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SATURDAY, August 17, 2013

Copyright 2013 $1

BUDDHA TOUR

2013 WILDFIRES

Gold Pan challenge for crews Firefighters battle 36 mph winds Friday By MARTIN KIDSTON of the Missoulian

Firefighters braced for strong winds on several fronts across western Montana on Friday, including a new start off Interstate 90 near Clinton and the season’s largest blaze, still burning west of Darby. The Gold Pan fire became a complex of several fires burning in the Frank Church-River of No Return Wilderness. Fire officials had hoped to keep the blaze from crossing Hells Half Acre Road, but crews lost that battle Friday under wind gusts of 36 mph. Glena Scott, fire information See GOLD PAN, Page A10

Montana’s fire season relatively quiet so far

KURT WILSON/Missoulian

Norbu, a Buddhist nun, carries stupas Friday to be displayed at the Buddha Relic Tour at Missoula College during the weekend. She carries the sacred relics on her head, she says, to always keep them in a position above her and also for security if someone should bump into her while carrying them.

Beauty of

enlightenment

By MARTIN KIDSTON of the Missoulian

Despite the smoke and occasional buzz of an air tanker, the 2013 fire season in Montana has been quiet, historically speaking. Eleven fires totaling 35,220 acres remain active in the state, all but two of them burning west of the Continental Divide. Across Montana, 48,637 acres have burned this year, according to the Northern Rockies Coordination Center. The center lists nearly 690 human-caused fires, which have burned about 15,000 acres statewide. Around 380

Volunteers painstakingly arrange exhibit of sacred Buddhist relics A relic more than 2,500 years old of the Buddha Shakyamuni is among those on display.

By BETSY COHEN of the Missoulian

L

ike setting a beautiful table for the holidays, a handful of Missoula volunteers on Friday helped to arrange a world-renowned exhibit of ancient and sacred relics of the historical Buddha Shakyamuni and other Buddhist masters. First, they pushed several tables together, then covered the expanse with luscious gold and red silks. Next, they set a life-sized golden statue of the Maitreya Buddha atop the shimmering cloths, then encircled the statue with jewels, chimes, bells

See SEASON, Page A10

In Montana in 2013, there have been:

See RELICS, Page A10

KURT WILSON/Missoulian

687

Human-caused fires

14,887

acres burned by human-caused fires

380

lightning fires

33,750

acres burned by lightning fires

East Missoula woman, 3 kids still missing By KATHRYN HAAKE of the Missoulian

An East Missoula woman, her two children and another child remain missing after the woman didn’t arrive at a designated meeting spot to camp with her family last weekend. Rhonda McCall, 43, was last seen in the Missoula area on Aug. 11 with her two children –

Vicki McCall, 8, and Caleb McCall, 10 – and the children’s friend, 10-year-old Mcknzy Woods. McCall is traveling with a dog and two cats and was reported to be driving a silver 1988 Dodge Dakota truck with Montana license plates 4C58188. McCall told family she would meet them at a campsite in Gold

Creek near the Blackfoot River to camp last Saturday, but she never arrived. The Missoula County Sheriff’s Department reported that McCall told other family members that she would meet her party in the Schwartz Creek area near Clinton. The family hasn’t been able to locate the woman at either location.

Sheriff’s Detective Scott Newell said McCall’s brother notified authorities Friday that she may be camping at an unimproved campsite near Seeley Lake. The brother reportedly told a sheriff’s deputy that McCall likes to camp near Seeley Lake. The U.S. Forest Service was posting signs showing the See MISSING, Page A10

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Released: Man accused of punching, strangling woman and DUI. Page B1

Overlook open: Part of Bass Creek area to reopen. Page B2

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A2 – Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013

HISTORY

WORLD

CHAOS IN EGYPT Friday’s street battles leave at least 82 dead By AYA BATRAWY and TONY G. GABRIEL Associated Press

Brotherhood encampment in the square. Several of the protesters said they were ready to die, writing CAIRO – Egypt’s capital their names and relatives’ phone descended into chaos Friday as numbers on one another’s chests vigilantes at neighborhood and undershirts in case they were checkpoints battled Muslim killed in Friday’s clashes. Brotherhood-led protesters Tawfik Dessouki, a Brotherhood denouncing the ouster of President supporter, said he was fighting for Mohammed Morsi and a deadly “democracy” and against the crackdown. The fiercest street military’s ouster of Morsi. clashes Cairo has seen in more “I am here for the blood of the than two years of turmoil left at people who died. We didn’t have a least 82 people dead, including 10 revolution to go back to a police policemen. and military state again and to be The sight of residents firing at killed by the state,” he said during a one another marked a dark turn in march headed toward Ramses the conflict, as civilians armed HASSAN AMMAR/Associated Press Square. with pistols and assault rifles Supporters of Egypt’s ousted President Mohammed Morsi chant Heavy gunfire rang out over a fought protesters taking part in slogans against Egyptian Defense Minister Gen. Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi main overpass where pro-Morsi what the Muslim Brotherhood called a “Day of Rage” – ignited by before clashes broke out with Egyptian security forces in Ramses Square, protesters were marching toward Ramses Square. Video online anger at security forces for clearing downtown Cairo, Egypt, on Friday. showed protesters trying to flee the two sit-in demonstrations July 3 coup. bloodshed earlier this week. bullets, with at least one person Wednesday that sparked Armed civilians manned jumping off the high overpass and nationwide clashes in which more Unlike in past clashes impromptu checkpoints others hanging off the side. Some than 600 people died. between protesters and police, throughout the capital, banning used a rope to get down. It was not Military helicopters circled Brotherhood marches from immediately clear where the overhead as residents furious with Friday’s violence introduced a combustible new mix, with approaching and frisking anyone bullets were being shot from. the Brotherhood protests pelted residents and police in civilian wanting to pass through. At one, Alia Mostafa of the Anti-coup marchers with rocks and glass residents barred ambulances and Alliance, a group that works closely bottles. The two sides also fired on clothing battling those participating in the Brotherhoodcars carrying wounded from with the Brotherhood, said snipers one another, sparking running led marches. Cairo’s main battleground, Ramses were shooting down at protesters street battles throughout the Few police in uniform were seen Square, from reaching a hospital. in the Ramses Square area. capital’s residential as neighborhood watchdogs and By choosing Ramses Square as “Police are firing live neighborhoods. pro-Morsi protesters fired at one the focus of Friday’s ammunition from the roof tops of Across the country, at least 72 demonstrations, the Brotherhood the nearby police station,” she said. civilians were killed, along with 10 another for hours on a bridge that crosses over Cairo’s Zamalek appeared to be trying to establish At least 12 people were killed police officers, security officials district, an upscale island another protest site to replace the near the square as some in the said, speaking on condition of two forcibly cleared Wednesday – crowd tried to attack a police anonymity in line with regulations. neighborhood where many foreigners and ambassadors reside. but this time in an area that cuts station, security officials said. Friday’s violence capped off a Friday’s violence erupted through the heart of Cairo. The Inside Al-Fath mosque near week that saw more than 700 Ramses Square, where the people killed across the country – shortly after midday prayers when area is near Tahrir Square, where tens of thousands of Brotherhood the army put up barbed wire and Brotherhood urged its Cairo surpassing the combined death supporters answered the group’s deployed 30 tanks outside the supporters to converge, bloodtoll from two and a half years of call to protest across Egypt in Egyptian Museum overlooking the soaked bodies with bullets to the violent protests since the ouster head and chest lay next to one area as a buffer between the of longtime leader Hosni Mubarak defiance of a military-imposed another. until the toppling of Morsi in a state of emergency following the protesters and a small anti-

THIS DAY IN HISTORY Today is Saturday, Aug. 17, the 229th day of 2013. There are 136 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On August 17, 1943, the Allied conquest of Sicily during World War II was completed as U.S. and British forces entered Messina. On this date: In 1807, Robert Fulton’s North River Steamboat began heading up the Hudson River on its successful round trip between New York and Albany. In 1915, a mob in Cobb County, Ga., lynched Jewish businessman Leo Frank, whose death sentence for the murder of 13-year-old Mary Phagan had been commuted to life imprisonment. (Frank, who’d maintained his innocence, was pardoned by the state of Georgia in 1986.) In 1969, Hurricane Camille slammed into the Mississippi coast as a Category 5 storm that was blamed for 256 U.S. deaths. In 1988, Pakistani President Mohammad Zia ul-Haq and U.S. Ambassador Arnold Raphel were killed in a mysterious plane crash. In 1998, President Clinton gave grand jury testimony via closedcircuit television from the White House concerning his relationship with Monica Lewinsky; he then delivered a TV address in which he denied previously committing perjury, admitted his relationship with Lewinsky was “wrong.”

‘Seasick’ crabs

Camel connection Scientists believe they may have found an important clue into how the emerging MERS virus has come to infect nearly 100 people, mainly in the Middle East or among those who have traveled there. A new study into what “reservoir” may be fueling the outbreak found that antibodies for the coronavirus, or one very similar, are widespread among camels on the Arabian Peninsula. But the World Health Organization cautioned that many infected people caught it from other humans, while most of the other patients had not been around camels. The link between the virus and camels is of urgent concern because of the upcoming Hajj, the annual Muslim pilgrimage that draws millions of the faithful to Mecca, where they must participate in the sacrifice of an animal. Camels are also important in the Middle East as

a source of meat and milk. It was discovered soon after MERS emerged last year that it was related to a virus found in bats. Experts then theorized that since humans don¹t often come in contact with bats, the flying mammals were infecting other animals that later passed the virus on to people. The disease has killed many of those infected with symptoms that include fever, respiratory difficulties and kidney failure.

Unprecedented heat Japan experienced its hottest temperature on record with a reading of 105.8 degrees Fahrenheit in Shimanto, a coastal city on the western island of Shikoku, according to the Japan Meteorological Agency. That broke the previous record of 105.6 degrees set in August 2007. A week of sweltering conditions sent almost 10,000 people to hospitals by ambulance across Japan, suffering from heat-related problems. Officials said at least 19 people died of heatstroke. Air conditioning use strained the country’s power grids since

Japan shut down its nuclear reactors in the wake of the tsunami-related Fukushima nuclear disaster two years ago. n China has experienced its hottest summer since 1961. Extreme heat since July 1 has resulted in at least 40 deaths in the south of the country while more than 10 people have died from heatstroke in Shanghai.

Dolphin deaths The greatest mass dieoff of dolphins along the eastern United States in 25 years has carcasses showing up on beaches from New York to Virginia at a rate that is seven times higher than usual. Government scientists have declared it an “unusual mortality event.” More than 155 Atlantic bottlenose dolphin carcasses have been found since the deaths began in June. NOAA Fisheries scientist Maggie Mooney-Seus tells Earthweek that carcasses could begin washing up as far south as Florida within the next few months as the marine mammals begin to migrate southward. Tissue samples

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from three of the dead dolphins found in New Jersey tested positive for morbillivirus. It’s an infectious pathogen similar to distemper, which attacks the central nervous systems of dogs.

Typhoon The world’s strongest tropical cyclone so far this year left at least seven people dead as it crossed much of the Philippine island of Luzon as a Category4 storm. Typhoon Utor later struck China’s Guangdong province with sustained winds of 90 mph.

Earthquakes A sharp 5.7 magnitude temblor in southeastern Tibet’s Qamdo prefecture wrecked houses and damaged roads near the epicenter. n Earth movements were also felt in the Big Island of Hawaii, western Colombia, the English Channel region and across a wide area from Indonesia’s Banda Sea to Darwin, Australia.

A Norwegian fisherman, known in the country’s Arctic outpost of Kjollefjord as “the crab king,” is fighting back after the government banned him from displaying live snow crabs to tourists because officials say the practice can make the crustaceans “seasick.” Kjell Sorbo was ordered to cease the practice because “it is not natural for a crab to be exposed to strong light, heat and noise outside of water,” the country’s food standards agency declared. “Crabs have feelings too, and like other animals they have the right to be treated properly,” said agency spokesman Robin Martinsen. But Sorbo isn’t buying the claim. “They have no proof of this. Those are just guesses,” he told the broadcaster NRK. He and his supporters collected financing for scientific research to determine if the government’s claims were founded, but the agency said it already had enough evidence.

Volcano deaths A sudden burst of searing volcanic debris killed six people who were sleeping on a beach on the tiny Indonesian island home of Mount Rokatenda volcano. Many villagers on Palue had refused to leave because of the traditional belief that their presence was needed to keep lava from destroying their villages. Some of those in evacuations centers on nearby Flores Island were falling ill due to a rain of ash blowing over from the volcano. Distributed by: Universal Uclick www.earthweek.com Copyright © 2013 MMXIII Earth Environment Service

Published by Lee Enterprises Founded May 1, 1873 www.missoulian.com Vol. 138, No. 229 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.

CORRECTIONS Errors in MCT camp story A story about the Missoula Children’s Theatre Performing Arts Camp in the Entertainer section of Friday’s Missoulian contained errors. Campers have been practicing at Flathead Lake, and performances will be in the MCT Center for the Performing Arts, 200 N. Adams St.

Step omitted in ice cream recipe A recipe for tequilalime ice cream on the Foods page in Wednesday’s Missoulian omitted a step. When the milk begins to show tiny bubbles along the side, it’s ready. After the egg mixture is thickened enough to coat the back of a spoon, pour it through the colander, then whisk with the cream, lime juice, vanilla and tequila.

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Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013 - A3

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A4 – Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013

WORLD

Beirut bomb ups fear of fallout from Syria war By BASSEM MROUE and ZEINA KARAM Associated Press

BEIRUT – Hezbollah’s leader blamed Sunni extremists Friday for a car bombing that killed 22 people in a Shiite neighborhood south of Beirut, heightening fears that Lebanon will be dragged further into sectarian fallout from the war in neighboring Syria. In a defiant speech to his supporters, Sheik Hassan Nasrallah said he was prepared to double the number of his fighters in Syria if Thursday’s bombing turned out to be retaliation for Hezbollah’s intervention against Syrian rebels. “If you think that by killing our women and children ... and destroying our neighborhoods, villages and cities we will retreat or back away from our position, you are wrong,” he said. Nasrallah said preliminary investigations showed Takfiri groups – a term for Sunni radicals – were likely behind the bombing in a predominantly Shiite suburb of Beirut, as well as other recent attacks. “If the battle with these terrorist Takfiris requires for me personally and all of Hezbollah to go to Syria, we will go to Syria,” he said. Nasrallah, who has rarely appeared in public since Hezbollah and Israel waged war in 2006, spoke from a secret location to mark the anniversary of that conflict. His remarks were carried by satellite to TV stations and to a crowd of thousands gathered in a south Lebanese village. Hours earlier Hezbollah supporters fired shots in the air at emotional funerals held for victims of the deadliest blast in

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A Hezbollah supporter waves the flags of Hezbollah, Bahrain and Syria, during a rally marking the seventh anniversary of the 2006 Israel-Hezbollah war, at the southern Lebanese-Israel border village of Aita, Lebanon, on Friday. Hezbollah’s south Beirut stronghold since 1985. Some 300 people were wounded. As forensic experts collected evidence at the scene of the explosion, and security officials said they were investigating the possibility that the attack was carried out by a suicide bomber. More than a dozen charred cars were scattered on the street amid heavily damaged buildings, preventing residents and shop owners from entering. It was the second bombing in the area in five weeks. On July 9, a car bomb wounded more than 50 people. Since then, Hezbollah has tightened security with checkpoints and parking limitations. Hezbollah’s strongholds have also been rocketed several times in the past few months. Many in Lebanon see the attacks as retaliation for Hezbollah’s armed support for President

Bashar Assad in Syria’s civil war. Syrian rebels have threatened to retaliate against Hezbollah for intervening on behalf of the Assad regime in a conflict that is being fought on increasingly sectarian lines, pitting Sunnis against Shiites.

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A6 – Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013

Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013 – A7

NATION

NATION

New NSA revelations stir congressional concern programs, said in a Snowden: Agency overstepped its statement Friday that the authority thousands of times since 2008 new revelations “are extremely disturbing.” By KIMBERLY DOZIER “Reports that the NSA A week ago, Obama Associated Press repeatedly overstepped its sought to soothe concerns legal boundaries, broke by promising to consider WASHINGTON – New privacy regulations and reforms to NSA revelations from leaker attempted to shield surveillance. Edward Snowden that the required disclosure of National Security Agency “It’s not enough for me violations are outrageous, has overstepped its to have confidence in these inappropriate and must be authority thousands of programs, ” he said at a addressed.” times since 2008 are White House news Obama has repeatedly stirring renewed calls on conference. “The American said that Congress was Capitol Hill for serious people have to have thoroughly briefed on the changes to NSA spy confidence in them as programs revealed by programs, undermining well.” Snowden in June. The two White House hopes that He announced changes that were described then President Barack Obama vacuum up vast amounts of such as convening an had quieted the controversy metadata – such as outside advisory panel to with his assurances of review U.S. surveillance telephone numbers called oversight. powers, although it is and called from, the time An internal audit and duration of calls – from unclear how that would provided by Snowden to most Americans’ phone differ from the existing U.S. the Washington Post shows records, and scoop up Privacy and Civil Liberties the agency has repeatedly global Internet usage data. Oversight Board, mandated broken privacy rules or by Congress to monitor exceeded its legal authority Proposed legislation surveillance and every year since Congress to dismantle the programs constitutional concerns. granted it broad new was narrowly defeated last Obama also said the NSA powers in 2008. month in the House, and at would hire a privacy officer In one of the least 19 other pending bills – though the NSA already documents, agency are aimed at restraining has a compliance office. personnel are instructed to NSA’s powers or changing None of those measures remove details and how the agency is would seem likely to stop substitute more generic regulated, according to a the kind of inadvertent language in reports to the count kept by the ACLU. collection of information Justice Department and the The July legislative effort that was described in the Office of the Director of brought together NSA audit. National Intelligence – Libertarian-leaning reports used as the basis for conservatives and liberal informing Congress. Democrats who pressed for Senior lawmakers said change against they had been unaware of congressional leaders and the audit until they read the lawmakers focused on news on Friday. security. Senate Judiciary House Democratic Committee chairman leader Nancy Pelosi, who Patrick Leahy announced generally supports the he would hold hearings into the revelations. “I remain concerned Mary Louise Zapp Knapp that we are still not getting straightforward answers from the NSA,” the Vermont Democrat said in a statement. Said Rep Mike 546-2260 Thompson of California, a mlzappknapp@lambros.com member of the House Intelligence Committee:

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IRAQ

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Violence nagging concern for Obama administration U.S. distracted by Egypt, Syria; majority favor non-intervention By LARA JAKES Associated Press

WASHINGTON – Security crises in Egypt, Syria and other countries are overshadowing rising death tolls and new fears of civil war in Iraq, once the top U.S. priority in the Mideast. However, the prospect that sectarian violence could fuel instability beyond Iraq’s borders remains a concern for the Obama administration. Officials and experts say the White House’s attention is focused elsewhere – even as more than 1,000 people were killed in Iraq in July, the deadliest month since 2008. At Thursday’s meeting between Secretary of State John Kerry and his Iraqi counterpart, Hoshyar Zebari, one of the main topics was flights of weapons from Iran across Iraqi airspace into Syria and back as well as the threat from al-Qaida fighters along the Iraqi-Syrian border. Surveys show a majority of Americans favor President Barack Obama’s hands-off approach toward Iraq after withdrawing the U.S. military from the country in 2011 after nearly nine years of war, at least $767 billion spent in taxpayer funds and nearly 4,500 U.S. troops killed. But after hitting a low, if grim, level of violence immediately before the U.S. troops left, attacks have resurged in Iraq at a rate reminiscent of its darkest days. A wave of car bombs

killed 33 people and wounded dozens others in Baghdad on Thursday, just the latest assault against a fearful public and a government staggering from sectarian political infighting. “The security situation in Iraq is deteriorating rapidly and is of significant concern,” Sen. Bob Corker, top Republican on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said Thursday, a day after meeting Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki and other senior Iraqi officials during a trip to Baghdad and Irbil, the Kurdish capital in Iraq’s north. “A United States foreign policy that does not recognize this will be very problematic,” said Corker, R-Tenn. In the 20 months since the troop withdrawal, the U.S. has sought to stay out of Iraqi affairs and engage with its government as Washington would with any other nation. A majority of Americans agreed with that approach, and 58 percent of U.S. adults said in a Washington Post-ABC poll taken in March that the Iraq war had not been worth the fight. Distracted by a civil war in Syria, a policy pivot to Asia, growing extremism in North Africa and Iran’s nuclear ambitions, the White House turned its attention elsewhere. Egypt, once reliably stable, has disintegrated over deadly street riots and attacks that killed more than 600 people Wednesday during protests over the ouster of Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi. Jordan, a key U.S. ally, is threatening to collapse under financial

strain caused, in large part, by more than 1 million refugees who have crossed into the country from Syria. The U.S. is also leading peace talks between Israel and Palestinian authorities, and watching a growing threat from al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula in Yemen. A threat from alQaida led to the closing of 19 diplomatic posts across the region last week. “That’s a pretty large agenda,” said Jon Alterman, a Mideast expert at the Center for Strategic and International Studies in Washington. “Iraq is no longer viewed as central to everything the U.S. cares about in the Middle East. But Iraq is still relevant to a wide range that the U.S. cares about.” U.S. officials say they remain actively involved in Iraq, and have quietly stepped up diplomatic efforts over the last six months. The efforts have included helping Iraq smooth over longstanding disputes it has had with some of its neighbors, including Kuwait and Turkey. But much of the focus has centered on making sure Baghdad’s Shiite-led government remains independent from the Shiite government in Iran and staying out of the civil war in Syria, where Sunni Muslim rebels are seeking to overthrow Syrian President Bashar Assad, an Alawite. Alawites are an offshoot of Shiite Islam.

