steps to Incredible Health!-Joel Europe Oscar Hammerstein -- Out Clifford-Dog WordWorld Sid Science WordGirl ‘Y7’ KUFM 6 9 16 32 Super Why! Dinosaur City Club Missoula Community Service Historic Preservation Commission Missoula Consolidated Planning Board Meeting CIVIC 11 (7:00) Classic Arts Showcase ‘G’ Democracy Now! Å Drawing Men to Christ Metaphysical Concepts ‘MA’ Thom Hartman Classic Arts Showcase ‘G’ MCAT 7 Sesame Street ’ (EI) ‘Y’ Daniel Tiger Sid Science WordWorld Barney Caillou ‘Y’ Daniel Tiger Super Why! Dinosaur Cat in the Curious Arthur ‘Y’ WordGirl ‘Y7’ Wild Kratts Electric SKC

Monday Afternoon / Evening M H K W




OnTV September 2 5:30













*Broadcast Channels (*Non-Cable channel numbers: ABC/KTMF 23: 59 in Flathead CBS/KPAX 8; 18 in Flathead NBC/KECI 13; 9 in Flathead FOX/KMMF 17 CW/KPAX2 8.2) CBS News News Jeopardy! ’ Wheel How I Met Mike & Molly 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly Under the Dome (N) ’ News Late Show W/Letterman Ferguson CBS 10 8 8 30 The Dr. Oz Show Å The Wendy Williams Show King CW 2013 Fall Seinfeld ’ Engagement Hart of Dixie ’, D Å Breaking Pointe (N) ’, L Cops Å Seinfeld ’ Engagement ’70s Show King ’Til Death ’ CW 18 2 18 World News Local News How I Met Two Men Shark Tank ’ ‘PG’ Mistresses (N) ’ ‘14, D,L’ Castle ’ ‘PG, L,V’ Å Two Men (10:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) ABC 9 11 11 29 Anderson Live ’ Å News (N) Nightly News News (N) Ent American Ninja Warrior (N) ’ ‘PG’ Siberia (N) ’ ‘14’ Å News (N) Tonight Show w/Jay Leno Jimmy Fallon NBC 12 13 13 31 Ellen DeGeneres Show Simpsons Simpsons Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Raising Raising New Girl ’ Mindy Local News Inside Ed. Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU FOX/KTMF2 2 10 10 Judge Judy Judge Judy Fox 31 News Fox 31 News Simpsons Simpsons Raising Raising New Girl ’ Mindy Fox 31 News Fox 31 News Nightside (10:35) TMZ Family Guy Family Guy FOX/KDVR Dr. Phil ’ ‘14’ Å The Dr. Oz Show Å News CBS News KREM 2 News at 6 (N) Inside Ed. Access H. How I Met Mike & Molly 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly Under the Dome (N) ’ KREM 2 Rachael Ray ’ ‘G’ Å The Doctors (N) ’ Å News World News News News Ent omg! Insider Shark Tank ’ ‘PG’ Mistresses (N) ’ ‘14, D,L’ Castle ’ ‘PG, L,V’ Å KXLY 4 Dragnet ‘PG’ Adam-12 Emergency! ‘G’ Rifleman Rifleman M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Gilligan Isle Gilligan Isle Hogan Hero F Troop ‘G’ Mary Mary Twi. Zone Perry Mason MeTV Movie ›› “Paperback Romance” (1994) Gia Carides. Movie ›› “The Accidental Husband” (2008) Å (V) Movie ››‡ “The Kite Runner” (2007, Drama) Khalid Abdalla. Å Movie ›› “The Accidental Husband” ThisTV Ellen DeGeneres Show Judge Judy Judge Judy News Nightly News News Millionaire Jeopardy! ’ Wheel American Ninja Warrior (N) ’ ‘PG’ Siberia (N) ’ ‘14’ Å KHQ The Dr. Oz Show Å 7News at 5 World News Jeopardy! ’ Wheel Shark Tank ’ ‘PG’ Mistresses (N) ’ ‘14, D,L’ Castle ’ ‘PG, L,V’ Å News (10:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) KMGH Cable Channels Storage Storage Storage Bad Ink ‘14’ Bad Ink ‘14’ Bad Ink ‘14’ Bad Ink ‘14’ Bad Ink ‘14’ Bad Ink ‘14’ Dads Dads Bad Ink ‘14’ Bad Ink ‘14’ Bad Ink ‘14’ Bad Ink ‘14’ A&E 61 52 38 35 Storage Movie ››‡ “Above the Law” (1988) Steven Seagal. Movie ›› “Hard to Kill” (1990) Steven Seagal. ‘R’ (V) Movie › “Exit Wounds” (2001) Steven Seagal. ‘R’ (V) Movie ››‡ “Above the Law” (1988) Steven Seagal. AMC 54 36 25 Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call of the Wildman: Viva AP 39 40 29 53 Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call of the Wildman: Viva Housewives/NJ Housewives/OC Tamra’s O.C. Wedding Real Housewives Below Deck (N) ‘14, L’ Tamra’s O.C. Wedding Below Deck ‘14, L’ Real Housewives BRAVO 66 181 Teen Total Drama Total Drama Grojband Advent. Time Advent. Time Regular Regular Advent. Time Regular MAD ‘PG’ King of Hill King of Hill Burgers Amer. Dad CART/Pac 44 42 56 37 Teen Cowboys Cheerleaders Cowboys Cheerleaders Cowboys Cheerleaders Cowboys Cheerleaders Cowboys Cheerleaders Movie ›‡ “Wild Hogs” (2007) Tim Allen, John Travolta. ’ Å (V) Cops Rel. CMT 24 58 47 The Profit The Profit The Profit The Profit The Profit The Twitter Revolution American Greed American Greed CNBC 57 34 39 Erin Burnett OutFront (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) The Cheshire Murders ’ ‘MA’ Å Anderson Cooper 360 The Cheshire Murders ’ ‘MA’ Å CNN 31 38 34 25 (3:00) The Situation Room (3:54) Tosh.0 (4:25) Tosh.0 (4:56) Tosh.0 (5:27) Tosh.0 (5:58) Tosh.0 (6:29) Tosh.0 Tosh.0 ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘MA’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ The Comedy Central Roast COM 51 59 49 International Festival of Arts & Ideas: Race in America Aspen Institute--Breyer First Ladies: Influence & Image Aspen Institute--Breyer First Ladies: Influence Politics & Public Policy To CSPAN 21 6 19 Liv & Maddie Movie “Teen Beach Movie” (2013) Å Phineas Austin & Ally Jessie ’ A.N.T. Farm Austin & Ally Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Shake It Up! A.N.T. Farm DIS/East 34 Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Jessie ’ Jessie ’ Dog Gravity Falls Gravity Falls A.N.T. Farm Dog Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Jessie ’ Liv & Maddie Movie “Teen Beach Movie” (2013) Å Phineas Austin & Ally Jessie ’ DIS/Pac 49 32 22 Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å Fast N’ Loud: Revved Up Fast N’ Loud (N), L Å Turn & Burn ’ Å Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å Turn & Burn ’ Å Fast N’ Loud: Revved Up DISC 55 53 58 51 Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å Kardashian Kardashian Kardashian Kardashian Kardashian Chelsea Lat Movie ›› “The Dilemma” (2011) Vince Vaughn, Kevin James. (V) E!/East 47 60 (3:50) Movie ›››‡ “The Spy Who Loved Me” ‘PG’ Movie ›››‡ “Moonraker” (1979) Roger Moore. ’ (8:10) Movie ››› “For Your Eyes Only” (1981) Roger Moore. ‘PG’ (10:20) Movie ››› “Octopussy” (1983) ENC 14 14 14 (2:30) Movie “Burlesque” Movie ›››‡ “The Breakfast Club” (1985) (V) Movie ››‡ “Sixteen Candles” (1984, Comedy) (V) The 700 Club ’ Å Fresh Prince Fresh Prince Insanity! SexyBodies FAM/East Melissa Melissa Melissa Movie ›› “Burlesque” (2010, Drama) Cher, Christina Aguilera. (V) Movie ›››‡ “The Breakfast Club” (1985) (V) Movie ››‡ “Sixteen Candles” (1984, Comedy) (V) FAM/Pac 38 41 28 Special Report FOX Report/Shepard Smith