MOORE, OKLA. Students return to class after tornado

contingent abuzz on the Internet, though there’s no mention in the papers of UFO crashes, blackeyed extraterrestrials or staged moon landings. “I’m thinking that they’re probably testing CIA the waters now to see how Agency acknowledges mad people get about the existence of Area 51 big lie and cover-up,” said Audrey Hewins, an LAS VEGAS (AP) – UFO buffs and believers in Oxford, Maine, woman who runs a support group space aliens are for people like her who celebrating the CIA’s clearest acknowledgement believe they have been yet of the existence of Area contacted by extraterrestrials. “We’re 51, the top-secret Cold War test site that has been hoping the CIA is leading up to disclosure” of the the subject of elaborate existence of space aliens conspiracy theories for on Earth. decades. The recently declassified documents have set the tinfoil-hat

MOORE, Okla. (AP) – After an anguish-filled summer, students returned to classes Friday at two elementary schools destroyed last spring by a deadly tornado that ripped a 17-mile path of devastation through the suburbs of Oklahoma City. The children of Moore were eager to reunite with classmates, but many were still haunted by fears of the weather and memories of young friends lost to the monstrous EF5 twister that killed 24 people. Zack Lewis, who narrowly escaped the storm that took the lives of seven schoolmates, seemed to express the Alana Schaefer anxiety on everyone’s mind when he asked his parents a simple, plaintive question: Who will come get him if another tornado approaches? 493-0066 “He’s a little anxious. alanaschaefer@lambrosera.com He didn’t want to eat,” Julie Lewis said, wiping tears from her cheeks after escorting her son to his first day of fourth grade. The tornado with winds that exceeded 200 mph also plowed through Briarwood Elementary School and destroyed scores of homes and businesses. Counselors and five therapy dogs greeted

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A8 - Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013 SPECIAL ADVERTISING FEATURE

©2013 UNIVERSAL COMMERCE 8000 FREEDOM AVE., N. CANTON OH 44720

Public gets Free TV with no monthly bills Federal law makes TV network giants broadcast Free TV signals regionally in crystal clear digital picture in all 50 states allowing U.S. households to pull in Free TV with a sleek $49 micro antenna device engineered to pull in nothing but Free TV channels with no cable, satellite or internet connection and no monthly bills

Who Gets Free TV: Listed below are the Missoula area zip codes that can get Free over the air TV channels. If you find the first two digits of your zip code immediately call: 1-888-752-7147 MONTANA - Today’s announcement by CompTek has the Free TV Hotlines ringing off the hook. That’s because Missoula area residents who find their zip code listed in today’s publication are getting Free TV channels thanks to an amazing razor-thin invention called Clear-Cast®. Missoula area residents who call the Toll Free Hotlines before the 48-hour order deadline to get Clear-Cast can pull in Free TV channels with crystal clear digital picture and no monthly bills. This announcement is being so widely advertised because a U.S. Federal law makes TV broadcasters transmit their signals in digital format, which allows everyone to receive these over-the-air digital signals for free with no monthly bills. Here’s how it works. Clear-Cast, the sleek micro antenna device with advanced technology links up directly to pull in the Free TV signals being broadcast in your area with crystal clear digital picture and no monthly bills. Clear-Cast was invented by a renowned NASA Space Technology Hall of Fame scientist who currently holds 23 U.S. Gov’t issued patents. For the past 20 years, he has specialized in developing antenna systems for NASA, Motorola, XM Satellite Radio and companies around the world. His latest patent-pending invention, Clear-Cast, is a sleek micro antenna device engineered to pull in the Free TV signals through advanced technology with no cable, satellite or internet connection and no monthly bills. “Clear-Cast is being released to the general public because we just don’t think people should keep paying for TV when they can get it for free,” said Conrad Miller, Manager of Operations at CompTek. “There’s never a monthly bill to pay and all the channels you get with Clear-Cast are absolutely free. So you see, ClearCast is not like cable or satellite. It was engineered to access solely the over-theair signals that include all the top rated national and regional networks, like ABC, NBC, CBS, FOX, PBS, CW and about 90% of the most watched TV shows like America’s Got Talent, NCIS, 60 Minutes, American Idol, The Big Bang Theory, The Bachelorette, Person of Interest, CSI, The Mentalist, Two and a Half Men, Sunday Night Football plus news, weather and more all for free with no monthly bills,” Miller said. “That’s why Clear-Cast is such a great alternative for everyone who is sick and tired of paying expensive cable and satellite bills every month,” he said. “People who get Clear-Cast will say it feels like getting an extra paycheck every month. You see, with Clear-Cast you’ll receive free over-the-air broadcast channels with crystal clear digital picture, not the cable or satellite only channels. So being able to eliminate those channels puts all the money you were spending back in your pocket every month,” Miller said. And here’s the best part. The sleek micro antenna device called Clear-Cast is so technically advanced it pulls in even more of the channels being broadcast in your area for Free with no monthly bills. That way you can channel surf through the favorite TV shows. The number of shows and channels you’ll get depends on where you live. People living in large metropolitan areas may get up to 53 staticfree channels, while people in outlying areas will get less. That means even if you’re in a rural area that just pulls in NBC, ABC, CBS, FOX and PBS broadcasts there’s hundreds of shows each year to watch for free. Consumers report that the crystal clear picture quality with Clear-Cast is the best they’ve ever seen. That’s because you get virtually all pure uncompressed signals direct from the broadcasters for free. Clear-Cast was engineered to link up directly like a huge outdoor directional antenna but in a lightweight, slim-line package. Its sturdy copper alloy and polymer construction will most likely far outlast your TV. It just couldn’t be any easier to get Free over-the-air digital TV shows with Clear-Cast. Simply plug it into your TV, place Clear-Cast on a window pane and run autoscan. It works on virtually any model TV and is easily hidden out of sight behind a curtain or window treatment. Thousands of Missoula area residents are expected to call to get Clear-Cast because it just doesn’t make any sense to keep paying for TV when you can get hundreds of shows absolutely free. So, Missoula area residents lucky enough to find their zip code listed in today’s publication need to immediately call the Free TV Hotline before the 48-hour deadline to get Clear-Cast that pulls in Free TV with crystal clear digital picture. If lines are busy keep trying, all calls will be answered. ■

How to get Free TV:

Listed below are the Missoula area zip codes that can get Free TV channels with no monthly bills. If you find the first two digits of your zip code immediately call 1-888-752-7147 beginning at precisely 8:30am this morning. Today’s announcement photo above shows just a handful of the major over-the-air broadcast networks you can receive with Clear-Cast for free. It saves a ton of money by not picking up expensive cable only channels like ESPN so there’s never a monthly bill. This is all possible because a U.S. Federal Law makes TV broadcasters transmit their signals in digital format, which allows everyone to use Clear-Cast to pull in Free TV channels with no monthly bills. CompTek is giving every U.S. household a 50% off discount to help cover the cost of Clear-Cast. Clear-Cast, the sleek micro antenna device is a one-time purchase that plugs in to your TV to pull in Free TV channels in crystal clear digital picture with no monthly bills. Each Clear-Cast normally costs $98, but U.S. households who beat the 48-hour deadline are authorized to get a 50% off discount for each Clear-Cast and cover just $ 49 and shipping as long as they call the Free TV Hotline at 1-888-752-7147 before the deadline ends or online at www.clear-cast.com. Trademarks and programs are the property of their respective owners and are not affiliated with or endorsing Clear-Cast.

SXS823

Alabama 35, 36

Colorado 80, 81

Hawaii 96

Kansas 66, 67

Massachusetts 01, 02, 05

Alaska 99

Connecticut 06

Idaho 83

Kentucky 40, 41, 42

Michigan 48, 49

Arizona 85, 86

Delaware 19

Illinois 60, 61, 62

Louisiana 70, 71

Minnesota 55, 56

Arkansas 71, 72

Florida 32, 33, 34

Indiana 46, 47

Maine 03, 04

Mississippi 38, 39

California N/A

Georgia 30, 31, 39

Iowa 50, 51, 52

Maryland 20, 21

Missouri 63, 64, 65

Virginia Oklahoma South Dakota New Mexico 20, 22, 23, 24 73, 74 57 87, 88 Washington New York Oregon Tennessee Nebraska 98, 99 00, 10, 11, 12 97 37, 38 N/A 13, 14 West Virginia Pennsylvania Texas Nevada 24, 25, 26 North Carolina 15, 16, 17, 75, 76, 77 88, 89 Wisconsin 27, 28 18, 19 78, 79, 88 N/A New Hampshire North Dakota Rhode Island Utah Wyoming 03 58 02 84 82, 83 Ohio New Jersey Vermont South Carolina Washington DC 41, 43, 44, 45 07, 08 05 29 20 Montana 59

■ NEVER PAY A BILL AGAIN: Montanans will be on the lookout for their postal carrier because thousands of Clear-Casts will soon be delivered to lucky Missoula area residents who beat the 48-hour order deadline and live in any of the zip code areas listed above. Everyone is getting Clear-Cast because it pulls in nothing but Free TV channels with no cable, satellite or internet connection and no monthly bills.

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Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013 – A9

WORLD

Somalia polio outbreak spreads; 105 recorded cases By JASON STRAZIUSO Associated Press

NAIROBI, Kenya – Somalia is suffering an “explosive” outbreak of polio and now has more cases than the rest of the world combined, an official said Friday. Vaccine-wielding health workers face a daunting challenge: accessing areas of Somalia controlled by alQaida-linked militants, where 7 of 10 children aren’t fully immunized. Polio is mostly considered eliminated globally except mainly in three countries where it is considered endemic: Afghanistan, Nigeria and Pakistan. India marked a major success in February 2012 by being removed from the World Health Organization’s list of countries plagued by the disease. Somalia now has 105 cases, figures released Friday show, and another 10 cases have been confirmed across the border in a Kenyan refugee camp filled with Somalis. Globally there have been 181 cases of polio this year, including those in Somalia and Kenya. Vaccination campaigns in Somalia have reached 4 million people since the outbreak began in May, but those health officials have

at the World Health Organization in Geneva. “In fact we’re seeing more cases in this area this year than in the three endemic countries worldwide.” In a bit of good news, Rosenbauer said that polio numbers are down in the three remaining endemic countries. “The only way to get rid of this risk is to eradicate in

limited access to about 600,000 children who live in areas of Somalia controlled by the armed Islamist group al-Shabab. “It’s very worrying because it’s an explosive outbreak and of course polio is a disease that is slated for eradication,” said Oliver Rosenbauer, a spokesman for the Global Polio Eradication Initiative

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SEOUL, South Korea (AP) – North Korea’s announcement that it is mass producing a homegrown smartphone has been met with skepticism in the tech industry in South Korea and abroad. The North’s state media last week showed leader Kim Jong Un inspecting “Arirang” phones at a Pyongyang factory. The Korean Central News Agency’s Aug. 10 report said the factory began manufacturing smartphones “a few days ago” and they were already in high demand. North Korea has promoted the development of science and technology as a means of improving its moribund economy. It says it developed a tablet computer last year and has its own Red Star operating system. But access to the global Internet is severely restricted and mobile phones used on the stateauthorized network cannot make overseas calls. The North’s Intranet gives access to government sanctioned sites and works with its own browsers, search engine and email programs, according to South Korea’s Unification Ministry.

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A10 – Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013

NATION

Judge: Bradley Manning’s actions were ‘heedless’ By DAVID DISHNEAU and PAULINE JELINEK Associated Press

FORT MEADE, Md. – The enormous leak of classified information engineered by Army Pfc. Bradley Manning was “heedless” and “imminently dangerous to others,” a military judge said Friday in a document explaining why she found

him guilty of 20 counts, including six violations of the federal Espionage Act. Army Col. Denise Lind released her legal rationale, or “special findings,” as the sentencing phase of Manning’s court-martial neared its end. Lawyers will make closing arguments Monday, and Lind said she would announce the sentence as soon as Tuesday.

Manning faces up to 90 years in prison for sending more than 700,000 military and diplomatic documents, plus some battlefield video, to the anti-secrecy group WikiLeaks while working as an intelligence analyst in Iraq in 2010. WikiLeaks published most of the material on its website. Lind wrote in the 10page document that

Manning’s actions were wanton and reckless. “Pfc. Manning’s conduct was of a heedless nature that made it actually and imminently dangerous to others,” she wrote. The rules for special findings require a written rationale only for guilty verdicts. Therefore, Lind provided no explanation for her decision to acquit

Manning of the most serious charge, aiding the enemy. To have won a conviction on that charge, prosecutors would have had to prove that Manning knew the information he leaked would be seen by alQaida members. On the espionage convictions, for transmitting defense information, Lind found that the leaked material

was both potentially damaging to the United States and “closely held,” meaning it had been classified by the appropriate authorities and remained classified at the time it was leaked. The defense had argued that much of the information Manning leaked either contained no damaging information or was already publicly known.

FROM PAGE A1

Relics Continued

and crystal bowls filled with water. Placed along the edges of the table were small plexiglass cases housing the sacred relics believed to embody the masters’ spiritual qualities of compassion and wisdom. More than 1,000 relics in all – which resemble pearl-like crystals of varying sizes – were found in the cremation ashes of the Buddhist masters, said Amanda Russell, exhibit organizer. “They are said to hold the enlightened quality of mind,” Russell said as the exhibit was assembled at the Missoula College of the University of Montana. “They are not actually parts of the body; they are parts of the mind ...” “For example, this happens in nature when you think of a diamond,” Russell said. “It is carbon that is compressed. The difference is that these great masters are changing the components of their

FREE EXHIBIT A free public exhibit of ancient and sacred relics of the historical Buddha Shakyamuni and other great Buddhist masters from India, Tibet, Korea and China will be on display Saturday and Sunday at the Missoula College of the University of Montana, 909 South Ave. W. The exhibit is in the Health and Business Building, Room HB01, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday. For more information about the exhibit and the relics, go to maitreyarelictour.com.

KURT WILSON/Missoulian

Norbu places the relics into a plexiglass box for display where they can be clearly seen by the public.

“It’s transforming,” she said. “There is this sacred space for people to come into and step out of the everyday busy world to take a moment to reflect. “I think that is the most healing, that time to decompress. No matter what your religion or background, you are here to cultivate love – and that is universal to all of us. This is the space that cultivates those seeds.” Transferring the tiny relics from the safety of their traveling cases to the exhibit table is done with intense mindfulness and respect. Head bowed and wearing gloves, Norbu, a Buddhist nun, reverentially carried the relics and carefully set them in their assigned place on the table. The honor of handling such sacredness is so profound, the thought made her cry, she said. “I feel such gratitude,” Norbu said, and grateful “to be able to contribute to the world in a different way, for people to experience a moment of peace, a moment of grace.”

“Whatever these great masters cultivate, which is said to be unconditional love during these states of meditation, crystallizes to form the relics during the cremation.” Eight of the relics were donated by the Dalai Lama and were rescued from Tibet in 1959 after the invasion of China.

Many of the other relics come from the collection of Buddhist Lama Zopa Rinpoche, who created the relic tour in 2001, which has been shown in 67 countries and visited by more than 1.4 million people. Normally, such sacred relics are enshrined and everyday people don’t get

to see them with the naked eye, Russell said. Rinpoche felt the world needed to have access to the power and symbol of these wise, compassionate men. The exhibit is not a Buddhist event, Russell said, but is intended for people from all walks of life and faith to learn about the historical sacred relics.

what Scott described as “continuous and heavy fuels.” Continued The fire was estimated at around 18,100 acres at officer, said managers are midday Friday and it grew working in conjunction in size under stiff winds. with the Ravalli County Scott said a new estimate Sheriff’s Office to make would be available contingency plans for possible evacuations in the Saturday morning when the smoke settled and a West Fork of the reconnaissance flight got a Bitterroot. good look at the complex. “The fire is moving to The Gold Pan blaze has the east and it has crossed Hells Half Acre Road,” said burned for a month inside the Idaho wilderness, Scott. “It was one of our making access difficult management action and dangerous for crews. points. It was one of our Three other fires are last best fuel-break burning within the opportunities.” complex: the Thirteen, Weather officials issued a red-flag warning Goat and Nez Peak fires. The remote and rugged early Friday and by midafternoon the forecast location of the blaze also has limited the tools came true. The fire available to fire managers. crossed Hells Half Acre and is now burning into If the fire crosses from the

wilderness, Scott said, additional firefighting techniques would become available to managers. “It changes the management options once it gets to the wilderness boundary,” said Scott. “Once it’s out of the wilderness, there’s a contingency line. There are wider fuel breaks available. We’ve also worked to reduce the fuel loads there, so there are opportunities to catch (the fire).”

snags and heavy down stuff in there,” Super said. “Fire crews are being safe and doing all they can to hold the fire where they can.”

Crews responded in force Thursday night to the Nimrod fire burning off I-90 near Clinton. The makings of a fire camp sprang up near Beavertail Hill State Park on Friday and resources trickled in throughout the day.

“The biggest concern is the wind,” said Cindy Super, fire information officer with the Montana Department of Natural Resources and Conservation. “The good thing is that the wind wants to push the fire east away from structures. The bad thing is that we don’t want the wind to push the fire anywhere.” The Nimrod fire remains under investigation. The blaze grew to roughly 350 acres on Friday, despite the work of an air tanker and three helicopters. Super said around 50 personnel are now working the fire, and a type 2 management team was expected to assume management Saturday. “There’s a lot of old

Season

using available resources,” Sammon said. “Commanders are taking advantage of the resources they have and doing it in a smart way.” That was evident in late July, when the West Mullan fire sprang up near Superior. For nearly three days, a portion of the community was evacuated and fire crews from across the state defended the town as the fire crept down upon it. Fire crews also defended homes when the Mill Creek fire erupted near Frenchtown. Crews working the Moose

such an expensive year in Meadow fire near 370-5009 Philipsburg slept nights on terms of losing ccim@lambrosera.com firefighters.” the fire line and woke to freezing temperatures and ice-coated tents. But about 75 firefighters have been killed in 2013, according to the U.S. Fire • Light Weight and Waterproof Administration. While not • Comfort & Back Support all of them have been lost on wildland fires, • Previously used at Washington Sammon said it’s been a Grizzly Stadium deadly year for wildland fire crews. • Useful for Outdoor Stadiums, “It’s been a quieter fire Canoes/Rafts, Picnic Tables season, but it’s been a tragic year in human Free Delivery • Call (406) 544-4188 costs,” Sammon said. “It’s made us reinforce the safety aspects. It’s been

cells through meditation.” Strange as it may sound, Russell said, scientists at Harvard and Stanford have been studying monks who have meditated more than 10,000 hours because they see structural and functional differences in neurological system of the monks’ brains.

Gold Pan

said Phil Sammon with the Northern Rockies region of the U.S. Forest Continued Service. “It doesn’t seem to have kicked in yet. We lightning fires have had late rains in July which burned nearly 34,000 helped.” acres. Sammon said a Despite dry conditions, combination of factors crews have hit the fires may be attributing to hard and fast, keeping Montana’s mild fire them in check. In 1988, the season. Weather Canyon Creek fire alone conditions have played in burned 180,000 acres in firefighters’ favor, and just 16 hours. That same incident commanders are year, the Yellowstone fires making good use of scorched 794,000 acres, or resources when they 36 percent of the national arrive. park. “It’s a combination of “Usually by now, we’re weather, terrain and the way the commanders are heavy into the season,”

Missing Continued

missing woman and children throughout the Seeley Lake area, Newell said. Forest Service law enforcement officer Tyler Robinson was scouring the area and a sheriff’s deputy was expected to join him. However, Newell said that a search party can’t be orchestrated until there is more concrete information about where the woman may be located. A statement released Thursday by the sheriff’s office said McCall has

Rhonda McCall

Caleb McCall

experience camping in the woods and there was no distress or criminal activity associated with her disappearance. An Amber Alert hasn’t been issued for the missing children because there is no indication that they are in danger, Newell reported. Newell said the sheriff’s

Vicki McCall

Mcknzy Woods

department has attempted to use a tracking system to locate her phone, but the phone hasn’t been activated in more than a month. Rhonda McCall is 5 feet 9, has brown hair, brown eyes and weighs 240 pounds. Her son Caleb has light brown or dark blond hair and brown eyes, and

Despite the number of active blazes around western Montana, fire officials say resources remain available and timely. Ten additional crew members arrived at the Freeze Out fire near Superior on Friday, and a Hotshot team arrived at the Nimrod fire. Helicopter support has been available at both incidents. “We’ve been in good shape getting resources where they’re needed in a timely manner,” said Phil Sammon with the Northern Rockies region of

the U.S. Forest Service. “The season works with us in that respect. I don’t think we’ve ever run out of resources.” The Freeze Out fire sparked near Superior late Thursday and fire crews spent Friday bringing hoses and supplies to the line. Fire crews are working to contain the blaze, estimated Friday evening at 14 acres. “It continues to torch, and when it torches like that, it spots,” said Boyd Hartwig of the Lolo National Forest. “You end up with a new fire outside the perimeter. They’re spending a lot of time dealing with that.” Ed Coffman CCIM, CRS

Commercial Investment Residential

FOOTBALL STADIUM CHAIRS

SALE

$10

daughter Vicki has dark brown wavy hair and brown eyes. Mcknzy Woods has blond hair and hazel eyes. She is 4 feet 9 and weighs 85 pounds. If anyone has any information about these four individuals, please call 9-1-1.

Proudly Supports

Montana Food Bank Network

ng lvi ly e n Sh ite ize O !!! h W y S ach An 1 E $

Roseburg Shelving Clearance Sale

Sale will be for 1 week only! All items are shop grade or less. All shelving sizes available: All sales will be final. 11-1/4” X 97” & 145” Checks preferred, 15-1/4” X 97” & 145” cash accepted. 23-1/4” X 97” & 145” Sorry we cannot accept credit cards. General Public & Contractors August 19th—23rd Mon-Fri 8AM—4PM welcome!

3300 Raser Dr Missoula, MT.


S&P 500 1,655.83

q

NASDAQ

-5.49

3,602.78

q

DOW

-3.34

15,081.47

q

6-MO T-BILLS

-30.72

.07%

q

10-YR T-NOTES

-.01

2.83%

p

EURO

+.06

1.3338

Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013 – A11

q

p

CRUDE OIL

-.0010

$107.46

p

GOLD

+.13

$1,371.70

+10.10

/QPG[/CTMGVU Interestrates

MutualFunds Name

Bid

%Return Wk YTD

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Name

Bid

%Return Wk YTD

CapInc d 9.49 -.7 +3.1 Contra 89.48 -1.7 +16.4 DivGrow 34.98 -1.7 +17.0 DivrIntl d 33.45 -.7 +11.7 EqInc 54.78 -2.0 +17.6 EqInc II 22.62 -2.1 +17.3 FF2015 12.33 -1.0 +5.2 FF2035 12.75 -1.0 +10.4 FF2040 8.97 -1.0 +10.6 Fidelity 38.78 -1.9 +14.1 FltRtHiIn d 9.96 ... +2.3 FourInOne 33.04 -1.5 +13.2 Free2010 14.80 -1.0 +5.1 Free2020 15.07 -1.1 +6.0 Free2025 12.74 -1.0 +8.0 Free2030 15.42 -1.1 +8.6 GNMA 11.19 -1.4 -3.7 GovtInc 10.16 -1.0 -3.2 GrowCo 111.92 -2.4 +20.1 GrowInc 25.35 -1.7 +20.2 HiInc d 9.23 -.3 +2.3 Indepndnc 30.93 -2.4 +19.3 IntBond 10.80 -.8 -1.8 IntMuniInc d 10.14 -.6 -3.1 IntlDisc d 37.08 -.7 +12.1 InvGrdBd 7.63 -1.2 -3.4 LevCoSt d 38.78 -2.0 +20.4 LowPriStk d 47.65 -1.3 +20.6 Magellan 86.24 -1.7 +18.3 MidCap d 35.57 -2.6 +22.2 MuniInc d 12.58 -.8 -5.2 NewMktIn d 15.94 -.6 -7.2 OTC 78.68 -1.4 +29.9 Puritan 21.11 -1.5 +9.6 RealInv d 31.46 -6.8 -1.6 RelEstInc d 11.39 -2.3 +1.5 ShIntMu d 10.65 -.2 -0.7 ShTmBond 8.55 -.2 -0.1 SmCapDisc d 28.86 -1.7 +24.2 StkSelec 33.55 -1.9 +18.5 StratInc 10.89 -.7 -1.9 TotalBd 10.47 -1.1 -2.8 USBdIdx 11.33 -1.2 -3.4 USBdIdx 11.33 -1.2 -3.4 USBdIdxInv 11.33 -1.2 -3.5 Value 92.88 -1.9 +21.7 Fidelity Advisor AstMgr70 19.11 -1.3 +10.2 FltRateI d 9.95 ... +2.2 NewInsA m 26.51 -1.7 +16.5 NewInsC m 24.93 -1.8 +16.0 NewInsI 26.87 -1.8 +16.7 StratIncA m 12.16 -.7 -2.1 Fidelity Select Biotech d 155.44 -4.2 +41.4 HealtCar d 170.68 -2.8 +30.2 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 58.84 -2.0 +17.7 500IdxAdvtgInst58.84 -2.0 +17.7 500IdxInstl 58.84 -2.0 +17.7 500IdxInv 58.83 -2.0 +17.6 ExtMktIdAg d 48.12 -2.4 +21.4 IntlIdxAdg d 38.20 -.1 +11.4 TotMktIdAg d 48.66 -2.1 +18.4 First American RlEstSecI 20.72 -6.4 -1.5 First Eagle GlbA m 52.87 -.3 +8.8 OverseasA m 23.52 +.6 +6.8 Forum AbStratI 11.19 +.1 +1.0 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 11.67 -.8 -6.4 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 6.90 -1.0 -5.9 GrowthA m 57.79 -1.7 +14.2 HY TF A m 9.84 -1.0 -7.7 HighIncA m 2.06 ... +2.9 Income C m 2.34 -.8 +7.2 IncomeA m 2.32 -.9 +7.6 IncomeAdv 2.30 -.9 +7.3 NY TF A m 11.18 -.7 -5.7 RisDvA m 44.64 -2.1 +18.0 StrIncA m 10.42 -.7 ... TotalRetA m 9.83 -1.3 -3.2 USGovA m 6.46 -.9 -3.0 Utils A m 14.72 -3.7 +9.8 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 33.17 -.6 +15.8 DiscovA m 32.68 -.6 +15.6 QuestA m 18.91 -.6 +15.2 QuestZ 19.11 -.6 +15.5 Shares Z 26.39 -1.1 +17.4 SharesA m 26.15 -1.1 +17.2 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 7.94 +.4 +15.6 GlBond C m 12.88 -.7 -1.9 GlBondA m 12.85 -.8 -1.6 GlBondAdv 12.81 -.8 -1.5 GrowthA m 22.89 -.4 +17.8 WorldA m 18.59 -.5 +18.1 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 12.52 -.8 +13.8 GE S&SUSEq 53.83 -1.7 +21.2 GMO EmgMktsVI d 10.61 +.5 -9.6 IntItVlIV 23.29 +.1 +12.1 QuIII 25.18 -2.3 +14.5 QuVI 25.20 -2.3 +14.6 Gabelli AssetAAA m 61.43 -2.0 +18.4 Goldman Sachs GrOppIs 28.86 -2.5 +16.8 HiYdMunIs d 8.62 -1.5 -5.9 HiYieldIs d 7.23 -.3 +3.0 MidCapVaA m 46.69 -2.2 +19.6 MidCpVaIs 47.12 -2.2 +19.9 ShDuTFIs 10.52 -.2 -0.4 SmCpValIs 53.95 -2.3 +21.2 Harbor Bond 11.95 -1.4 -3.3 CapApInst 49.20 -2.1 +15.7 IntlInstl 67.86 +.2 +9.2 IntlInv b 67.07 +.2 +9.0 Harding Loevner IntlEq d 16.70 +.4 +4.8 Hartford BalHLSIA 23.65 -1.6 +12.5 CapAprA m 42.25 -1.8 +22.8 CpApHLSIA 53.05 -1.7 +22.3 DivGrowA m 24.22 -1.9 +18.3 DvGrHLSIA 24.96 -1.9 +18.9 TRBdHLSIA 11.09 -1.0 -3.6 INVESCO CharterA m 21.04 -1.5 +17.1 ComstockA m 21.60 -1.6 +22.1 DivDivA m 15.85 -2.2 +18.6 DivDivInv b 15.84 -2.1 +18.6 EqIncomeA m 10.55 -1.7 +15.8 GrowIncA m 25.35 -2.0 +21.8 HiYldMuA m 9.08 -1.3 -7.2 Ivy AssetStrA m 28.48 +.4 +10.0 AssetStrC m 27.65 +.4 +9.5

Name

Bid

%Return Wk YTD

HiIncA m 8.62 -.1 +5.5 JPMorgan ValOppsIn 18.96 -2.0 +21.8 Janus BalT 28.65 -1.3 +10.0 PerkinsMCVT 24.68 -2.0 +15.7 TwentyT 70.85 -1.9 +14.2 John Hancock LifAg1 b 14.61 -1.4 +13.3 LifBa1 b 14.52 -1.2 +7.8 LifCo1 b 13.45 -1.0 +1.4 LifGr1 b 15.00 -1.3 +11.4 LifMo1 b 13.81 -1.1 +4.6 Lazard EmgMkEqtI d 18.15 -.8 -7.1 Legg Mason/Western AggGrowA m 158.80 -2.8 +25.6 ApprecA m 18.20 -2.0 +15.9 CrPlBdFI b 11.10 -1.2 -3.3 CrPlBdIns 11.10 -1.2 -3.1 EqIncA m 16.82 -1.8 +15.1 Longleaf Partners LongPart 30.85 -1.1 +16.9 SmCap 34.33 -1.0 +18.9 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 14.92 -1.1 +1.4 BdR b 14.85 -1.1 +1.2 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 14.29 -1.9 +19.8 BondDebA m 8.10 -.8 +3.1 FdmtlEqtyA m 16.05 -2.1 +22.0 ShDurIncA m 4.55 -.4 +0.1 ShDurIncC m 4.58 -.4 -0.3 MFS GrowA m 56.91 -2.2 +16.7 IntlValA m 31.80 -.8 +17.6 IsIntlEq 21.09 +.2 +9.6 MAInvA m 25.20 -1.7 +17.5 MAInvGrA m 20.57 -1.8 +15.4 TotRetA m 16.60 -1.7 +10.5 UtilA m 20.44 -2.7 +11.2 ValueA m 30.37 -2.2 +20.8 ValueI 30.52 -2.2 +21.0 MainStay HiYldCorA m 6.01 -.3 +2.4 SelEqI 44.87 -2.2 +17.3 Mairs & Power GrthInv 100.21 -2.2 +20.1 Manning & Napier WrldOppA 8.56 -.1 +10.5 Matthews Asian DivInv d 15.70 +.1 +9.6 GrInc d 19.07 +.2 +3.8 PacTiger d 24.19 +.2 -0.9 Merger Merger b 16.02 -.4 +1.2 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.50 -1.0 -1.6 TotRtBd b 10.50 -1.1 -1.8 Morgan Stanley Instl IntlEqI d 15.86 -.1 +10.6 MdCpGrI 41.79 -2.7 +20.3 Munder Funds MdCpCrGrY 38.99 -2.2 +19.1 Mutual Series Beacon Z 15.71 -1.1 +17.6 Natixis LSInvBdY 12.09 -1.1 -1.7 LSStratIncA m 15.73 -1.1 +4.2 LSStratIncC m 15.82 -1.1 +3.7 Neuberger Berman GenesisInstl 58.41 -1.6 +19.9 GenesisTr 60.66 -1.6 +19.7 Northern HYFixInc d 7.50 -.4 +3.3 IntlIndex d 11.49 -.2 +11.1 StkIdx 20.67 -2.1 +18.0 Nuveen HiYldMunI 15.21 -1.8 -7.8 IntMunBdI 8.85 -.7 -3.5 Oakmark EqIncI 32.22 -1.3 +13.1 Intl I 25.40 +.5 +21.4 Oakmark I 58.42 -1.7 +20.4 Select I 36.76 -2.3 +18.7 Old Westbury GlbSmMdCp 16.36 -1.2 +13.1 LgCpStr 11.18 -1.3 +11.6 Oppenheimer CapApA m 54.63 -1.9 +12.9 DevMktA m 35.22 -.6 -0.2 DevMktY 34.88 -.6 ... EqIncA m 30.34 -1.4 +20.2 GlobA m 73.36 -1.3 +13.7 IntlBondA m 6.07 -1.2 -5.5 IntlBondY 6.06 -1.4 -5.5 IntlGrY 35.16 -.3 +14.5 IntlGrowA m 35.28 -.3 +14.2 LmtTmMunA m 14.26 -.7 -3.4 LtdTmNY m 3.19 -.9 -3.8 MainStrA m 43.03 -1.5 +16.0 RocMuniA m 15.10 -1.0 -7.9 RochNtlMu m 6.70 -1.5 -8.4 SrFltRatA m 8.39 -.1 +4.1 SrFltRatC m 8.40 -.1 +3.8 StrIncA m 4.12 -.9 -2.2 Osterweis OsterStrInc d 11.83 -.2 +4.0 PIMCO AAstAAutP 10.21 -1.2 -6.4 AllAssetI 12.07 -1.2 -2.5 AllAuthA m 10.20 -1.2 -6.7 AllAuthC m 10.19 -1.2 -7.1 AllAuthIn 10.20 -1.3 -6.5 ComRlRStI 5.73 +1.1 -12.7 DivIncInst 11.45 -1.1 -3.7 EMktCurI 10.07 -1.4 -3.5 EmMktsIns 11.17 -1.1 -7.9 FloatIncI 8.78 -.1 +0.7 ForBdInstl 10.52 -.7 -1.1 ForBondI 10.05 -1.2 -6.4 HiYldIs 9.46 -.4 +1.8 Income P 12.09 -1.2 +1.1 InvGrdIns 10.43 -1.6 -3.9 LowDrA m 10.23 -.7 -1.6 LowDrIs 10.23 -.7 -1.4 RealRet 11.08 -2.7 -9.0 RealRtnA m 11.08 -2.7 -9.3 ShTermAdm b 9.81 -.3 -0.2 ShtTermIs 9.81 -.3 ... ToRtIIIIs 9.40 -1.4 -3.6 ToRtIIIs 10.15 -1.3 -3.7 TotRetA m 10.67 -1.4 -3.8 TotRetAdm b 10.67 -1.4 -3.7 TotRetC m 10.67 -1.4 -4.2 TotRetIs 10.67 -1.4 -3.5 TotRetrnD b 10.67 -1.4 -3.7 TotlRetnP 10.67 -1.4 -3.6 PRIMECAP Odyssey AggGr 26.39 -2.0 +35.5 Growth 21.88 -2.0 +26.2 Parametric TxMgEMInstl d 47.30 -.3 -2.6 Parnassus EqIncInv 34.52 -1.7 +18.9

Name

Bid

%Return Wk YTD

Permanent Portfolio 47.10 +.5 -3.2 Pioneer PioneerA m 38.19 -2.2 +18.3 StratIncY 10.91 -.6 -0.4 Principal DivIntI 10.98 -.9 +7.3 L/T2020I 13.54 -1.5 +7.3 L/T2030I 13.64 -1.5 +9.1 LCGrIInst 11.61 -1.9 +17.6 Prudential JenMCGrA m 35.70 -2.2 +14.3 Prudential Investmen JenMidCapGrZ 37.14 -2.2 +14.6 ShTmCoBdA m11.30 -.4 -0.5 UtilityA m 13.22 -3.3 +13.3 Putnam EqIncomeA m 20.05 -2.0 +19.0 GlobNatA m 20.20 -.1 +1.9 GrowIncA m 17.92 -1.5 +21.3 HiYldA m 7.93 -.4 +3.3 MultiCapGrA m 65.55 -1.5 +17.3 VoyagerA m 26.86 -.5 +21.9 Royce PAMutInv d 13.55 -1.5 +17.8 PremierInv d 21.90 -.9 +14.3 TotRetInv d 15.93 -1.9 +17.4 Russell StratBdS 10.83 -1.1 -3.1 Schwab 1000Inv d 45.30 -2.1 +17.8 FUSLgCInl d 12.89 -2.1 +20.0 S&P500Sel d 26.09 -2.1 +17.6 TotStkMSl d 30.47 -2.1 +18.3 Scout Interntl 35.22 -.7 +6.6 Selected American D 46.74 -1.8 +19.3 Sequoia Sequoia 202.05 -1.4 +20.0 State Farm Growth 63.01 -2.2 +14.9 T Rowe Price Balanced 22.30 -1.4 +9.1 BlChpGr 53.76 -2.6 +17.8 CapApprec 25.27 -1.4 +13.6 DivGrow 30.48 -2.1 +16.5 EmMktBd d 12.65 -1.1 -8.1 EmMktStk d 30.86 +.1 -9.4 EqIndex d 44.72 -2.0 +17.5 EqtyInc 30.93 -1.7 +18.0 GrStkAdv b 43.37 -2.4 +16.0 GrowStk 43.89 -2.4 +16.2 HealthSci 53.61 -2.9 +30.1 HiYield d 6.99 -.6 +4.1 InflPrtBd 12.34 -2.4 -8.3 InsLgCpGr 22.62 -2.6 +19.8 InstlHiYl d 9.72 -.5 +3.5 IntlBnd d 9.49 -1.1 -4.7 IntlDisc d 51.88 -.2 +12.5 IntlGrInc d 14.50 -.3 +11.9 IntlStk d 15.21 -.3 +5.6 MediaTele 63.53 -2.4 +19.2 MidCapE 37.23 -2.2 +21.7 MidCapVa 28.30 -1.8 +17.7 MidCpGr 68.41 -2.2 +21.1 NewAmGro 41.64 -2.5 +15.9 NewAsia d 15.93 +.7 -5.2 NewEra 44.67 -.7 +6.6 NewHoriz 42.60 -2.2 +28.4 NewIncome 9.33 -1.1 -3.7 OrseaStk d 9.43 ... +10.9 R2015 13.79 -1.3 +7.1 R2025 14.43 -1.4 +10.0 R2035 15.00 -1.5 +12.1 Real d 20.70 -6.2 -0.5 Rtmt2010 17.35 -1.2 +5.3 Rtmt2020 19.41 -1.4 +8.6 Rtmt2030 21.03 -1.5 +11.2 Rtmt2040 21.50 -1.6 +12.6 Rtmt2045 14.31 -1.5 +12.6 SI 11.43 -1.1 -1.9 ShTmBond 4.79 -.2 -0.3 SmCpStk 41.29 -2.1 +21.3 SmCpVal d 45.34 -2.1 +15.8 SpecGrow 22.09 -1.6 +13.9 SpecInc 12.73 -1.1 ... USTrInt 5.89 -1.3 -4.1 USTrLgTm 11.60 -3.3 -12.7 Value 32.19 -2.3 +22.0 T.Rowe ReaAsset d 10.63 -.7 -4.4 TCW EmgIncI 8.41 -.8 -6.6 TotRetBdI 9.90 -.8 -1.2 TIAA-CREF EqIx 12.78 -2.1 +18.3 IntlE d 18.08 -.1 +11.4 Templeton InFEqSeS 21.57 +.2 +10.1 Thornburg IncBldA m 19.77 -1.0 +8.4 IncBldC m 19.76 -1.0 +7.8 IntlValA m 29.24 -.1 +7.2 IntlValI d 29.88 ... +7.5 LtdTMul 14.29 -.4 -1.2 Touchstone SdCapInGr 19.78 -2.9 +15.5 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 26.24 -.4 +12.9 USAA IntermBd 10.65 -.9 -0.7 ShTmBond 9.16 -.3 ... TaxEInt 13.06 -.6 -2.9 VALIC Co I MdCpIdx 24.94 -2.5 +19.0 StockIdx 30.65 -2.0 +17.4 Vanguard 500Adml 153.07 -2.0 +17.7 500Inv 153.05 -2.0 +17.6 BalIdx 25.74 -1.7 +9.3 BalIdxAdm 25.75 -1.7 +9.4 BalIdxIns 25.75 -1.7 +9.4 CAITAdml 11.12 -.7 -3.3 CapOpAdml 98.09 -2.4 +26.4 DevMktsIdxIP 112.13 ... +11.3 DivAppInv 27.32 -2.4 +15.8 DivGr 19.46 -2.1 +18.1 EmMkInsId 24.99 ... -9.3 EmMktIAdm 32.86 ... -9.4 EnergyAdm 120.42 -.8 +8.6 EnergyInv 64.14 -.8 +8.6 EqInc 28.09 -2.2 +17.9 EqIncAdml 58.88 -2.2 +18.0 EurIdxAdm 66.33 ... +12.3 ExMktIdSig 47.84 -2.4 +21.4 ExplAdml 93.01 -1.9 +25.8 Explr 99.91 -1.9 +25.7 ExtdIdAdm 55.69 -2.4 +21.5 ExtdIdIst 55.69 -2.4 +21.5 ExtdMktIdxIP 137.44 -2.4 +21.5 ExtndIdx 55.63 -2.4 +21.3 FAWeUSIns 92.83 +.1 +5.6 GNMA 10.34 -1.4 -3.9 GNMAAdml 10.34 -1.4 -3.8