The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N) Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Å Hannity Greta Van Susteren FOXNEWS 52 33 37 Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Movie ›› “Just Go With It” (2011) Adam Sandler, Jennifer Aniston. Movie ›‡ “Grown Ups” (2010) Adam Sandler. (V) Movie ›‡ “Grown Ups” FX 58 16 40 Movie ›› “Mother’s Day on Walton’s Mountain” ‘PG’ Movie ›› “A Walton Easter” (1997) Richard Thomas. Frasier ’ Frasier ’ Frasier ’ Frasier ’ Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls HALL 45 44 53 (5:15) Movie ››‡ “We Bought a Zoo” (2011) Matt Damon. ‘PG’ Beyoncé: Life Is but a Dream ’ Å Movie ››‡ “Horrible Bosses” (2011) (10:45) Movie ››‡ “In Time” (2011) HBO 17 17 3 40 “Two Weeks Notice” Å Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Beach Beach Love It or List It (N) Å Hunters Hunters Int’l Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Hunters Hunters Int’l HGTV 50 57 55 45 Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars God, Guns & God, Guns & God, Guns & God, Guns & Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars HIST/East 25 49 50 Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars God, Guns & God, Guns & HIST/Pac 50 Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Cnt. Cars Movie ›› “Tyler Perry’s Madea Goes to Jail” (2009) Movie ››‡ “Madea’s Family Reunion” (2006) Å (10:02) Movie ›› “Tyler Perry’s Madea Goes to Jail” LIFE/East 20 50 46 28 Movie ›‡ “Obsessed” (2009) Idris Elba. Å (V) Young Kids, Hard Time Lockup Lockup Lockup Lockup Lockup Lockup Lockup MSNBC 42 51 Teen Mom 3 Briana must take legal action. ’ ‘PG, L’ Teen Mom 3 (N) ’ ‘PG, L’ Teen Mom 3 ’ ‘PG, L’ True Life ’ True Life ’ MTV 48 19 20 39 Ridiculous. Ridiculous. True Life ’ Star-Spangled Sundays ‘G’ Star-Spangled Sundays ‘G’ EA Madden Show ‘PG’ Still Standing IndyCar Racing: Grand Prix of Baltimore. Premier League Review Premier League Soccer NBCSN 404 404 404 Studio 10 Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ NICK/East 30 30 30 36 SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Awesome (3:15) Movie ›››‡ “Gangs of New York” (2002) ’ Movie “The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 1” Å Movie ››‡ “Lawless” (2012) Shia LaBeouf. ‘R’ Å All Access Movie ››‡ “Saw” (2004) Cary Elwes. SHO/East 3 3 17 “The Woman in the Fifth” (6:15) Movie ›››‡ “Gangs of New York” (2002) Leonardo DiCaprio. ‘R’ Å Movie “The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 1” Å Movie ››‡ “Lawless” SHO/Pac 43 “The Three Musketeers” Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Movie ›› “Broken Arrow” (1996) John Travolta. ’ SPK/East 34 20 42 (4:05) Movie ››› “Kill Bill: Vol. 1” (2003) ’ ‘R’ Å Movie ››› “Miracle” (2004, Drama) Kurt Russell. ’ ‘PG’ Å (V) (8:20) Movie “Hotel Transylvania” (2012) Movie ›› “The Wedding Planner” (2001) ’ ‘PG-13’ STARZ 15 15 21 Movie “Ghost Shark” (2013) Mackenzie Rosman. Å Movie “Sharknado” (2013) Tara Reid, Ian Ziering. Å Movie › “2 Headed Shark Attack” (2012, Action) Å Movie “Super Shark” Å SYFY/East 27 56 57 41 (3:00) “Super Shark” Å Big Bang Big Bang Conan ‘14, D,L,V’ Å The Office, L Conan ‘14, D,L,V’ Å The Office TBS 4 12 5 48 Seinfeld ‘PG’ Seinfeld ‘PG’ Seinfeld ’ Seinfeld ’ Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang (3:45) Movie “Burden of Dreams” (1982) Werner H An Edison Album (N) Lumiere The Story of Film Trip to Falling Canned Movie ›› “The Squaw Man” (1914) TCM 28 59 Undercover Boss, L Å Undercover Boss Å Undercover Boss, L Å Undercover Boss Å Undercover Boss, L Å Undercover Boss Å Undercover Boss Å TLC 46 47 44 24 Undercover Boss, L Å Movie ›‡ “The Darkest Hour” (2011) Movie ›› “Man on a Ledge” (2012) ’ (7:45) Movie ›› “Agent Cody Banks” (2003) ’ ‘PG’ “Spy Kids: All the Time in the World” ’ Movie “Source Code” Å TMC 591 591 591 44 Dangerous Castle ’ Å (DVS) Castle ’ Å (DVS) Castle ’ ‘PG, V’ Å Rizzoli & Isles ‘14’ Å Castle ’ ‘PG, V’ Å CSI: NY ’ ‘14’ Å Cold Case ’ ‘PG’ Å TNT 37 39 26 49 Castle ’ ‘PG, V’ Å Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Safecrackers Safecrackers Lizard Lick Worked Worked Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Safecrackers TRUTV 29 36 Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King The King of Queens ’ King Cleveland TVLD/East 43 45 43 52 Cleveland NCIS: Los Angeles ’ ‘14’ WWE Monday Night RAW (N) ’ (Live) Å (9:05) Summer Camp ‘PG’ (10:10) Royal Pains ‘PG’ Law & Order: SVU USA 53 35 24 27 NCIS ’ Å (DVS) Basketball Wives ’ ‘14’ Basketball Wives ’ ‘14’ Basketball Wives (N) ’, L T.I. and Tiny Marry-Game Basketball Wives ’ ‘14’ T.I. and Tiny Marry-Game Basketball Wives ’ ‘14’ T.I. and Tiny Marry-Game VH1 33 63 48 (4:15) 10th Inning Å America’s Funniest Home Videos ’ ‘PG’ Å Funniest Home Videos WGN News at Nine (N) ’ Funniest Home Videos Engagement Engagement 30 Rock ’ Scrubs ’ WGN Sports Channels College Football Live (N) College Football: Florida State at Pittsburgh. (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å ESPN 35 22 32 26 SportsCenter (N) Å 2013 U.S. Open Tennis: Round of 16. From the USTA National Tennis Center in Flushing, N.Y. (N) (Live) Olbermann (N) (Live) Olbermann Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) ESPN2 36 21 33 47 SportsNation (N) Å (3:30) The Dan Patrick Show (N) World Poker Tour Mariners MLB Baseball: Seattle Mariners at Kansas City Royals. (Subject to Blackout) Mariners Football ROOTU 60 41 World Poker Tour Postgame The Dan Patrick Show Rockies MLB Baseball: Los Angeles Dodgers at Colorado Rockies. (Subject to Blackout) The Dan Patrick Show Poker After Dark Å ROOTR 37 Public TV/Local Access Sid Science WordGirl ‘Y7’ Wild Kratts Electric World News Business PBS NewsHour (N) Å 60s Girl Grooves (My Music) ’ ‘G’ Å The National Parks: America’s Best Idea ’ ‘G’ KSPS 5 7 Wild Kratts Electric Business PBS NewsHour (N) Å Magic Moments: The Best of 50s Pop ’ ‘G’ Å 70s & 80s Soul Rewind (My Music) ’ ‘G’ Å Charlie Rose (N) ’ Å KUFM 6 9 16 32 Arthur ‘Y’ River City Reflections (N) Missoula City Messages Up Missoula City Mes (6:50) Missoula City Council Meeting (N) (Live) Missoula City Messages Community Forum CIVIC 11 Classic Arts Showcase ‘G’ Missoula Catholic Comm Summer Concert Com Mess Tibetan Cultural Festival The Road to Recovery Witching Hour MCAT 7 Martha Curious PBS NewsHour (N) Å Antiques Roadshow ’ ‘G’ The National Parks: America’s Best Idea ’ ‘G’ Charlie Rose (N) ’ Å Tavis Smiley Tavis Smiley Antiques Roadshow ’ ‘G’ SKC