Name

Bid

GlbEq 21.27 GroInc 35.54 GrowthIdx 41.92 GrthIdAdm 41.93 GrthIstId 41.92 GrthIstSg 38.82 HYCor 5.93 HYCorAdml 5.93 HltCrAdml 73.96 HlthCare 175.27 ITBondAdm 11.17 ITGradeAd 9.71 ITIGrade 9.71 ITrsyAdml 11.20 InfPrtAdm 25.96 InfPrtI 10.57 InflaPro 13.22 InstIdxI 152.06 InstPlus 152.07 InstTStId 37.89 InstTStPl 37.89 IntlGr 21.24 IntlGrAdm 67.61 IntlStkIdxAdm 26.16 IntlStkIdxI 104.62 IntlStkIdxIPls 104.64 IntlStkIdxISgn 31.38 IntlVal 34.35 ItBdIdxSl 11.17 LTBond 12.38 LTGradeAd 9.55 LTInvGr 9.55 LifeCon 17.44 LifeGro 25.57 LifeInc 14.12 LifeMod 21.84 MdGrIxInv 31.90 MidCapGr 24.32 MidCapIdxIP 133.58 MidCp 27.00 MidCpAdml 122.60 MidCpIst 27.08 MidCpSgl 38.69 Morg 23.31 MorgAdml 72.31 MuHYAdml 10.44 MuInt 13.59 MuIntAdml 13.59 MuLTAdml 10.90 MuLtdAdml 10.98 MuShtAdml 15.83 Prmcp 84.31 PrmcpAdml 87.49 PrmcpCorI 18.07 REITIdx 21.36 REITIdxAd 91.16 REITIdxInst 14.11 STBond 10.49 STBondAdm 10.49 STBondSgl 10.49 STCor 10.67 STFedAdml 10.68 STGradeAd 10.67 STIGradeI 10.67 STsryAdml 10.68 SelValu 26.29 SmCapIdx 46.99 SmCapIdxIP 135.84 SmCpIdAdm 47.05 SmCpIdIst 47.05 SmCpIndxSgnl 42.39 SmGthIdx 30.38 SmGthIst 30.45 Star 22.42 StratgcEq 26.33 TgtRe2010 25.06 TgtRe2015 14.21 TgtRe2020 25.69 TgtRe2030 25.84 TgtRe2035 15.76 TgtRe2040 26.12 TgtRe2045 16.40 TgtRe2050 26.01 TgtRetInc 12.32 Tgtet2025 14.84 TotBdAdml 10.55 TotBdInst 10.55 TotBdMkInv 10.55 TotBdMkSig 10.55 TotIntl 15.64 TotStIAdm 41.81 TotStIIns 41.82 TotStISig 40.36 TotStIdx 41.80 TxMCapAdm 84.08 USGro 24.73 ValIdxAdm 27.25 ValIdxIns 27.25 VdHiDivIx 22.75 WellsI 24.67 WellsIAdm 59.78 Welltn 37.13 WelltnAdm 64.13 WndsIIAdm 61.20 Wndsr 18.43 WndsrAdml 62.16 WndsrII 34.48 Virtus EmgMktsIs 9.62 MulSStA m 4.84 Waddell & Reed Adv AssetStrA m 10.88 CoreInv A m 7.38 SciTechA m 14.33 Wells Fargo GrowthAdm 48.64 SCpValInv 36.09 UlSTMInI 4.82 Western Asset MgdMuniA m 15.76 Yacktman Focused d 24.40 Yacktman d 22.81

%Return Wk YTD -1.6 +13.9 -2.1 +18.2 -1.9 +15.0 -1.9 +15.2 -1.9 +15.1 -1.9 +15.1 -.4 +0.6 -.4 +0.7 -2.1 +25.4 -2.1 +25.4 -1.5 -4.5 -1.2 -3.2 -1.2 -3.3 -1.2 -3.3 -2.5 -8.6 -2.5 -8.5 -2.5 -8.6 -2.0 +17.7 -2.0 +17.7 -2.1 +18.5 -2.1 +18.5 -.2 +10.2 -.2 +10.3 ... +6.1 ... +6.1 ... +6.1 ... +6.1 +.3 +10.2 -1.5 -4.5 -3.0 -10.8 -3.0 -9.0 -3.0 -9.0 -1.1 +3.8 -1.4 +10.9 -1.1 +0.3 -1.2 +7.3 -2.9 +18.2 -2.3 +19.4 -2.6 +20.3 -2.6 +20.2 -2.6 +20.3 -2.6 +20.3 -2.5 +20.3 -2.2 +17.1 -2.2 +17.2 -.9 -5.2 -.7 -3.7 -.7 -3.6 -.9 -5.3 -.2 -0.4 -.1 +0.1 -1.8 +21.3 -1.8 +21.4 -1.8 +21.0 -6.6 -0.6 -6.7 -0.5 -6.7 -0.5 -.4 -0.5 -.4 -0.5 -.4 -0.5 -.3 -0.2 -.3 -0.7 -.3 -0.2 -.3 -0.1 -.2 -0.3 -1.0 +25.3 -2.4 +21.3 -2.4 +21.4 -2.4 +21.4 -2.4 +21.4 -2.4 +21.4 -2.6 +21.4 -2.6 +21.5 -1.4 +8.5 -2.5 +22.8 -1.1 +3.9 -1.2 +6.2 -1.3 +7.8 -1.3 +10.5 -1.4 +11.9 -1.4 +12.7 -1.4 +12.7 -1.4 +12.6 -1.0 +1.8 -1.3 +9.2 -1.1 -3.3 -1.1 -3.3 -1.1 -3.3 -1.1 -3.3 +.1 +6.0 -2.1 +18.4 -2.1 +18.4 -2.1 +18.4 -2.1 +18.3 -2.0 +18.2 -2.1 +16.3 -2.2 +20.2 -2.2 +20.3 -2.5 +18.0 -1.6 +3.9 -1.6 +3.9 -1.6 +11.1 -1.6 +11.1 -1.8 +18.7 -1.5 +22.6 -1.5 +22.6 -1.9 +18.6 -1.4 -6.4 -.4 -0.2

TREASURIES

YEST

PVS

NET CHG

3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill

.04 .07 .11

.05 .07 .11

-0.01 ... ...

t s s

s r s

s r s

.08 .14 .17

.34 1.56 2.83 3.85

.35 1.52 2.77 3.81

-0.01 +0.04 +0.06 +0.04

s s s s

s s s s

s s s s

.30 .82 1.84 2.96

2-year T-note 5-year T-note 10-year T-note 30-year T-bond

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.83 percent on Friday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

PRIME FED RATE FUNDS .13 YEST 3.25 .13 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 1 YR AGO 3.25

Commodities The price of oil rose for the sixth consecutive day Friday amid continuing unrest in Egypt. Silver rose, along with most metals. Crops were mostly lower, led by soybeans.

BONDS

YEST

PVS

NET 1YR CHG WK MO QTR AGO

Barclays LongT-BdIdx Bond Buyer Muni Idx Barclays USAggregate Barclays US High Yield Moodys AAA Corp Idx Barclays CompT-BdIdx Barclays US Corp

3.67 5.24 2.46 6.28 4.60 1.69 3.38

3.60 5.20 2.42 6.20 4.53 1.65 3.33

+0.07 +0.04 +0.04 +0.08 +0.07 +0.04 +0.05

FUELS Crude Oil (bbl) Ethanol (gal) Heating Oil (gal) Natural Gas (mm btu) Unleaded Gas (gal)

CLOSE 107.46 2.22 3.08 3.37 2.97

METALS Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (lb) Palladium (oz)

-2.5 +19.0 -2.5 +19.3

s s s s s s s

s s s s s s s

2.66 4.26 1.94 6.84 3.64 1.06 3.09

%CH. +0.12 -0.31 +0.34 -1.49 -0.57

%YTD +17.0 +1.5 +1.3 +0.5 +5.5

CLOSE PVS. 1371.70 1361.60 23.32 22.93 1527.60 1532.30 3.36 3.34 762.15 755.95

%CH. +0.74 +1.69 -0.31 +0.79 +0.82

%YTD -18.1 -22.7 -0.7 -7.6 +8.5

%CH. +0.16 -1.11 -1.61 +1.67 -1.36 +0.61 -0.39 -1.02

%YTD -4.6 -16.2 -32.2 +24.2 -14.8 +13.1 -9.6 -18.9

CLOSE 1.24 1.21 4.74 0.93 318.60 1.31 12.83 6.31

PVS. 1.24 1.22 4.82 0.92 323.00 1.30 12.88 6.38

GlobalMarkets INDEX S&P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE 100 Hong Kong Hang Seng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Nikkei 225

YEST 1655.83 8391.94 6499.99 22517.81 4123.89 13650.11

CHG -5.49 +15.65 +16.65 -21.44 +30.69 -102.83

%CHG -0.33% +0.19% +0.26% -0.10% +0.75% -0.75%

WK t s t s s s

MO t s t s s t

QTR s s s t s s

YTD +16.10% +10.24% +10.21% -0.61% +13.26% +31.31%

SOUTH AMERICA / CANADA Buenos Aires Merval 3815.29 Mexico City Bolsa 42049.70 Sao Paolo Bovespa 51538.78 Toronto S&P/TSX 12736.92

-49.82 -105.64 +631.75 +32.40

-1.29% -0.25% +1.24% +0.26%

s t s s

s s s s

s t t s

+33.67% -3.79% -15.44% +2.44%

1920.11 3197.53 5100.10 7925.00 2068.45

-3.80 -23.39 -36.60 +37.74 -13.43

-0.20% -0.73% -0.71% +0.48% -0.65%

s t s s s

s t s t s

t t s s t

-3.85% +0.96% +9.34% +2.93% -8.84%

374.75 2823.79 895.68 7961.31 17677.77 43042.11 1255.02

-0.83 +12.85 +9.65 -21.12 +214.31 +532.41 +9.67

-0.22% +0.46% +1.09% -0.26% +1.23% +1.25% +0.78%

t s s t s s s

s s s s s s s

s s s s s s s

+9.35% +14.06% +8.61% +16.69% +8.63% +9.66% +13.60%

ASIA Seoul Composite Singapore Straits Times Sydney All Ordinaries Taipei Taiex Shanghai Composite EUROPE / AFRICA Amsterdam Brussels Madrid Zurich Milan Johannesburg Stockholm

%WTTGPE['ZEJCPIG4CVGU Currency in US$ US$ in Currency Last Prev Last Prev Australia .9200 .9138 1.0870 1.0943 Britn 1.5643 1.5641 .6393 .6393 Canad .9686 .9705 1.0324 1.0303 Chile .001953 .001964 511.95 509.15 China .1635 .1636 6.1150 6.1129 Denm .1788 .1790 5.5913 5.5873 Euro 1.3338 1.3348 .7498 .7492 HongK .1290 .1290 7.7543 7.7545 India .0162 .0163 61.712 61.449 Indns .000096 .000097 10385.00 10350.00 Japan .010252 .010270 97.54 97.37

Currency in US$ Last Prev Malays .3052 .3052 Mexco .077450 .077951 N. Zealand .8116 .8078 Russ .0304 .0304 Saudi .2666 .2666 Singp .7878 .7882 SAfrc .0994 .1001 SKor .000897 .000895 Sweden .1537 .1537 Switzerlnd 1.0800 1.0800 Taiwn .0335 .0334

US$ in Currency Last Prev 3.2770 3.2765 12.9116 12.8287 1.2322 1.2380 32.8993 32.9125 3.7505 3.7504 1.2693 1.2687 10.0616 9.9870 1115.24 1117.53 6.5068 6.5067 .9259 .9259 29.88 29.95

NYSE MKT PE Sym

-.9 -6.3

s s s s s s s

PVS. 107.33 2.26 3.07 3.42 2.98

AGRICULTURE Cattle (lb) Coffee (lb) Corn (bu) Cotton (lb) Lumber (1,000 bd ft) Orange Juice (lb) Soybeans (bu) Wheat (bu)

+.4 +10.6 -2.1 +17.0 -2.6 +28.6 -2.9 +16.2 -2.1 +11.8 ... +0.4

1YR WK MO QTR AGO

AlldNevG B2gold g Banro g BrigusG g CFCda g CheniereEn ClaudeR g GoldStr g GranTrra g

10 ANV BTG BAA 6 BRD CEF LNG CGR 25 GSS 10 GTE

Last Chg 4.49 3.30 .95 .60 15.90 27.10 .29 .74 6.66

-.16 -.15 -.05 +.00 +.12 +.03 +.03 -.00 -.01

PE Sym HooperH HH IGI Labs IG ImmunoCll IMUC InovioPhm INO IntTower g THM LkShrGld g LSG NwGold g 39 NGD NthnO&G 11 NOG NovaGld g NG

Last Chg .38 1.60 2.71 1.44 .76 .51 7.75 12.33 3.15

+.00 -.01 -.16 -.15 +.16 -.02 +.14 +.33

PE Sym

Last Chg

Organovo 27 ONVO Rubicon g RBY SamsO&G SSN SandstG g SAND VantageDrl VTG VirnetX VHC VistaGold VGZ

5.87 1.76 .58 6.69 1.73 20.86 1.06

+.10 +.04 +.07 +.19 +.02 +.36 -.02

0CUFCS0CVKQPCN/CTMGV PE Sym Last Chg A-B-C Aastrom h dd AcadiaPh dd ActivsBliz 15 AdobeSy 41 AkamaiT 33 AlteraCp lf 23 Alvarin rs dd Amarin Amazon dd ACapAgy 3 AmCapLtd 7 ARltCapPr dd Amgen 18 ApolloGrp 7 Apple Inc 13 ApldMatl dd ArenaPhm dd AriadP dd ArubaNet dd AspenTech 73 Athersys dd

ASTM .31 ACAD 19.70 ATVI 17.30 ADBE 45.40 AKAM 45.91 ALTR 35.00 ALVR .51 AMRN 6.00 AMZN 284.82 AGNC 21.82 ACAS 12.85 ARCP 12.94 AMGN104.91 APOL 19.19 AAPL 502.33 AMAT 15.62 ARNA 6.83 ARIA 17.74 ARUN 18.63 AZPN 34.32 ATHX 1.86

+.01 +.08 +.07 -.47 -.28 +.31 +.09 +.18 -1.65 -.53 -.06 -.20 -.85 -.36 +4.42 +.29 -.26 -.37 +.14 +2.50 -.03

Atmel dd Autodesk 37 AutoData 25 Auxilium 6 AvanirPhm dd BMC Sft 21 Baidu 28 BallardPw Biolase dd BlackBerry dd Broadcom 36 BrcdeCm 19 CA Inc 13 CME Grp 28 Cadence 8 CdnSolar dd CpstnTurb dd Celgene 37 Celsion dd Cerner s 39 ChiCmCr n CienaCorp dd Cisco 13 CognizTech19

ATML 7.61 ADSK 35.94 ADP 71.89 AUXL 16.80 AVNR 4.89 BMC 45.97 BIDU 134.64 BLDP 1.87 BIOL 1.60 BBRY 10.51 BRCM 25.91 BRCD 7.84 CA 30.55 CME 73.35 CDNS 14.37 CSIQ 11.47 CPST 1.16 CELG 132.49 CLSN 1.10 CERN 47.38 CCCR 10.27 CIEN 21.04 CSCO 24.27 CTSH 71.46

Avon BHPBil plc BP PLC 14 BT Grp BakrHu 20 BallCorp 18 BcoBrad pf BcoSantSA BkofAm 26 BkNYMel 18 BariPVix rs BarrickG Baxter 18 Bemis 21 BerkHa A 17 BerryPet 15 BestBuy BlkHillsCp 18 BlkIT BlockHR 19 Boeing 19 BostonSci Brinker 19 Brinks BrMySq 51 Brunswick 38 Buckeye 24 CBS B 20 CSX 14 CVS Care 17 CallGolf CampSp 18 CdnNRy g Caterpillar 14 Cemex CenterPnt 53 CntryLink 19 Chemed 16 ChesEng Chevron 9 Chimera ChinaFd Cigna 14 Citigroup 13 CliffsNRs CocaCola 21 CocaCE 25 CohStQIR ColeREI n

AVP 20.63 BBL 61.77 BP 41.32 BT 50.85 BHI 46.86 BLL 45.01 BBD 12.00 SAN 7.78 BAC 14.42 BK 30.57 VXX 14.97 ABX 19.33 BAX 71.12 BMS 40.74 BRK/A173122 BRY 41.40 BBY 30.37 BKH 50.59 BKT 6.35 HRB 29.68 BA 103.47 BSX 11.06 EAT 41.98 BCO 27.76 BMY 41.68 BC 36.38 BPL 67.45 CBS 51.68 CSX 25.16 CVS 58.57 ELY 6.98 CPB 46.00 CNI 98.42 CAT 85.16 CX 12.08 CNP 23.18 CTL 32.92 CHE 70.93 CHK 25.00 CVX 119.88 CIM 2.96 CHN 20.96 CI 77.36 C 50.35 CLF 22.83 KO 39.05 CCE 37.59 RQI 9.43 COLE 11.22

+.04 -.10 +.28 -1.02 -.02 -.28 +.12 -.26 -.45 -.13 -.07 -.45 -1.48 -.05 +.83 +.05 -1.02 -.07 +.34 -3.97 -.18 -.22 +.60

Comcast Comc spcl Costco Cree Inc Crocs Ctrip.com CypSemi

17 16 24 77 11 61 cc

CMCSA42.54 CMCSK40.80 COST 111.90 CREE 57.12 CROX 13.19 CTRP 46.03 CY 11.97 D-E-F

-.47 -.70 +.11 +1.19 -.02 +1.03 +.11

Dell Inc 18 Dndreon dd DirecTV 12 DishNetwk 79 DollarTree 18 DonlleyRR 12 DryShips dd DurectCp dd E-Trade dd eBay 26 ElectArts 67 EndoPhrm dd EnzonPh s 17 Ericsson Expedia 48

DELL DNDN DTV DISH DLTR RRD DRYS DRRX ETFC EBAY EA ENDP ENZN ERIC EXPE

13.82 3.18 59.57 44.50 50.45 17.55 2.04 1.23 14.56 52.92 26.89 36.81 1.86 12.31 47.39

+.12 +.03 -.38 +.21 -.83 -.31 -.08 +.18 +.01 -.26 +.41 -.92 -.05 +.23 -.38

ColgPalm s25 CmwREIT 90 ConAgra 16 ConocoPhil 11 ConEd 17 CooperTire 9 CoreLogic 21 Corning 12 Covance 29 Crane 16 CSVelIVST CSVS2xVx rs

CL CWH CAG COP ED CTB CLGX GLW CVD CR XIV TVIX D-E-F

59.47 25.12 34.78 67.38 56.64 32.44 27.75 15.03 82.71 59.48 26.99 1.65

-.34 -.52 -.27 -.24 -.75 +.04 -.25 +.12 +1.25 +.68 +.50 -.04

DDR Corp DNP Selct DR Horton 15 DTE 18 DTF TxF Deere 10 DeltaAir 9 Deluxe 12 DevonE Diebold Dillards 11 DxSCBr rs DxGldBll rs DxFnBull s DxSCBull s Disney 19 DomRescs 50 Donaldson 22 DowChm 41 DuPont 12 DukeEngy 20 E-CDang EMC Cp 21 EastChem 13 Eaton 18 EdisonInt Elan EldorGld g 34 EmpDist 16 EnCana g 13 EngyTsfr 12 EnPro 31 Entergy 12 Equifax 24 EquusTR

DDR DNP DHI DTE DTF DE DAL DLX DVN DBD DDS TZA NUGT FAS TNA DIS D DCI DOW DD DUK DANG EMC EMN ETN EIX ELN EGO EDE ECA ETP NPO ETR EFX EQS

15.76 9.90 19.00 67.59 13.62 84.11 19.83 42.36 57.38 30.62 81.24 26.89 9.27 68.09 54.46 62.17 57.44 35.91 36.89 58.28 67.05 9.41 25.88 77.85 65.44 46.98 15.03 9.09 22.05 17.68 50.90 58.50 64.59 62.32 1.85

-.56 -.02 -.12 -.87 -.17 -.25 +.30 +.44 -.64 -.38 -3.25 +.32 -.58 -.60 -.69 -.21 -.47 -.36 -.26 -.46 -.86 +.33 -.15 -.46 +.20 -.24 -.29 -.13 -.25 -.07 -.94 -1.09 -1.17 -.37 +.02

ExpScripts 29 Facebook cc FifthThird 10 Finisar dd FstIntBc A 14 FstSolar 10 Flextrn 21 Fortinet 57 FrSea rsh FrontierCm 46

ESRX FB FITB FNSR FIBK FSLR FLEX FTNT FREE FTR G-H-I

64.61 37.08 19.16 21.01 23.55 38.16 9.03 19.89 .19 4.61

+.64 +.52 +.12 +.51 +.23 +.53 +.09 -.32 -.01 -.08

GT AdvTc dd GileadSci s 32 Goodyear 16 Google 24 GreenMtC 26 Groupon dd HercOffsh dd HimaxTch 41 Hologic dd HudsCity 23 HuntBncsh 12 Infinera dd

GTAT 6.27 GILD 56.91 GT 18.72 GOOG856.91 GMCR 76.38 GRPN 9.61 HERO 6.89 HIMX 6.08 HOLX 22.63 HCBK 9.55 HBAN 8.56 INFN 10.38

+.24 +.02 -.12 -2.75 +2.45 -.17 -.04 -.05 -.01 +.05 +.09 -.05

Exelon 22 ExxonMbl 9 FedSignl 7 Fifth&Pac FstMarbhd FirstEngy 16 Fluor 23 FordM 11 ForestLab FMCG 11

EXC XOM FSS FNP FMD FE FLR F FRX FCX G-H-I

30.16 -.31 87.91 -.25 11.10 +.16 24.47 -.34 1.00 -.57 36.81 -.31 66.19 +.24 16.30 -.13 42.43 -.18 31.54 -.38

GabelliET Gannett 13 Gap 17 GenDynam GenElec 17 GenMills 18 GenMotors 12 GenuPrt 17 Genworth 11 Gerdau GlaxoSKln GoldFLtd Goldcrp g vjGrace 58 Graco 24 GtPlainEn 15 H&Q Hlt HCP Inc 20 HalconRes 36 Hallibrtn 17 HarleyD 19 HarmonyG HarrisCorp 56 HawaiiEl 19 HltCrREIT HltMgmt 24 HeclaM Hershey 30 HewlettP Hill-Rom 20 HomeDp 24 HonwllIntl 20 HostHotls 79 Humana 10 IAMGld g 10 iShGold iShBrazil

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MONEY & MARKETS ONLINE: LOOK UP STOCKS AND MUTUAL FUNDS BY TICKER AND READ MORE NEWS AT MISSOULIAN.COM/BUSINESS

27.95 -.35 10.30 +.02 16.96 -.09 11.26 -.21 13.24 -.09


A12 – Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013

NATION

Prep for 2016 presidential runs well underway preparing for a campaign this soon. If so, then Christie, WASHINGTON – Get Jindal and the whole lot of your face on TV and write a them are crazy. book: Check. Start meeting the big money people: Paul is going full Check. Visit Iowa, New steam on prep, making Hampshire, South Carolina all the necessary moves – Israel, too: Check. (visits to New Hampshire, Deny any of this has to Iowa and South Carolina do with running for among them), while stating president: Check. his only motive is to help For politicians planning the Republican Party grow. or tempted to run for the This, despite hard-line presidency in 2016, the to- tactics in the Senate that do list is formidable. do not resemble outreach What’s striking is how to GOP factions other than methodically most of them his own. are plowing through it Still, he’s been more while they pretend nothing upfront than most in of the sort is going on. acknowledging the Somehow, it has been possibility of a presidential decreed that politicians campaign. Rubio, for one, who fancy themselves claims such a campaign presidential timber must hasn’t crossed his mind wear a veil concealing the even as he’s been running nakedness of their one, in all but name, at ambition. They must let least since he darted into the contours show Iowa mere days after the through, however – more 2012 election. Among and more over time – while Democrats, O’Malley now hoping everyone doesn’t is openly talking about a tire of the tease. 2016 race. Kentucky Sen. Rand Everything Clinton Paul, Wisconsin Rep. Paul does, short of brushing her Ryan, Maryland Gov. teeth, is parsed for Martin O’Malley and presidential campaign Florida Sen. Marco Rubio, meaning. If her brand of among others, are hewing toothpaste were known, closely to the scripted that would be factored in chores of soon-to-runs. the punditry, too. “I have Hillary Rodham Clinton absolutely no plans to run,” and New York Gov. Andrew she says, turning to the Cuomo are among those most time-worn dodge, coming out with a book, which persuades no one, almost a perquisite these including the supporters days. and donors who raised Governors Chris more than $1 million in Christie of New Jersey and June alone without any Bobby Jindal of Louisiana discouragement from her. say it’s crazy to be Happily for hopefuls,

national audience. That something to say about everything under the sun. hasn’t stopped Christie, That includes his own though, from going for future. To GQ magazine: “I laughs on late-night talk can die a happy man never shows or agreeing to a having been president of sitcom stint this fall on Michael J. Fox’s new show. the United States of America.” That’s the veil. Walker got to preen at “But it doesn’t mean I home this summer, hosting won’t run.” The tease. the National Governors Says former Florida Association annual meeting in Milwaukee. He Gov. Jeb Bush: “My thinking is not to think says he won’t think about running for president until about it for a year.” Meantime he’s appeared the 2014 governor’s MATT ROURKE/Associated Press on all five Sunday TV talk election is over. No one Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton speaks in shows on one day in Bryn Mawr, Pa., on July 9. Clinton is coming out with a book believes him. Notably, he March, served as keynote won’t commit to serving all and is expected to run for president in 2016. speaker at the four years if he wins Conservative Political another term. much of what they do as to Israel, the New Action Conference that Not all prospective public officials is Hampshire of the Middle month, spoken in South candidates have to jump multipurpose, giving them East, small in size but big Carolina in April and through all the hoops of a veneer of deniability even as a touchstone of U.S returned in the summer for campaign preparation, at if no one believes it. politics, and it’s easy for a a party thrown by a leading least not this soon. After Vice President Joe Biden senator to find reasons to Republican bundler of traveling more than 1 chats up people from key go. Paul and Rubio did donations. million miles as secretary primary states and early this year. Governors of state, Clinton can sit on Democratic interest pad thin foreign policy Julie Gardner a couch with impunity for a groups, but, hey, that’s just resumes with trade Your local expert while. She’s coming out of Joe the king of schmooze, missions or other events for Residential, a quiet spell with plans for right? abroad, as Wisconsin’s Commercial, & Recreational more speeches, some Scott Walker did with a property. highly paid to bring in Christie staged a summer visit to China. www.JulieGardnerProperties.com personal income. national fundraising tour Christie made Israel his 532-9233 By now Biden also has this summer, swelling first overseas trip as jgardner@lambros.com been everywhere, gotten to coffers for what’s expected governor last year. know everyone and had to be a cakewalk to a O’Malley made a return second term as governor visit in April. but, more important, Many of these people making the coast-to-coast have positions in party money connections he’d organizations or governors need for a Republican associations that make a presidential race. Many trip to New Hampshire or a could-be candidates travel splashy speech in to raise money for others, California look like similarly introducing something other than an themselves to donors for effort to grease their own e uisin their own potential benefit wheels for 2016. That’s C e s Asahi hine down the road. especially handy for t. se/C 406-829-8989 sS e ok n Rare is the presidential a governors, who risk flak at Bro M-S 11am-10pm • Sun 12-10pm Jap prospect who hasn’t been home if seen preening for a 1901 Stephens Ave.

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Stephens Ave.

By CALVIN WOODWARD Associated Press

Holiday Village

PENNSYLVANIA

Judge’s order likely to bar voter ID enforcement By PETER JACKSON Associated Press

who lacked a valid photo ID. The preliminary HARRISBURG, Pa. – A injunction will remain in state judge issued an order effect until McGinley Friday that is expected to decides the case and rules block enforcement of on a request for a Pennsylvania’s strict voterpermanent injunction. identification law in the Although his order does not Nov. 5 general election. mention the Nov. 5 Local poll workers can election, both sides in the ask voters to show IDs if case sought to block they have them and distribute written material enforcement of the law in about the law, but they may that election. “The intention certainly not tell voters at the polls was that it would last that photo IDs could be required in future elections, through November,” said Jennifer Clarke, director of Commonwealth Court the Public Interest Law Judge Bernard McGinley Center of Philadelphia who said. is helping represent “There is no value in plaintiffs seeking to inaccurate information, overturn the law. and the court does not The constitutionality of deem inaccurate the law is being challenged information ‘educational.’ and was the subject of a 12It is not a matter of confusion – it is a matter of day trial before McGinley accuracy,” McGinley wrote. that ended this month. The plaintiffs – the McGinley’s ruling NAACP, the Pennsylvania marked the third League of Women Voters consecutive election in and Philadelphia’s which enforcement of the Homeless Advocacy Project law has been blocked by – emphasized problems in court order. After legal jousting that distributing a new votingonly ID card available for reached the state Supreme free to voters without other Court, a judge blocked acceptable IDs. They said enforcement in last year’s dozens of registered voters presidential election and who applied for the cards again in this year’s before last year’s election municipal and judicial did not receive them before primary because of the election. lingering concern that it The 2012 law was could disenfranchise voters

| BRIEFS | ARIZONA Sheriff defiant over monitor’s appointment PHOENIX (AP) – An Arizona sheriff’s office found to have racially profiled Latinos is opposing the appointment of an independent monitor to help remedy the issue. The move disclosed in a court filing Friday could result in a judge ordering the Maricopa County Sheriff’s Department to comply with constitutional requirements. In May, U.S. District Judge Murray Snow found that Sheriff Joe Arpaio’s office singled out Latinos,

and that deputies unreasonably prolonged detentions, marking the first finding by a court that the agency engages in racial profiling. Snow delayed issuing orders in the case in June after both parties indicated they wanted time to work toward an agreement.

Proudly Supports

Missoula Chamber of Commerce

approved without any Democratic votes by the Legislature’s Republican majority and signed by GOP Gov. Tom Corbett amid a bitterly contested White House race in which Democratic President Barack Obama ultimately carried Pennsylvania. Critics derided the law as a cynical GOP effort to discourage voting by young adults, minorities, the elderly, poor and disabled from going to the polls. Republicans said most Pennsylvanians have driver’s licenses to use as photo ID and claimed that the law would discourage voter fraud. Democrats have said there is little evidence of such fraud.

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Montana

INSIDE Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B3 Pets of the week . . . . . . . . .B5 Religion . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B6 Weather . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B8

SATURDAY, August 17, 2013

B

NEWSROOM 523-5240

AFFORDABLE CARE ACT

MISSOULA JUSTICE COURT

Man accused of beating wife to be released Fox joins By KATHRYN HAAKE of the Missoulian

Judge wants protective order, sobriety program

Justice of the Peace Karen Orzech ordered that a Missoula man be released from jail without bail Friday after he allegedly punched his wife in the face several times and strangled her the night before. Before James Huntley, 58, can leave the jail, however, an order of protection must be served to him. Huntley is charged with felony aggravated assault and misdemeanor driving under the

influence of alcohol. According to the affidavit, the Missoula Police Department responded to a residence on Montana Street after a physical disturbance was reported. The alleged victim said that during the course of an argument, her husband struck her multiple times in the face and strangled her. “I thought he was going to kill me,” she reported to police officers.

The victim’s face had begun to swell on her forehead and beneath her eyes and she reported feeling nauseated, the affidavit reported. Huntley was spotted a short time later driving on Harrier Drive and stopping at a casino. He reportedly admitted to officers that he argued with his wife and punched her two or three times in the face. He also exhibited signs of

intoxication and reportedly had a 0.123 blood alcohol level. The prosecutor told Orzech on Friday that the couple has been married for 10 years and there isn’t a history of violence. An advocate for the victim appeared in Justice Court and requested that Huntley not be released until a protective order was served to him in jail. Huntley, who is employed by the U.S. Forest Service, was required to enroll in the Sobriety and Accountability Program upon his release.

AGs in privacy concerns Letter to HHS chief expresses worries about ‘navigator’ handling of data By MIKE DENNISON Missoulian State Bureau

WORTH THE

FIGHT

KURT WILSON/Missoulian

FOR CONTROL

Amanda Rosbarsky, center left, encourages the women to use their inner strength as well as their physical strength to have control in their lives.

HELENA – Montana Attorney General Tim Fox and 12 other Republican attorneys general are raising concern about the security of personal data when people are assisted in signing up for subsidized health policies under “Obamacare” this fall. The 13 attorneys general sent a letter this week to U.S. Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius, saying HHS rules to protect people’s privacy are “woefully inadequate.” “The federal government’s lackadaisical approach to handling Americans’ private information doesn’t pass muster under any standard, and in particular Montana standards,” Fox said in a statement. Sebelius said earlier this week that “navigators” hired to advise people how to sign up for the subsidized insurance policies are required to “adhere to strict security and privacy standards.” The Montana Legislature this year also passed a law requiring navigators to undergo training, become certified by the state and undergo criminal background checks. When asked whether Fox thought the state law created adequate protections, Fox spokesman John Barnes said the federal government “bears the ultimate responsibility for protecting consumer privacy in Montana’s insurance exchange.” See PRIVACY, Page B3

MISSOULA

KURT WILSON/Missoulian

Kenzie Lombardi, bottom center, learns how to ward off an attacker Thursday evening during a self-defense class for young women taught at the Missoula Taekwondo Center. Besides the self-defense moves, the class also includes a strong self-empowerment message.

Empowerment, strength inside and out are goals in class for women By KATHRYN HAAKE of the Missoulian

COMING SOON The Missoula Taekwondo Center is planning to hold another Worth the Fight seminar in September. For more information, call 829-1328.

Amanda Rosbarsky is passionate about teaching young women to defend themselves – and to have the guts it takes to stand up to an attacker. Rosbarsky teaches a selfdefense seminar called Worth the Fight, and that’s just the message she hopes her female students took away from a

Thursday evening class. “Self-defense techniques will only be useful to you if you feel you are worth the effort to use them,” Rosbarsky explained as her young students were trickling out of her Missoula Taekwondo Center. The simple self-defense techniques are designed to help women evade and escape unwelcome advances by potential attackers, but they

don’t mean much unless the victim has a sense of selfworth, she explained. It was her first seminar designed for college students this year, but Rosbarsky plans to have a few more throughout the year for young women at the University of Montana. During Friday’s class, Katie Resch and her sister, taekwondo athlete Karyn Resch, practiced See FIGHT, Page B3

Crow Tribe plans ‘sovereign currency’ in gold and silver By ED KEMMICK Billings Gazette

BILLINGS – Ceivert LaForge hopes that people buying and selling goods and services on the Crow Indian Reservation are soon dealing with “scouts,” not with U.S. dollars. The scouts would be copper, silver and gold coins created

and issued by the Crow Tribe, a “sovereign currency” for what is already a sovereign nation. “We’re not looking to trade clams or wampum anymore,” LaForge said. “We’re looking at trading gold and silver.” LaForge, director of the tribe’s LLC Department, which helps people establish small

businesses on the reservation, joined with other tribal leaders to introduce the new currency during the grand entry for the Crow Fair powwow Friday night. LaForge has been working on the project since March with See CROW, Page B3

The front side of a commemorative silver medallion issued by the Crow Tribe is shown Thursday. The medallion was issued by the tribe in June as a means of financing its sovereign currency called “scouts” it plans to mint from copper, silver and gold coins.

CASEY PAGE/Billings Gazette

Dancing on car leads to drug charges By KATHRYN HAAKE of the Missoulian

A Missoula man is being held on $10,000 bail after he was reportedly found by the Missoula County Sheriff’s Department dancing on top of his car at a truck stop and in possession methamphetamine, morphone and oxycodone Thursday. Keith Bryan Shin, 31, was charged with three felony counts of criminal drug possession and one misdemeanor for possessing drug paraphernalia. Missoula County Detective Scott Newell said Shin was found with 35 pills of morphone, four pills of oxycodone and three baggies of methamphetamine. Shin reportedly told police that the oxycodone pills were a gift from his methamphetamine dealer. Justice of the Peace Karen Orzech said Friday in Missoula County Justice Court the man may qualify for a pre-screening release program because he only has one prior misdemeanor and he cooperated with law enforcement.


B2 – Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013

MONTANA Carla Hardy

Teen pleads guilty to murder of stepfather POLSON (AP) – A 17year-old Arlee boy has pleaded guilty to stabbing his stepfather to death and critically injuring his mother last November. Nathan Butler pleaded guilty Wednesday in District Court in Polson to deliberate homicide in the death of 51-year-old John Fisher. He pleaded guilty to attempted deliberate homicide for a stabbing that critically injured his mother, Dacia Vollin and to

assault with a weapon for stabbing another man in the chest. Prosecutors say Butler told investigators he had been waiting in his room with a knife with plans to stab his mother. When Fisher responded to her calls for help, Butler said he stabbed him. The plea agreement calls for a joint recommendation of 80 years in prison. Sentencing is set for September.