M: Bresnan, Missoula area/Milltown. H: Bresnan, Hamilton. K: Bresnan, Kalispell. W: Montana Wireless ON MISSOULIAN.COM: For TV listings, go to

D6 – Missoulian, Monday, September 2, 2013


UM soccer team falls to Cal State Fullerton Missoulian

FULLERTON, Calif. – For the second time in three days, two unanswered goals in the second half proved to be too much for the Montana Grizzly soccer team to overcome. Cal State Fullerton scored goals in the 65th and 71st minutes Sunday to defeat Montana 2-0 at

Titan Stadium. On Friday, Loyola Marymount scored in the 75th and 84th minutes to erase Montana’s 1-0 lead and hand the Grizzlies a 21 loss. Montana (0-2-2) will return home looking for its first win of the season Thursday when the Grizzlies host Houston Baptist at South Campus Stadium.

On Sunday, Montana faced a team that won the Big West Conference title a year ago and was picked to repeat in 2013. The Titans (2-1-1) played like a conference champion, if not a solid NCAA tournament team. Cal State Fullerton put 25 shots on Montana, 10 of which were on goal, and took 10 corner kicks. “They are very, very

good. That’s probably the best team we’ve played since last year when we faced Texas Tech,” said UM coach Mark Plakorus. Montana 0 0 – 0 Fullerton 0 2 – 2 CSF – Erica Mazeau (Janali West), 64:57 CSF – Rebecca Wilson (Christina Burkenroad, West), 70:09 Shots on goal – UM 4, CSF 25. Corner kicks – UM 1, CSF 10. Saves – UM 8 (Kendra McMillen), CSF 2 (Jennifer Stuart). Total fouls – UM 3, CSF 6. Yellow cards – UM 1, CSF 0. Red cards – none.


Louisville thumps Ohio LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) – Teddy Bridgewater threw five touchdown passes and Michael Dyer had a 46-yard touchdown run as No. 9 Louisville defeated Ohio 49-7 on Sunday. Coming off an 11-2 finish and a Sugar Bowl upset of Florida, Bridgewater and the

Cardinals (1-0) dominated. Bridgewater kicked off his Heisman Trophy campaign by going 23 of 28 for 355 yards. Damian Copeland and Kai De La Cruz each caught two touchdowns and DeVante Parker and Robert Clark each had one.


Longtime friend comes up short in personal hygiene Dear Abby: I have had a friend since grade school, “Dennis,” and have maintained a friendship with him throughout our lifetime. Dennis never married and lived with his parents until both died about JEANNE 10 years PHILLIPS ago. He now lives alone. Dennis does not seem to want to take care of himself hygienically, and since we work together it is becoming a serious problem. Some of the other guys don’t want to

be around him. He doesn’t bathe often enough or appear to brush his teeth daily. I have tried repeatedly over the years to talk to him about his apparent lack of cleanliness, and now that he is almost 60, it is becoming unbearable. People are starting to avoid him. Dennis is a good person and will do anything for anyone, but this lackadaisical attitude is something we can’t overlook. How can I get it across to him? He just doesn’t listen or take me seriously. – In Need of Fresh Air

affecting his relationship with his co-workers, the person to address the issue is his supervisor or boss. While Dennis may ignore or dismiss your attempts to help him, when he hears from his employers that he has to clean up his act, he may pay more attention.

Dear Abby: For the past year I have been an old friend’s lover. I’m a widow; he is married. I don’t want him to leave his wife because she has been through a lot with him, including alcohol addiction. For the past few months he has given me excuses for not seeing me. We had gotten together on a weekly basis until Dear in Need: Because recently. I have all the emails and Dennis’ poor hygiene is

texts we have sent each other, along with pictures and a journal I have kept throughout the relationship. Should I send them to his wife? They have had a long marriage, and he has cheated on her repeatedly for the last 25 years. I’m not ashamed or embarrassed about our affair. I just need to know if I should let his wife know what he has been doing. Yes, there is jealousy and revenge involved, and no, I haven’t talked to him about what I suspect because I’m not sure how to broach the subject. – The Other Woman in the Southwest Dear Other Woman: I know you are hurting right

now, but I see no reason to punish the wife for it. I’m sure after all these years there is nothing you could show-and-tell the woman that she isn’t already aware of – except that you, a friend, betrayed her. Leave her alone. If you want confirmation of your suspicions, take it up with your lover.

not comfortable in, or should I wear pants and give up all hope of making friends? – Hung Up in Houston Dear Hung Up: Start by wearing skirts for the first week or so and let the girls get to know you. See if what your sister said is true. After that, make up your own mind.

Dear Abby: I’m entering high school. The one I’m transferring to is K-12, and my younger sister already goes there. She warned me that all the girls wear skirts and wearing pants is, basically, social suicide. The problem is, I don’t like skirts. I never have. Should I go with the flow and wear something I’m

Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Actor Keanu Reeves is 49. International Boxing Hall of Famer Lennox Lewis is 48. Actress Salma Hayek is 47. Actor Michael Lombardi is 39.