BASS CREEK

Most of rec area still closed, but road to overlook opens today Public understands need for thinning project, FS staff says By PERRY BACKUS Ravalli Republic

STEVENSVILLE – The bulk of the Bitterroot National Forest’s second most popular recreation area at Bass Creek will remain closed for the foreseeable future. That’s the bad news. The good news is the road to the Bass Creek Overlook will officially reopen Saturday morning for folks looking for an outing in the high country. The main portion of the recreation area has been closed to the public since June while loggers work to thin about 765 acres of ponderosa pine forest. The Bitterroot Forest’s Stevensville district ranger, Dan Ritter, said the agency had agreed to take another look at the project in mid-August to see if enough progress had been made to consider reopening the area popular to hikers, bikers and horseback riders. While loggers contracted by Seeley Lake’s Pyramid Mountain Lumber Co. are making good progress on the project, Ritter said trucks are still using the main entry road into the recreation area for hauling logs. “It would not be safe to put additional public traffic on that road,” he said. “At this point, there is a chance it could remain closed through the fall.” The existing area closure remains in place. Ritter said visitors taking advantage of the Bass Creek Overlook road reopening will see signs marking the area closure that is essentially north and east of the road that starts at the Bass Creek trailhead. “The operator is working with us to get this project completed as quickly as possible,” Ritter said. “They understand that people want to get back in here for recreation.” The Bitterroot Forest’s Stevensville office has been fielding phone calls daily from people asking about the project’s progress. “I can’t think of anyone that I’ve talked to who doesn’t understand the need for us to do this project, but they are anxious to use this area again.” The thinning project is designed to ward off future mountain pine beetle attacks on the predominantly ponderosa pine forest in the area. At this point, pine beetle infestations are occurring both north and south of the

recreation area. Thinning the forest provides the remaining trees an opportunity to tap into additional water and nutrients. That, coupled with increasing airflow, temperatures and the amount sunlight able to reach the trunks of the trees, should make it more challenging for beetles to overwhelm a tree’s defenses. On Thursday morning, Pyramid subcontractor John Knight of Frenchtown was preparing to gear up his feller/buncher to continue working to thin the forest. Over the past couple of months at the site, Knight said he’s seen evidence of trees being impacted by beetles. “I’ve seen quite a few fresh bug hits here and there,” he said. “It seems like there are a lot of fresh hits right next to dead clumps of trees.” In the past few years, Knight said he’s seen the difference thinning can make in a ponderosa forest. “We’ve seen a big difference in ponderosa pine forest, but lodgepole didn’t hold up nearly as well,” he said. Knight figures he’s about halfway finished felling trees. “If things go as planned, I think it will take about another month and a half to finish it up,” he said. “We are ahead of schedule.” The thinning has been producing between 100 and 110 logging trucks filled with logs every two weeks. All of the saw logs are being transported to Seeley Lake. The pulp logs go to Bonner. Once the project is completed, Ritter said the remaining trees should get a boost from the decreased amount of competition for water and nutrients. “It’s not something you’re going to see in the first year or two,” he said. “Give it five or 10 years down the road and these trees will really begin to put on some growth.” Agency officials aged some of the smaller trees in the project area before the logging began. They found some were over 100 years old. “They were just stacked in so close together that they didn’t have a chance to really grow,” he said. Visitors will also notice some larger clearings cut around aspen stands. Ritter said folks already are seeing new aspen shoots in the disturbed areas. “We’ve been surprised during this dry year to see that,” he said. “We have so few aspen stands left on the forest. It’s encouraging to see them doing that well so early in the process.”

Schedule set for Sun Road paving Missoulian

Paving on the west side of Glacier National Park’s Going-to-the-Sun Road between Avalanche and Logan creeks will not take place this weekend, but will continue for another week starting Monday. Visitors can expect delays of about 20 minutes in this area during paving work. A pilot vehicle will be used to provide traffic control. Visitors hiking the Trail of the Cedars or the Avalanche Trail to Avalanche Lake will encounter a busy and congested area for parking during paving work. “During this short paving operation, we encourage visitors to consider alternative areas to hike and visit, other than the Trail of the Cedars and Avalanche Lake,” acting Glacier Superintendent Kym Hall said.

Vehicles and vehicle combinations longer than 21 feet (including bumpers) or wider than 8 feet (including mirrors) are prohibited on the Sun Road between Avalanche Campground on the west and Rising Sun on the east. For more information about vehicle restrictions on the road, visit nps.gov/glac/plan yourvisit/gttsrfaq.htm. Rehabilitation work on the Sun Road continues on the east side of the park, between Rising Sun and Siyeh Bend, and visitors can expect a 20minute maximum daytime delay. Rehabilitation crews are working 24 hours a day Monday through early Friday morning in this area. Public access is limited after 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday between Rising Sun and Siyeh Bend. Logan Pass is accessible

Sex offender jailed for failure to register, writing bad check By KATHRYN HAAKE of the Missoulian

A Lolo man is being held on a combined bail of $125,000 after failing to register as a sex offender and writing a bad check for $2,500. Ernest Fernandez appeared in Missoula County Justice Court on Friday after he had reportedly been living in Lolo with his girlfriend and their 10-month-old child for three months without registering as a sex offender. Fernandez was convicted of incest in 2006. During his initial appearance before Justice of the Peace Karen Orzech, Fernandez reported that he was living in Florence, where he previously had registered as a sex offender. The state prosecutor pointed out that Fernandez had actually been living in Lolo and didn’t live in Florence. He allegedly had been dropping his child off at a Lolo day care center, even though a condition of release required that he have no contact with children. During the proceedings, the state called Fernandez “dishonest and manipulative,” and

reported that he should not be allowed to walk around the community. Fernandez was initially taken into custody after writing a bad check, for which his girlfriend’s mother paid restitution. After learning of Fernandez’s history, the girlfriend requested that he not have contact with their 10-month-old child and her mother requested that the money be returned, the state prosecutor said.

only from the west during this time. Sun Point, located on the east side of the Sun Road, is being used as a staging area for rehabilitation activities and is closed to the public. It is anticipated that Sun Point will remain closed for the next few years, or through rehabilitation work. For more information about the rehabilitation project, contact the park at (406) 888-7800 or visit wfl.fhwa.dot.gov/project/ mt/gtsr. The visitor shuttle system traveling the Sun Road will operate through Labor Day. Transit centers are located near Apgar on the west side of the park and the St. Mary Visitor Center on the east. For more information about the shuttle system, visit nps.gov/glac/plan yourvisit/shuttles.htm.

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| BRIEFS | BUTTE Missoula man gets 50 years for stabbing BUTTE (AP) – A 35year-old Missoula man has been sentenced to 50 years in prison for stabbing a Butte man in the neck in July 2012. Michael Root was convicted of attempted deliberate homicide in February for stabbing 46-year-old Lawrence Lee in the neck and upper arm while the two men were driving on a rural road north of Butte. Root was sentenced Thursday to 40 years for attempted homicide with a consecutive 10 years for the use of a dangerous weapon. District Judge Brad Newman also ordered Root to pay nearly $23,000 in restitution. He was given credit for 379 days served in jail and was remanded to prison after the hearing.

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Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013 – B3

FROM PAGE B1

MONTANA

Economics website, there are nearly a dozen examples of groups and Continued nations that have established their own Eddie Allen, director of currencies. They range Sovereign Economics, a from the Lakota Nation Dallas-based business that and the Polynesian helps “nations, states, Kingdom of Atooi to the communities and groups American Redoubt, a around the world” group of survivalists who establish their own hope to set up a “safe currencies, according to haven” in Montana, Idaho, the company’s website. Wyoming, and eastern They are not looking for Washington and Oregon instant results, LaForge CASEY PAGE/Billings Gazette “when our fiat currency said, though he Eddie Allen of Sovereign Economics, left, and Ceivert collapses and society turns acknowledged that they LaForge of the Crow Tribe talk about the tribe’s new to chaos.” hope to make quicker currency Thursday. The tribe is minting copper, silver and Allen said Sovereign progress than the Lakota gold coins called “scouts” to serve as its sovereign currency. Nation. That tribe’s Economics has tended to currency is still little used attract survivalists and on the Pine Ridge extreme libertarians, but His Temple. Reservation in South The Crow Tribe will pay the company itself has no Dakota, six years after it for the minting of currency particular politics and was first issued with solely on People are not going to after the first three issues, focuses Allen’s help. currencies and economics. LaForge said, and it is LaForge said their hope wait around for the Allen said more and working to establish an is that the currency will be government to give more people and groups Office of Currency to introduced gradually, on a are looking at creating oversee the monetary them permission to steadily increasing scale. their own currencies system. survive. Tribal employees, for because the dollar seems All proceeds will be instance, could receive less stable every day. – Eddie Allen, director deposited in a separate most of their pay in dollars “People are not going to account and will be used of Dallas-based and a small portion in wait around for the Sovereign Economics only for the maintenance scouts, with the government to give them of the system, he added. proportion of Crow permission to survive,” he The minting is being Crow Native Days in June. currency increasing over said. done by the Mulligan Those 1-ounce time. LaForge said he and Mint, which is also in medallions are not Business that have others on the Crow Dallas and was founded by considered currency and contracts with the tribe Reservation expect the are being sold at $50 each, a partner of Allen’s. could also be asked to federal government “to get Allen said the kind of mainly to coin collectors or accept partial payment in out of the Indian business” currency he is helping the people with an interest in scouts, he said. within the next 10 years. Crow Tribe establish is the Battle of the Little One obvious benefit of Establishing a Crow known as a “voluntary, Bighorn, Allen said. having a Crow currency currency is part of a larger complementary currency. ” LaForge said there were would be to encourage effort to promote selfSomething like it was delays in getting the tribal members to spend sufficiency and economic common during the medallions minted and their money on the growth, he said. Depression, he said, when sales have been less than reservation, LaForge said, “Chuck E. Cheese has communities where U.S. anticipated, but they are which could in turn his own money. Why can’t currency was scarce or selling well now. He said prompt people to open we?” he said. nonexistent issued their that as part of Allen’s more small businesses on LaForge said Crow own “community commitment to the the reservation. Tribal Chairman Darrin currencies.” Allen said the slogan of project, Sovereign Old Coyote will read a The trouble was, he the Lakota Nation effort to Economics has agreed to proclamation establishing said, those communities pay for the minting of the use its own currency is the Crow currency Friday followed the federal first three of six Crow “Keep it on the rez.” night at Crow Fair, and government’s example and currency issues. Although the currency other tribal officials will issued paper money. It Each of the six issues is designed to be used on also be on hand. Old the reservation, Allen said, will be coins stamped with held its value until the Coyote could not be dollar recovered, rendering it could be used by anyone the image of a different Crow chief. The coins sold the locally produced scrip reached for comment anywhere who finds Thursday. virtually worthless. Friday are one-tenthanother person willing to LaForge said he won’t That’s why sovereign ounce silver pieces with a accept it in return for make any money off the currency is based on value of $5, bearing the wares or services. venture, which he is precious metals; it will image of Chief Sits in the pursuing only as part of his hold its intrinsic value no Middle of the Land. They To help finance the job as director of the LLC matter what happens were sold for $4.50. launching of the Crow Department. Copper coins valued at elsewhere and is likely to currency, the tribe “If it’s successful, I’m increase in value if there is commissioned the minting $1 were supposed to be a breakdown of going to be a bad ass,” he of 1,000 silver medallions available Friday as well, said. “If it’s not, they’re commemorating the Battle but they are not yet ready. civilization. They will carry the image going to stone me out of of the Little Bighorn and On the Sovereign began selling them during of Chief Red Plume at the tribal office.”

| OBITUARIES |

Crow

Fight Continued

the simple circle – a move that can be used to escape if she is grabbed by someone. Katie clasped her hands together and kept her arms close to her torso as she spun to disengage from Karyn’s grasp. While 10 years younger and smaller than Karyn, Katie easily freed herself from her sister’s grasp. “I like the idea of building my selfconfidence,” Katie said. Variations of the simple circle can be used in different positions or situations to escape and run away, Rosbarsky explained. Rosbarsky only teaches a few aggressive moves because the idea is for these women to escape – not to engage their attacker. When they’re practicing a quick punch to the bottom of the nose or a

Privacy

I like the idea of building my selfconfidence. – Katie Resch, student in self-defense class for women at Missoula Taekwondo Center the simple moves they need do so, and having the mental capacity to act in a KURT WILSON/Missoulian threatening situation is an Rosbarsky tells her students to make a list of attributes that define them and use that list to build the self-confidence important piece of that to stand up for themselves and fight to maintain their values. equation. “You get to decide who you are and who you want persona, Rosbarsky stern kick to the crotch, to be,” she said. the young women yell in a explained, and her “If we don’t make the husband and business fearsome voice from their conscious decision to partner would like to one belly. The yell is called a decide who we are and kehap in Korean, meaning day hold a seminar to define who we are, then we instead teach them self“soul yell.” slip into a complacent Rosbarsky said critics of worth – and to help them attitude,” Rosbarsky decode any negative her class say society added. influence from music and should be unraveling what Rosbarsky is planning television. young men learn from pop to hold another Worth the Rosbarsky said it’s a culture, not teaching Fight seminar in tragedy that society puts young women how to September. For more the burden of protection protect themselves. on the victim. But she said information, call the Missoula Taekwondo Some young men there’s no reason she shouldn’t arm women with Center at 829-1328. assume a conquering

In Montana, the grants went to Planned Parenthood of Montana, Continued the Montana Primary Care Association and the The “exchange” is an Montana Health Network. Internet marketplace Lucas Hamilton, where consumers can shop spokesman for state for and buy private health insurance policies starting Auditor Monica Lindeen, said Friday her office will Oct.1 – and, if they’re have a training protocol eligible, get federal and certification subsidies to help pay for procedure for navigators the policies. by Sept. 1. Just this week, HHS “We’ll be doing all we awarded grants to scores of can to make sure they have private, mostly nonprofit adequate training,” he said. organizations nationwide The AGs’ letter comes to hire and train on the heels of comments “navigators” whose job is from Republicans in to inform and advise the Washington, D.C., earlier uninsured on using the this week, alleging that exchange to buy health citizens’ private information won’t be wellcoverage.

protected when they’re counseled about signing up for policies under the Affordable Care Act. The seven-page letter outlined what it said are multiple problems with protection of consumers’ privacy. It said HHS “has no realistic plan to prevent identity theft or to provide recourse to consumers when it inevitably occurs.” “HHS must understand that it’s not enough to simply adopt vague policies against fraud,” Fox

said. “Each person collecting information is being placed in a position of trust and will have access to a wide variety of personal information from consumers.” An HHS spokesman said Friday that navigators will be trained on how to handle and safeguard consumers’ identifiable information, and subject to civil penalties of up to $25,000 per violation if they violate privacy or security standards.

INSIDE ■ Community calendar. Page B5

Grant Harold ‘Hammie’ Wheeler

Joseph R. ‘Joe’ Dubois

STEVENSVILLE – Grant Harold “Hammie” Wheeler passed on from this life on July 17, 2013, at his son’s home in Mukilteo, Wash. He had family praying over him as he took his last breath and left this earth, embraced lovingly and peacefully into the arms of his Lord. Grant was born on Oct. 13, 1929, in Sweetgrass to Laura Wheeler Anna Willamena (Lund) and Harold Ivory Wheeler. He was raised in Montana and later joined the U.S. Army as an aircraft mechanic in Alaska during the Korean War, proudly serving our great country. Grant was a dreamer. He dreamed big; from the moment he woke up to moment he took his last breath, he never stopped dreaming. His children recall him always being ready for adventure, whether it was fishing, camping, driving long distances or telling them to pack up and be ready to fly across the country in his plane. He loved the outdoors and fished every stream, lake and ocean he could find. Grant was also the greatest salesman that you’ve ever met. He could sell ice cream to an Eskimo and turn around and sell him a cooler to place it in. When you asked him what he was selling, he’d say, “Everything from soup to nuts.” Grant was an entrepreneur and always had the “big deal” right around the corner; and he was always motivated and driven to find it. He was an active, lively soul who never had a hot temper; even when he got mad, Grant was always mellow and calm. And when you asked him how he was doing, he always said “fair to middlin.” He’ll be remembered for his kind heart, incredible sense of humor and his bright baby blues. Grant Wheeler was a loving husband and brother, and is survived by his wife, Sharon “Blondie”; and his sisters, Yvonne Holman and Laurie Snyder-White. He deeply loved children and was a great daddy. He is survived by his children, Jerry Knott, Teresa Breakbill, George Wheeler, William Wheeler, Yvonne Wheeler, Deborah Pulley, Katherine Moura, Theodore Wheeler, Laura Christensen, Janice Wlodkowski, Harold Wheeler, Phillip Wheeler and Tommy Wheeler; his grandchildren, Jason, Malana, Marilyn, David, Billy, Joshua, Heather, Sherea, Karina, James, Tabatha, Dennis Jr., Leah, Jarrod, Jenna, Fred Jr., Tonya, Chrystal, Kevin, Jacob, Victoria, Marta, Joseph, Eric, Damon, Alex, Casey, Ashley, Kathlyne, Tommy Jr. “TJ”, and Summer; and his 40 greatgrandchildren. Sharon would like to extend a special thank you to caregivers Frandie, Lee and Peter, and also to Evergreen Hospice. Very special thanks go to Ted and Ewa for doing what she was unable to do. Grant was preceded in death by his parents, aunts and uncles, and too many dogs to count. He passed from an eight-year battle with Alzheimer’s and has been cremated per his request. His ashes will be buried in Choteau, alongside his mother, father and his favorite dog, Lady. A celebration of life was held in Mukilteo on July 21 and a memorial will be held on Saturday, Aug. 24, at 11 a.m. at the Stevensville United Methodist Church with a reception to follow.

Dec. 3, 1964-Aug. 8, 2013 MISSOULA – Joe died unexpectedly Thursday, Aug. 8, 2013. Born to Joseph Sr. and Shelby Dubois in Fort Worth, Texas. Joe moved to Missoula in 2010. He is survived by his wife, Nancy; three children, Johnathan, Nathan and Heather; and countless friends. Some of Joe’s hobbies included fishing, Dubois barbecuing, working on cars and learning to speak Hmong. He was a hard worker and a great friend. Full of character, color and life. Seeing Joe without a smile was a rare occasion. The world has lost someone wonderful, and he will be greatly missed. A memorial service will be held for Joe on Tuesday, Aug. 20, at 6 p.m. at the Outdoorsmen Church at 12208 Pulp Mill Road in Missoula.

Irene Marchello

Make It a Move You’ll Approve! 249-0969 irenem@lambros.com

Annette Lucille Gobert MISSOULA – Annette, 82, of Missoula, passed away Monday, Aug. 12, 2013, at St. Patrick Hospital after a long hard struggle with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. Annette Gobert was born on Dec. 18, 1930, to Ethel and Charles Stein in Salem, Mo. At the very young age of 2, her family moved to Montana and she pretty much stayed here for the next 80 years. She retired from the U.S. Forest Service in 2010 from the job she loved the most in life. If she was able she would still be working today. Annette is preceded in death by her late husband, Marvin; her parents; her brother, Derrill Stein; her sisters, Marjorie Plank and Clarice Kimes. She is survived by her children, Karin Wolff, Chuck (Karen) Dixon of Missoula, Luann Dixon of Coeur d’Alene, Idaho, Michelle (Fred) Schaefer of Missoula and Nancy (James) Wickham of St. Regis; 14 grandchildren; 18 great-grandchildren; and many loving nieces, nephews and cousins. Per Annette’s wishes cremation has occurred and the family will celebrate her life in a memorial at a later date.

Duane Leon Ochs ST. IGNATIUS – Duane Leon Ochs, 62, died Tuesday, Aug. 13, 2013. Duane is survived by his wife, Marleen Ochs; and sons, Chris and Leon. Duane’s mother, Esther Ochs; and his sisters, Valorie Ochs and Janis McLaren, live in the Camas, Wash., area. Duane has a large group of family and friends in that area and a memorial service will take place there in the near future. Condolences may be left at fosterfhandcrematory.com.

Virginia Gail ‘Ginny’ Engebretson MISSOULA – Virginia Gail “Ginny” Engebretson, 48, passed away Thursday, Aug. 15, at St. Patrick Hospital in Missoula. Memorial services will be held on Monday, Aug. 19, at 2 p.m. at Garden City Funeral Home.

| DEATH NOTICES | Richard D. Luchau RONAN – Richard D. Luchau, 87, of Ronan, died of natural causes Friday, Aug. 16, at The Pines of Mission. Arrangements will be announced by ShriderThompson Funeral & Cremation Services.

Rex E. Overton HAMILTON – Rex E. Overton, 95, of Hamilton, died Thursday, Aug. 15, at the Discovery Care Centre. Arrangements are with the Daly-Leach Chapel.

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THOUGHT FOR THE DAY “There are two ways of spreading light: to be the candle, or the mirror that reflects it.” – Edith Wharton, American author (1862-1937)

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*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) Busytown Liberty Kids Liberty Kids Arena Football: Arena Bowl XXVI -- Soul vs. Rattlers PGA Tour Golf: Wyndham Championship, Third Round. (N) Å CBS 10 8 8 30 Doodlebops Doodlebops Busytown Sonic X ’ Bolts & Blip Spider-Man Justice Dragon B-Daman Yu-Gi-Oh! Yu-Gi-Oh! ChatRoom On the Spot CW 2013 Fall Payne Browns Browns Movie “Charlie Bartlett” CW 18 2 18 Food Live Longer! Paid Prog. X Games: Los Angeles. From Los Angeles. (Taped) Little League Baseball Steel ABC 9 11 11 29 Born-Explore Sea Rescue Recipe Justin Time Tree Fu Tom Track, Field English Premier League Soccer Track and Field Golf: U.S. Amateur, Semifinals. (N) ’ (Live) Å NBC 12 13 13 31 Chica Show Pajanimals Think Big ‘G’ Career Day No defrost Cooktop Beach Body WEN House Smart Old House Homeowner Garden MLB Player Pregame MLB Baseball: New York Yankees at Boston Red Sox. FOX/KTMF2 2 10 10 Animal Adventures No defrost Cooktop Beach Body WEN Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Flipping Workout MLB Player Pregame MLB Baseball: New York Yankees at Boston Red Sox. FOX/KDVR Doodlebops Doodlebops Busytown Busytown Liberty Kids Liberty Kids Arena Football: Arena Bowl XXVI -- Soul vs. Rattlers PGA Tour Golf: Wyndham Championship, Third Round. (N) Å KREM 2 Good Morning America (N) Jack Hanna Ocean Mys. Born-Explore Sea Rescue X Games: Los Angeles. From Los Angeles. (Taped) Little League Baseball T. McCarver KXLY 4 Green Green Children Talk Work Force Travel Thru Safari ‘G’ The Rebel The Rebel Wagon Train ‘14’ Gunsmoke ‘G’ Å Bonanza ‘G’ The Big Valley ‘PG’ MeTV Green R. Scarry Wimzie’s Wimzie’s Mouse Danger Movie ››‡ “Happy Go Lovely” (1951) Vera-Ellen. Movie ›››‡ “Irma La Douce” (1963) Shirley MacLaine, Jack Lemmon. Å (V) ThisTV KHQ News Saturday (N) ‘G’ Å Track, Field English Premier League Soccer Track and Field Golf: U.S. Amateur, Semifinals. (N) ’ (Live) Å KHQ 7News Now Saturday AM Jack Hanna Ocean Mys. Born-Explore Sea Rescue X Games: Los Angeles. From Los Angeles. (Taped) Little League Baseball Max! KMGH Cable Channels Flip This House Å Flipping San Diego (N) Flipping San Diego Å Flipping San Diego Å Movie ››› “Groundhog Day” (1993) Bill Murray. (V) Panic 9-1-1 ‘14’ Å A&E 61 52 38 35 Flip This House Å Movie ››‡ “Next of Kin” (1989, Crime Drama) Patrick Swayze. ‘R’ Movie ›››› “The Godfather” (1972) Marlon Brando. A mafia patriarch tries to hold his empire together. ‘R’ Movie ›››› “The Godfather, Part II” AMC 54 36 25 America’s Cutest Å Tanked: Unfiltered Å Tanked: Unfiltered ’ ‘PG’ Tanked: Unfiltered Å Tanked: Unfiltered Å Too Cute! ’ ‘PG’ Å Too Cute! ’ ‘G’ Å AP 39 40 29 53 Dogs 101 ’ ‘PG’ Å Interior Therapy Interior Therapy Happens Real Housewives Housewives/OC Below Deck ‘14, L’ (1:31) Below Deck ‘14, L’ (2:32) Below Deck ‘14, L’ Below Deck BRAVO 66 181 Johnny Test Beyblade Pokémon Beyblade Beyblade Batman Teen Annoying Annoying Advent. Time Annoying Gumball Gumball Regular Regular CART/Pac 44 42 56 37 Teen (7:00) CMT Music ’ ‘PG’ CMT Social Hour ‘PG’ CMT Music ’ ‘PG’ Hot 20 Countdown A countdown of the 20 biggest music videos. (N) Extreme Makeover Å CMT 24 58 47 Cook Safe Tria- Remov. Paid Prog. Kitchen Sonic Duo Cook Safe Paid Prog. Larry King Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Daily deal Skincare Mom WEN Hair 21st Century CNBC 57 34 39 CNN Newsroom (N) Your Money Next List CNN Newsroom (N) Gupta CNN Newsroom (N) CNN 31 38 34 25 CNN Saturday Morning (N) CNN Newsroom (N) Proactiv SexyBodies Movie ››‡ “Beavis and Butt-head Do America” (V) (11:09) Movie ›‡ “Vegas Vacation” (1997) Chevy Chase. Å (V) (1:21) Movie “Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story” Å Beerfest (V) COM 51 59 49 Washington This Week Washington This Week CSPAN 21 6 19 Phineas and Ferb Å Dog Dog Dog Gravity Falls Gravity Falls Gravity Falls Gravity Falls A.N.T. Farm ’ ‘G’ Å A.N.T. Farm Good-Charlie Dog DIS/East 34 A.N.T. Farm Jessie ’ Mickey Doc McSt. Never Land Sofia Jessie ’ Jessie ’ A.N.T. Farm Jessie ’ Phineas and Ferb Å Dog Dog Dog Gravity Falls Gravity Falls Gravity Falls DIS/Pac 49 32 22 Gold Rush ’ ‘PG’ Å Gold Rush ’ ‘PG’ Å Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman Call-Wildman DISC 55 53 58 51 Gold Rush ’ ‘PG’ Å E! News (N) Movie ››› “Ever After: A Cinderella Story” (1998, Romance) (V) Movie ››‡ “Shallow Hal” (2001) Gwyneth Paltrow, Jack Black. (V) Total Divas ‘14’ Kardashian E!/East 47 60 (7:55) Movie ›› “After the Sunset” ’ (9:35) Movie ›› “Laws of Attraction” (11:10) Movie ››› “21 Jump Street” (2012) ‘R’ Å Movie “When Harry Met Sally...” (1989) (2:40) Movie ››› “Lethal Weapon” ’ ENC 14 14 14 (7:30) Movie “Honey, I Blew Up the Kid” Movie ››‡ “Little Giants” (1994) Rick Moranis, Ed O’Neill. (V) Movie ››‡ “The Little Rascals” (1994), Bug Hall (V) Movie ››› “A Bug’s Life” (1998), Kevin Spacey (V) FAM/East Baby Daddy Movie ››› “Honey, I Shrunk the Kids” (1989) (V) Movie ››‡ “Honey, I Blew Up the Kid” (1992) (V) Movie ››‡ “Little Giants” (1994) Rick Moranis, Ed O’Neill. (V) Movie “The Little Rascals” FAM/Pac 38 41 28 Bulls, Bears Business Forbes/FOX Cashin’ In America’s News HQ America’s News HQ Jour. FOX News Stossel America’s News Headquarters (N) FOXNEWS 52 33 37 How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Movie ›› “Sucker Punch” (2011) Emily Browning, Abbie Cornish. What Wm FX 58 16 40 Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Movie “Strawberry Summer” (2012) Julie Mond. ‘PG’ Movie “Meddling Mom” (2013) Sonia Braga. ‘PG’ Å Movie “Always and Forever” (2009) Dean McDermott. HALL 45 44 53 Movie ››‡ “Rise of the Guardians” Hard Knocks (11:45) Movie ››‡ “Meet the Fockers” (2004) Å (1:45) Movie “Casting By” (2012) ’ ‘NR’ “Chronicles-Ridd” HBO 17 17 3 40 “Johnny English Reborn” Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property HGTV 50 57 55 45 Yard Crash. Yard Crash. Yard Crash. Yard Crash. Yard Crash. Yard Crash. Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å HIST/East 25 49 50 Ancient Aliens Investigating aliens. ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å HIST/Pac 50 Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å WEN Hair Unsolved Mysteries Å Movie “Little Girl Lost: The Delimar Vera Story” (2008) “The Fantasia Barrino Story: Life Is Not a Fairy Tale” Movie ››› “Taken in Broad Daylight” (2009) ‘14, V’ LIFE/East 20 50 46 28 Paid Prog. Melissa Harris-Perry (N) Weekends With Alex Witt (N) MSNBC Live (N) Disrupt With Karen Finney The Ed Show (N) MSNBC 42 51 Sweet 16 Blingest Bash Sweet 16 Blingest Bash 10 on Top Catfish: The TV Show ’ Movie ››› “Bring It On: In It to Win It” (2007) ’ Movie ›› “Bring It On: Fight to the Finish” (2009) ’ MTV 48 19 20 39 Sweet (7:55) English Premier League Soccer (N) (Live) Premier Hooked Up Shark Hunters ‘14’ Shark Hunters ‘14’ Motorcycle Racing Horse Racing NBCSN 404 404 404 Turtles Rabbids SpongeBob SpongeBob Rangers SpongeBob Odd Parents Odd Parents Odd Parents Odd Parents Sam & Cat Sam & Cat Hathaways Hathaways NICK/East 30 30 30 36 SpongeBob Sanjay › Apollo 18 Movie “2 Days in New York” (2012) ‘R’ Web Ther. (10:45) Movie ›››‡ “Sling Blade” (1996) Billy Bob Thornton. ‘R’ Movie ››‡ “People Like Us” (2012) Chris Pine. ’ Dexter ’ ‘MA, L,V’ Å SHO/East 3 3 17 (8:25) Movie “Inside Out” (2011) ‘PG-13’ Movie › “Apollo 18” (2011) ’ ‘PG-13’ Movie “2 Days in New York” (2012) ‘R’ Web Ther. (1:45) Movie ›››‡ “Sling Blade” (1996) Billy Bob Thornton. ‘R’ SHO/Pac 43 9th Gate Trucks! ’ MuscleCar Tattoo Night. Tattoo Night. (9:55) Movie ›› “Fantastic Four” (2005, Action) Ioan Gruffudd. ’ (12:26) Movie ››› “Kick-Ass” (2010, Action) Aaron Johnson. ’ (2:58) “Batman Begins” ’ SPK/East 34 20 42 “Around the World” (9:05) Movie ››› “Frankenweenie” (10:35) Movie ››› “Premium Rush” (12:10) Movie ››› “The Bourne Supremacy” (2004) The White Queen Å “The Benchwarmers” Å STARZ 15 15 21 Movie ›› “Rock Monster” (2008) Chad Collins. ‘14’ Movie › “Yeti” (2008, Horror) Peter DeLuise. ‘14’ Å Movie ›› “Ogre” (2008) John Schneider. ‘14’ Å (V) Movie “Snow Beast” Å SYFY/East 27 56 57 41 “Chupacabra: Dark Seas” Movie ›› “The Wedding Date” (2005) (11:15) Movie ›› “Monster-in-Law” (2005) Jennifer Lopez. (V) Raymond Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ TBS 4 12 5 48 Engagement Engagement King Bad Man (8:45) Movie ››‡ “Rationing” (1944) Wallace Beery. Movie ›››‡ “The Champ” (1931) (V) (12:15) Movie ››› “Treasure Island” (1934) (V) (2:15) Movie ››› “Ah, Wilderness!” (1935) Å (V) TCM 28 59 Epic RVs ’ ‘G’ Å Epic Pools (N) ’ Å Cellblock 6: Female Lock Cellblock 6: Female Lock Cellblock 6: Female Lock Cellblock 6: Female Lock Cellblock 6: Female Lock TLC 46 47 44 24 Epic Log Homes Å Movie ››‡ “Kinky Boots” (2005) Joel Edgerton. ’ Movie ›‡ “The Three Musketeers” (2011) ‘PG-13’ Movie ››› “Intolerable Cruelty” Å Mean Girls TMC 591 591 591 44 (7:45) Movie ›› “Beaches” (1988) Bette Midler. Å Rizzoli & Isles ‘14’ Å Law & Order ’ ‘14’ Movie ›‡ “Beyond a Reasonable Doubt” (2009) (V) Movie ››‡ “Edge of Darkness” (2010) Mel Gibson. “John Grisham” TNT 37 39 26 49 Major Crimes ‘14’ Å Most Shocking ‘14, V’ Most Shocking ‘14, V’ Bait Car ‘14’ Bait Car ‘PG’ Bait Car ‘14’ Bait Car ‘PG’ Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Wipeout ’ ‘PG, L’ Å Wipeout ’ ‘PG, L’ Å TRUTV 29 36 Cosby Show (10:12) The Cosby Show Cosby Show Cosby Show Cosby Show Cosby Show (1:12) The Cosby Show ’ Cosby Show Cosby Show “As Good as It Gets” Å TVLD/East 43 45 43 52 Cosby Show Cosby Show Soul Man Suits ‘14’ Å (DVS) Graceland Å (DVS) NCIS ’ ‘PG, L’ Å NCIS ’ ‘PG, D,L’ Å NCIS ’ ‘PG, L,V’ Å NCIS ’ ‘PG’ Å NCIS ’ ‘PG, L,V’ Å USA 53 35 24 27 Burn Notice ‘PG, V’ Top 20 Video Countdown Movie ›››‡ “Jerry Maguire” (1996) Tom Cruise, Cuba Gooding Jr. ’ (V) (12:10) Movie ››› “Risky Business” (1983) Tom Cruise. ’ Å (2:20) Saturday Night Live SNL VH1 33 63 48 Sonic Duo Paid Prog. Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI WGN Sports Channels Little League Baseball Countdown NASCAR Racing: Nationwide Series: Nationwide Children’s Hospital 200. (N) (Live) ESPN 35 22 32 26 SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å Film Room Football Now SportsCenter Special ATP Tennis: U.S. Open Series: Western and Southern Open, Men’s Semifinals. From Cincinnati. (N) (Live) Softball ESPN2 36 21 33 47 NASCAR Racing Paid Prog. Be Focused Light Relief Pain Fitness Truth Timbers 10 Minute Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Light Relief Bensinger Planet X Sq. Planet X Sq. More Sex Hip Hop Abs Big Sky ROOTU 60 41 Paid Prog. Juice and Lose! ‘G’ Live Longer! Best Ladder John Denver Fitness Truth Golf Life Sports Unlimited UFC Unleashed ‘PG’ UFC Fight Night: Belfort vs. Rockhold - Brazil. ROOTR 37 Public TV/Local Access MotorWeek Greener Woodsmith Woodshop Hometime Old House Old House Test Kitchen Jazzy Martha Cook’s Garden Antiques Roadshow ‘G’ History Detectives Å KSPS 5 7 Thomas Fetch! With Greener Victory Test Kitchen Old House Old House Woodshop Woodwright Sewing Knit-Crochet Scrapbook Fly Tying-Art Rick Steves KUFM 6 9 16 32 Super Why! Dinosaur Missoula City Council Meeting River City Reflections Community Forum Design Review Board/City Board of Adjustment Missoula City CIVIC 11 (6:00) Classic Arts Showcase ‘G’ Democracy Now! Å Remember Family Roots Classic Arts Showcase ‘G’ Piano Guy Your Environment MCAT 7 The This Old House Hour Antiques Roadshow ‘G’ Baking/ Julia Victory Old House Old House Old House Hometime Woodwright MotorWeek Cooking Martha Antiques Roadshow ‘G’ SKC