Actress Tiffany Hines is 36. Actor Jonathan Kite is 34. Actress Allison Miller is 28. Rock musician Spencer Smith (Panic! at the Disco) is 26.

| ASTROLOGY | A baby born today has a Sun in Virgo and a Moon in Leo all day. Happy birthday for Monday, Sept. 2, 2013: This year you have more drive and energy than usual. You have what it takes to hit a home run! Sometimes you are a bit reticent to share your thoughts and feelings because of the JACQUELINE responses you have received BIGAR in the past. Take some risks. If you are single, make a point to get to know someone well before even thinking about committing. If you are attached, both of you need to devote more one-on-one time to the relationship. Leo can be demanding. The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5 dynamic, 4 positive, 3 average, 2 so-so, 1 difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH You’ll seem nearly unstoppable, but you might have a difficult moment when an associate challenges you. Don’t take it personally – just respond appropriately. You could be tired of this person, but getting irritated won’t help. Take a deep breath. Tonight: Go with the unexpected. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH Know when to pull back and say when enough is enough. You might be dealing with a difficult person, and you’ll need to get the situation under control. Once you stop trying, you could gain an insight as to what is going on. Tonight: At a lastminute Labor Day happening. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH You have many opinions and ideas. Someone might let you know that he or she has had more than his or her fill of information; not everyone is interested in the same topics you are. Unexpected news from a friend could put you on a new path. Tonight: Hang out with pals. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH The need to express yourself is crucial to your wellbeing. A child or new friend might come off as being rather testy. Look the other way, and understand that this has more to do with the other party than with you. Tonight: Buy a coveted item that you have been wanting. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Listen to news more openly, and don’t get bogged down in a family member’s tale of woe. This person has been a downer lately. The unexpected draws positive results because of your optimism. You have a unique quality that is contagious. Tonight: The world is your oyster. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH Assume a low profile, and you could have the good fortune of avoiding a difficult situation. You might have been feeling a little down as of late, but know that it is only a passing mood. You will want to withdraw and handle a personal matter. Tonight: Togetherness works. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH A meeting will allow you to see the pros and cons of a situation. You are responsible for your own choices, but the right

one will land you a home run. Follow your instincts, and you’ll know where to head in a particular circumstance. Tonight: Where the crowds are. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH You might not be aware of how stern you seem to others. You have a tendency to take responsibilities very seriously, and you don’t smile a lot when handling important matters. If you could schmooze a little more, the results would be better. Tonight: Watch some fireworks. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) HHH You might want to rethink a personal situation. How you handle someone at a distance could define your relationship much more clearly. A child or loved one might surprise you with his or her actions. Be spontaneous, and do not judge. Tonight: Laugh the night away. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH One-on-one

interactions will be highlighted. Everyone needs to feel important. Through this type of contact, you’ll ensure that other people feel valued. You might discover that a roommate or family member surprises you with his or her actions. Tonight: At home. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Someone might be too assertive for your taste. Listen to what is being suggested, and try to ignore this person’s attitude. If it seems like a good idea, go along with it. If not, say “no.” Getting caught up in the details won’t serve you well. Tonight: Go along with a friend’s request. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH You might be recuperating from a Labor Day party. A surprising development could shake you up, especially if it involves your finances. Even if you feel lucky, you still should avoid going beyond what your budget can handle. Tonight: Take some much-needed “you” time.

GREEN FEE SPECIAL! Monday - Thursday Linda Vista Golf Course

$1.00 per hole!!!

Today’s birthdays Pro and College Football Hall of Famer Terry Bradshaw is 65. Famer Jimmy Connors is 61.

Great Falls Voyagers TODAY • SepTember 2 Gates at 4:30, Game 5:05

Family Night

Four general admission tickets, hot dogs, chips, sodas, & one super scorecard for $30 with the donation of non-perishable food items. All food collected benefits the Poverello Center.

Senior Night

2-for-1 Tickets for anyone 55+


$2.00 per Domestic Beer!!! (NO LIMIT) Drink Responsibly Play 9, 18, 27, 36, 45, 54 holes, ect… How many holes can you play in a day? COME WATCH THE GRIZ BATTLE THE BIG SKY CONFERENCE.

Go Grizzlies!!!

Sponsored by:

Dr. Torrie Mauerman at


– For Tickets – visit the MSO Hub Box Office, call 543-3300 or log onto

Sponsored by:

09-02-13 Missoulian  

Missoulian Newspaper