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*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) Wheel CBS News News CSI: Miami ’ ‘14’ Å The Mentalist ’ Å 48 Hours ’ ‘PG’ Å 48 Hours ’ ‘PG’ Å News (10:35) Criminal Minds ’ CSI: Miami CBS 10 8 8 30 PGA Golf (3:00) “Charlie Bartlett” (V) Movie ››‡ “The Cake Eaters” (2007, Drama) Å Cheaters ’ ‘14’ Å Cops Å Cops Å ’70s Show ’70s Show The Border ’ ‘14’ Å Payne Cops Å CW 18 2 18 The Middle Movie ››‡ “Mamma Mia!” (2008) Meryl Streep. Premiere. ’ (V) Two Men Two Men Jim Old Christine ABC 9 11 11 29 Cars.TV ’ Daryl House World News Inside Edit. Castle ’ ‘PG, L,V’ Å Nightly News The Closer ‘14, L’ Å Gymnastics: U.S. Championships. (N Same-day Tape) Do No Harm (N) ’ ‘14’ News (N) (10:29) Saturday Night Live ’ Å NBC 12 13 13 31 Johnny Cash Judge Judy News (N) MLB Baseball Bones ’ ‘14, D,V’ Å Bones ’ ‘14’ Å Cops Å Cops Å Bones Å (DVS) Big Bang Big Bang Axe Cop (N) Axe Cop ’ Cleveland Sunny FOX/KTMF2 2 10 10 MLB Baseball Fox 31 News Fox 31 News Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Bones Å (DVS) Fox 31 News Fox 31 News omg! Insider Axe Cop (N) Axe Cop ’ Cleveland FOX/KDVR PGA Golf Hate Hair? Access Hollywood (N) ’ News CBS News News Light Relief Burn Notice ‘PG, V’ Å The Mentalist ’ Å 48 Hours ’ ‘PG’ Å 48 Hours ’ ‘PG’ Å KREM 2 The Big Valley ‘PG’ Å Rifleman Rifleman News World News News omg! Insider Entertainment Tonight (N) The Middle Movie ››‡ “Mamma Mia!” (2008) Meryl Streep. Premiere. ’ (V) KXLY 4 Rifleman Rifleman Emergency! ‘G’ Adam-12 Dragnet ‘PG’ Batman ‘PG’ Batman ‘PG’ Lost in Space ‘G’ Å Star Trek ’ ‘PG’ Å Movie ›› “The Mummy’s Tomb��� (1942) Lon Chaney. MeTV Movie ›› “Daddy and Them” (2001, Comedy) Å Movie ››‡ “Used Cars” (1980) Kurt Russell. Å Movie ›› “Red Corner” (1997) Richard Gere, Bai Ling. Å (V) Movie ›› “Steal” (2002) Stephen Dorff. ThisTV Wheel Chica Show Pajanimals Justin Time News Nightly News News Jeopardy! Criminal Minds ’ Å Gymnastics: U.S. Championships. (N Same-day Tape) Do No Harm (N) ’ ‘14’ KHQ Hollywood World News 7News at 5PM (N) Jeopardy! Wheel The Middle Movie ››‡ “Mamma Mia!” (2008) Meryl Streep. Premiere. ’ (V) 7Sports Xtra ’Til Death ’ ’Til Death ’ Scrubs ’ KMGH Cable Channels Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Bad Ink ‘14’ Bad Ink ‘14’ Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage A&E 61 52 38 35 Panic 9-1-1 ‘14’ Å (2:30) Movie ›››› “The Godfather, Part II” (1974) Al Pacino. ‘R’ Å (V) Hell on Wheels (N) Å Hell on Wheels Å Movie ››› “Scarface” (1983, Crime Drama) Al Pacino, Michelle Pfeiffer. ‘R’ Å AMC 54 36 25 Too Cute! ’ ‘G’ Å America’s Cutest (N) ’ Too Cute! (N) ’ ‘PG’ Tanked ’ Å Too Cute! ’ ‘PG’ Tanked ’ Å America’s Cutest ’ ‘PG’ AP 39 40 29 53 Too Cute! ’ ‘PG’ Å Below Deck (4:45) Million Dollar Listing: Los Angeles Million Dollar LA Million Dollar LA Movie ›‡ “Gone in Sixty Seconds” (2000, Action) Nicolas Cage. Movie ›‡ “Gone in Sixty Seconds” BRAVO 66 181 Annoying Incred. Crew Incred. Crew Movie ››‡ “Diary of a Wimpy Kid” (2010, Comedy) Movie ››‡ “Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Rodrick Rules” King of Hill Amer. Dad Family Guy Family Guy CART/Pac 44 42 56 37 Annoying Extreme Makeover ’ ‘PG’ Å Movie ›› “Happy Gilmore” (1996, Comedy) Adam Sandler. (V) Movie ››‡ “Blue Collar Comedy Tour: One for the Road” (2006) Bounty Bounty CMT 24 58 47 Cook Safe Cook Safe CNBC Titans American Greed The Suze Orman Show (N) The Profit American Greed The Suze Orman Show The Profit CNBC 57 34 39 Anthony Bourdain Parts Inside Man Atlanta Child Murders Inside Man Atlanta Child Murders CNN 31 38 34 25 The Situation Room (3:42) Movie ›› “Beerfest” (2006, Comedy) Å (V) (5:48) Movie ››‡ “American Pie 2” (2001) Å (V) (7:54) Movie ›‡ “Grandma’s Boy” (2006) Å (V) Movie ›› “50 First Dates” (2004) Adam Sandler. (V) COM 51 59 49 Washington Communicat First Ladies As Influence Makers Historians talk about first ladies through history. ’ First Ladies As Influence Makers ’ CSPAN 21 6 19 Dog Shake It Up! Dog Dog Dog Gravity Falls Gravity Falls Gravity Falls Gravity Falls A.N.T. Farm DIS/East 34 Austin & Ally Shake It Up! A.N.T. Farm Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Jessie ’ Gravity Falls A.N.T. Farm ’ ‘G’ Å A.N.T. Farm Good-Charlie Dog Austin & Ally Shake It Up! A.N.T. Farm Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Jessie ’ Dog Shake It Up! Dog Dog DIS/Pac 49 32 22 Moonshiners ’, L Å Moonshiners ’, L Å Tickle ’ Porter Ridge Amish Mafia ’ Å Tickle ’ Porter Ridge Amish Mafia ’ Å Moonshiners ’, L Å DISC 55 53 58 51 Moonshiners ’, L Å Pop Innovators ‘14’ E! News Movie ››‡ “Austin Powers in Goldmember” (2002) Total Divas ‘14’ Fashion Police ‘14’ Chelsea Lat The Soup “Austin Powers” E!/East 47 60 Lethal Movie ››› “Ali” (2001, Biography) Will Smith. ’ ‘R’ Å (V) (7:10) Movie ››› “21 Jump Street” (2012) ‘R’ Å Movie ›››‡ “Robocop” (1987) ‘R’ (10:45) Movie ››‡ “RoboCop 2” ‘R’ ENC 14 14 14 Movie ›››› “Toy Story” (1995, Comedy), Tim Allen Movie ›››› “Toy Story 2” (1999), Tim Allen (V) Movie ››‡ “Home Alone 2: Lost in New York” (1992), Joe Pesci Spell-Mageddon ’ Å Fresh Prince FAM/East (3:00) “The Little Rascals” Movie ››› “A Bug’s Life” (1998), Kevin Spacey (V) Movie ›››› “Toy Story” (1995, Comedy), Tim Allen Movie ›››› “Toy Story 2” (1999), Tim Allen (V) “Home Alone 2” FAM/Pac 38 41 28 America’s News HQ FOX Report (N) Huckabee (N) Justice With Jeanine Geraldo at Large (N) ’ Jour. FOX News Justice With Jeanine Geraldo at Large Å FOXNEWS 52 33 37 (3:30) Movie ››‡ “What Women Want” (2000) (V) Movie ››› “Forgetting Sarah Marshall” (2008) Jason Segel, Kristen Bell. Movie ›‡ “Something Borrowed” (2011) Ginnifer Goodwin. (V) Louie ‘MA, L’ FX 58 16 40 Movie “Reading, Writing & Romance” (2013) ‘G’ Å Cedar Cove (N) Å Movie “This Magic Moment” (2013) Diane Neal. Å Cedar Cove ‘PG’ Frasier ’ Frasier ’ Golden Girls Golden Girls HALL 45 44 53 (5:15) Movie ››‡ “Rise of the Guardians” (2012) Movie › “The Apparition” (2012) Å Movie ››› “Anna Karenina” (2012) Keira Knightley. Boxing: Darren Barker vs. Daniel Geale. HBO 17 17 3 40 “Chronicles-Ridd” Hunters Int’l Hunters Hunters Int’l Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Hunters Hunters Int’l Hunters Hunters Int’l Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Hunters Hunters Int’l HGTV 50 57 55 45 Hunters Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å 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 Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars HIST/Pac 50 Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å Movie “Baby Sellers” (2013, Drama) Kirstie Alley. Å Movie “Abducted: The Carlina White Story” (2012) (V) (10:02) Movie “Baby Sellers” (2013) Kirstie Alley. ‘PG’ LIFE/East 20 50 46 28 Movie “Taken Back: Finding Haley” (2012) Moira Kelly. Caught on Camera Caught on Camera Caught on Camera Lockup Lockup (N) Lockup: Indiana Lockup: Indiana Lockup: Pendleton MSNBC 42 51 Movie ›‡ “What a Girl Wants” (2003) Amanda Bynes. ’ (V) Catfish: The TV Show ’ Catfish: The TV Show ’ Catfish: The TV Show ’ Girl Code ’ MTV 48 19 20 39 Movie ›‡ “Bring It On Again” (2004, Comedy) ’ (V) Yachting MLS Soccer: Philadelphia Union at New York Red Bulls. (N) (Live) MLS 36 ‘PG’ English Premier League Soccer: Match of the Day. Red Bull Signature Series NBCSN 404 404 404 Hathaways Marvin Big Time See Dad Run The Nanny Friends ‘PG’ Friends ‘PG’ Friends ’ Friends ’ George George NICK/East 30 30 30 36 SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Sam & Cat Ray Donovan ‘MA, L,S,V’ Movie ››‡ “Real Steel” (2011) Hugh Jackman. Å (7:05) Movie ›››‡ “Born on the Fourth of July” (1989) ‘R’ Å Ray Donovan ‘MA, L,S,V’ Dexter ’ ‘MA, L,V’ Å Polyamory SHO/East 3 3 17 Dexter ’ ‘MA, L,V’ Å Ray Donovan ‘MA, L,S,V’ Movie ››‡ “Real Steel” (2011) Hugh Jackman. Å (10:05) Movie ›››‡ “Born on the Fourth of July” SHO/Pac 43 Movie ››‡ “People Like Us” (2012) Chris Pine. ’ (2:58) Movie ››› “Batman Begins” (2005) ’ (V) Movie ››‡ “The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift” (2006) ’ (V) Movie ››› “Kick-Ass” (2010, Action) Aaron Johnson. ’ (V) (11:02) Movie “The Mask” SPK/East 34 20 42 Benchwrm The White Queen Å (5:35) Movie ››› “Frankenweenie” (7:10) Movie ›› “Here Comes the Boom” (2012) ‘PG’ The White Queen Å The White Queen (N) ’ The White Queen Å STARZ 15 15 21 Movie “Axe Giant: The Wrath of Paul Bunyan” (2013) Movie “Bigfoot” (2012) Danny Bonaduce. Å (V) (9:01) Movie “Snow Beast” (2011) John Schneider. Å (11:01) “Rage of the Yeti” SYFY/East 27 56 57 41 (3:00) Movie “Snow Beast” Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Sullivan Deal With It Movie ››‡ “Just Friends” (2005) Ryan Reynolds. TBS 4 12 5 48 King Movie ››‡ “A Date With Judy” (1948) Å (V) Movie ›››› “Grand Hotel” (1932) Greta Garbo. (V) Movie ›››› “Dinner at Eight” (1933) Å (DVS) (V) Movie “Min and Bill” (V) (11:15) Movie “Viva Villa!” TCM 28 59 Untold Stories of the E.R. Untold Stories of the E.R. Untold Stories of the E.R. Untold Stories of the E.R. Untold Stories of the E.R. Untold Stories of the E.R. Untold Stories of the E.R. TLC 46 47 44 24 Cellblock 6: Female Lock (5:20) Movie ›› “Gone” (2012) ‘PG-13’ Movie ›››‡ “Gangs of New York” (2002) Leonardo DiCaprio. ’ ‘R’ Å (V) Movie “Girls Gone Dead” (2012) ‘R’ Å (11:45) Circle TMC 591 591 591 44 (3:40) Movie ››› “Mean Girls” (2004) Movie ›› “Along Came a Spider” (2001) Å (DVS) (8:15) Movie ››› “The Town” (2010) Ben Affleck. Å (DVS) (V) (10:45) Movie ››‡ “Disturbia” (2007) TNT 37 39 26 49 (3:00) Movie ››› “John Grisham’s The Rainmaker” Wipeout ’ ‘PG, L’ Å Wipeout ’ ‘PG, L’ Å World’s Dumbest... ‘14’ Top 20 Funniest ‘14’ Top 20 Funniest ‘PG, L’ Top 20 Most Shocking ‘14’ (10:02) World’s Dumbest... (11:01) Top 20 Funniest TRUTV 29 36 The Exes, D Raymond Everybody-Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Everybody-Raymond Raymond King TVLD/East 43 45 43 52 (3:00) Movie ››› “As Good as It Gets” (1997) Å NCIS ’ ‘PG, L,V’ Å NCIS ’ ‘14, V’ Å NCIS ’ Å (DVS) NCIS ’ Å (DVS) Graceland Å (DVS) (10:01) Suits ‘14, L,S’ (11:01) Burn Notice ‘PG, V’ USA 53 35 24 27 NCIS ’ ‘14’ Å SNL Saturday Night Live ’ ‘14’ Å 40 Greatest Pranks 3 ‘PG’ 40 Greatest Pranks 3 ‘PG’ Movie “Sound City” (2013) The history of the recording studio. (V) 100 Sexiest Artists ’ Sexy Artists VH1 33 63 48 The Arlington Million MLB Baseball: Chicago White Sox at Minnesota Twins. (N) (Live) WGN News at Nine Å Bones ’ ‘14’ Å Bones ’ ‘14, D,V’ Å 30 Rock ’ 30 Rock ’ WGN Sports Channels Little League Baseball: World Series: Teams TBA. (N) SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å ESPN 35 22 32 26 Little League Baseball: World Series: Teams TBA. (N) ATP Tennis: U.S. Open Series: Western and Southern Open, Women’s Semifinals. From Cincinnati. (N) (Live) NHRA Drag Racing: Lucas Oil Nationals, Qualifying. Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) ESPN2 36 21 33 47 Softball Timbers Seahawks Mariners Mariners MLB Baseball: Seattle Mariners at Texas Rangers. (N Subject to Blackout) (Live) Mariners MLS Soccer: Seattle Sounders FC at Houston Dynamo. MLS Soccer ROOTU 60 41 Rockies Pregame Sports Unlimited Boys in the Game 365 West Coast Customs Postgame Rockies UFC Unleashed ‘PG’ World Poker Tour Poker After Dark ROOTR 37 Public TV/Local Access Globe Trekker ’ ‘PG’ Rick Steves Antiques Last of Wine Wait for God The Lawrence Welk Show Keeping Up As Time... Marvin Hamlisch Presents: The ’70s Infinity Hall Live ’ Å KSPS 5 7 The Aviators Billing Backroads The Lawrence Welk Show Keeping Up As Time... (8:02) Doc Martin Å ’Allo ’Allo! 11th & Grant (10:40) Austin City Limits Music KUFM 6 9 16 32 Americas Missoula City Up Missoula Comm Meeting City Mes MCPS Board Meeting City Mes Bicycle and Pedestrian Advisory CIVIC 11 Environment Die Fledermaus (6:35) Carbon Nation Global Climate Change Q & A Theater Celebrate Academics on Charter Day MCAT 7 History Detectives Å Antiques Roadshow ‘G’ Great Performances ’ ‘G’ Å The Truth About Exercise Austin City Limits Å Nature ’ Å (DVS) NOVA ’ Å (DVS) SKC

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


Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013 – B5

MONTANA

| PETS OF THE WEEK | GLORY This gloriously beautiful cat wants to remind you that anyone adopting a black cat or a black and white cat from Missoula Animal Control during the month of August will get not only a wonderful new pet, but also a “Lucky 13” gift certificate good for $13 worth of treats from Black Cat Bake Shop. Of course, Glory hopes this will help her find a new home sooner rather than later, and she certainly deserves a good one. Visit her and our other adoptable cats (black or otherwise) at the Missoula Animal Control Shelter, 6700 Butler Creek Road., or call 541-7387.

QUEENIE Queenie is an exuberant little doxi/Chihuahua cross that loves to play. She is a well-rounded girl that enjoys snuggling, playing with toys and curling up with other dogs to nap. She came to the Humane Society of Western Montana with her young puppy (who has since been adopted), but now she is ready to be the baby in her own home. Visit Queenie and other great dogs and cats at Pet Fest on Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Caras Park.

State taking comments on plans to link Travelers’ Rest to Lolo Water District Missoulian

2-inch-diameter water line from the Lolo Water District main line LOLO – Montana State Parks is located at U.S. Highway 12, seeking public comment on a draft approximately one-third mile in environmental assessment length, to connect to the visitor proposal to connect the Travelers’ center. Installing the water line will Rest State Park Visitor Center, require excavation of a trench 6 which includes a museum and feet deep along the current park office space, to the Lolo Water entry road to the visitor center – District. approximately 1,800 feet in length. In 2012, Montana State Parks The excavated area will be reacquired 24 acres of land, the graded and re-seeded when visitor center and museum, with complete. no state funds being used, as An estimated cost for this additions to Travelers’ Rest State project is $25,000, to be paid for Park in Lolo. The water supply for from Parks Division major the visitor center is currently a well maintenance funding. shared with the former landowners To view and comment online, and does not meet the visit stateparks.mt.gov and follow requirements for a public water the link for “Public Notices” on the supply. right side of the page. Comments This draft environmental will also be accepted by mail to assessment proposes to provide a Water EA Comments c/o Travelers’ certified public water source that Rest State Park, PO Box 995, Lolo, will benefit the park and the MT 59847-0995. Comments must public. This project will provide an be received by 5 p.m. Monday, outdoor water supply to assist in Sept. 9. irrigation of park lands and with For more information about Travelers’ Rest State Park, visit maintenance. stateparks.mt.gov/ travelers-rest. This project would provide a

| COMMUNITY CALENDAR | Public events MOOSE LODGE RUMMAGE SALE, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., 1200 W. Kemp St. Call 541-6556. ARTISTS MARKET, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., East Pine Street. CLARK FORK MARKET, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., Riverside parking lot east of Higgins Avenue Bridge. Visit clarkforkmarket.com. MISSOULA FARMERS Market, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., north end of Higgins Avenue. Dixon melons are in. SATURDAY BREAKFAST CLUB RUN, 8 a.m., Runner’s Edge, basement classroom., 304 N. Higgins Ave. Call 544-3150 or visit runwildmissoula.org. MISSOULA PUBLIC LIBRARY, 301 E. Main St., 721-2665: Family storytime, 11 a.m.; Family storytime at Clark Fork Market, 11 am.

Organizations SINGLES AND FRIENDS brunch, 10:30 a.m., Montana Jack’s, 2021 South Ave. W.

Coming soon MISSOULA COUNTY PUBLIC SCHOOLS Board of Trustees special board meeting, 6 p.m., Aug. 20; public budget hearing, 5 p.m., Aug. 20. MCPS Business Building, boardroom, 915 South Ave. W. Visit mcspmt.org.

PLUGGED IN

More than different native languages may get between this dating couple Dear Abby: I recently started dating one of my graduate school classmates. We come from different cultures, but we get along great and I really like him. My problem is he’s very close to his family, who seem to like me very JEANNE much, but I PHILLIPS always feel left out around them. An example: The nine of us went out to dinner and the whole time they were speaking to each other in their native tongue while I just sat there. Then, after dinner,

his parents asked why I was so quiet. The family speaks English fluently and are otherwise nice to me. When I confronted my boyfriend about it, he said it would be disrespectful for him to speak to his elders in English. I want a future with this man, but I know it won’t work out if I can’t be included in his family. Am I wrong to think they should involve me in the conversation? – Outsider in New York Dear Outsider: In light of the fact that everyone knows you don’t speak the language, their behavior does seem inconsiderate – particularly if it’s

happening often. Perhaps you should speak to them about it and ask to be included in the conversation. An alternative would be to take a crash course in their native tongue so you’ll have some idea about what’s being said. (And won’t they be surprised when you respond!) One thing about your letter does concern me, however, because it raises a potential red flag. Does your boyfriend’s unwillingness to stand up for you foretell a pattern of always deferring to his parents? If that’s the case, it could be a source of frustration and conflict for you in the future. Please think about it.

in a steady, committed relationship with my boyfriend, “Carey,” for four years. We have discussed our future and have agreed that we want to get married and start a family soon. As a child, I always dreamed of a big, fancy wedding. Carey, on the other hand, says he doesn’t want one. He feels it would be a waste of money. After a lot of discussion, we decided to compromise and have a courthouse wedding followed by a small, simple reception. My biggest issue is he insists we don’t need rings, and he refuses to get me one. Although I have explained that a ring would symbolize our love and life together, and it would mean a great deal to me Dear Abby: I have been personally, he won’t budge.

Now I’m beginning to doubt whether I want to marry him. What should I do? Am I being superficial? – Confused About Marriage Dear Confused: I don’t think that wanting a wedding ring is superficial. It’s normal. Furthermore, if you have any doubts about marrying this young man, you should put the wedding on hold until the two of you have had premarital counseling. Arguments about how money should be spent have ruined marriages, and it appears the two of you are planets apart on this important issue. Dear Abby: What is

proper when opening gift cards with money enclosed? My family has made it a habit for the nieces to open their cards in front of everyone. I feel it should be done in private. – Uncomfortable in Pennsylvania Dear Uncomfortable: Opening the card is fine. Reading the sentiments inside is also perfectly acceptable. But to reveal the amount of the check or money enclosed is a no- no.

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 www.dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

| ASTROLOGY | A baby born today has the Sun in Leo and the Moon in Capricorn. Happy birthday for Saturday, Aug. 17, 2013: This year you move forward with a venture that might be very important to you. Use good sense with those you choose to involve, eyeing loyalty and knowledge as important traits. Your endurance counts more than you realize. If you JACQUELINE are single, use caution BIGAR committing, as many people want to be your sweetie. In order to impress you, a suitor might distort who he or she is. If you are attached, make sure to include your sweetie in your outside life. Also make time for you two alone. Capricorn pushes nearly everyone hard. He or she expects only the best. 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 Your fiery spirit and upbeat manner could be tamed by some fierce realities. You have an opportunity to revamp a project or situation. Once you do, possibilities open up. You still might opt to toss out the present set of circumstances and head in a totally new direction. Tonight: Put your feet up. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH You often become quite stubborn about what you want. To get you to budge is like fighting city hall. Frustrated, others head in another direction, making a new set of decisions. Once you see those results, you might get a better idea as to how much flex you have. Tonight: Make a gesture through an invitation. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH You could be overwhelmed by certain ideas and decisions. How you handle a personal decision could be impacted if it’s made at this time. Your sense of direction keeps you on an even keel more than you realize. Respond to another person’s invitation. Tonight: Put on your dancing shoes.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHHH Your awareness as to what could happen helps you make the correct choices. You also see a partner revamping his or her thinking. He or she is willing to give more than in the past. The waiting game probably will pay off, if it’s combined with patience. Tonight: Sort through offers. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Pace yourself. If you feel the need, adjust your plans accordingly. Your ability to flex could prevent a problem. Make special time for a dear friend or loved one. You will be able to relax in a unique manner. Tonight: Unexpected news might surprise you. Stay level. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH You might want to help another person, child or loved one to relax, which oddly could draw a negative response. Use your creativity, and give the person the space to work through an issue. A partner also has an unpredictable quality, as you will see. Tonight: Let your hair down. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH Stay focused on the basics. You know what you want and desire. Don’t hesitate to try

out an idea or suggestion that might make you happy. Others might appear to be very unpredictable when having a strong reaction. You might want to give them space. Tonight: How about a cozy get-together at your place? SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Stay on top of a personal matter. You might not be as sure of yourself as others might think. When a practical issue unveils itself, you could be surprised. Try to detach and look at the whole situation, which is in flux. Tonight: Hang out. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) HHH You might want to rethink a personal matter more openly, especially with someone whose opinion you respect. Your ability to get past a problem is rather remarkable, but still, getting some feedback is helpful. A child or loved one could act in a most unpredictable manner. Tonight: Indulge a little. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Don’t get upset if others cannot keep up with your rapid-fire ideas and movement. You are able to catch up on news, errands and still make time

for an important loved one. Get together, but be willing to flex when someone else appears or needs your time. You have your hands full. Tonight: Seize the moment. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HH You might want to back off and do some thinking. A parent, older relative, friend or boss pushes you to do otherwise. You might come up with an unusual suggestion. Apparently you will be forced to be a little more quirky and creative. Tonight: Vanish if you want. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Zero in on a long-term desire. Have a discussion with the person involved with this wish. Together you can decide on the validity of your thoughts. Use care with funds. Count your change. The unexpected plays out. Tonight: Fun with friends.

Today’s birthdays Actress Maureen O’Hara is 93. Actor Robert DeNiro is 70. Olympic gold medal figure skater Robin Cousins is 56. Singer Belinda Carlisle is 55. Actor Sean Penn is 53. Rock musician Steve Gorman (The Black Crowes) is 48. Singer Donnie Wahlberg is 44. MLB player Jorge Posada is 42. Actor Mark Salling (TV: “Glee”) is 31.

Susan Liane

370-1010 susanl@lambrosera.com

If you think insurance companies are there to help you, you’ve already lost. Joyce, Johnston & MacDonald Terry J. MacDonald

Personal Injury Attorneys, PLLP • 406/721-6777 www.joyce-johnston.com


Religion B6

CONTACT Email newsdesk@missoulian.com with “Religion page” in the subject line. The deadline is 5 p.m. Monday for publication the following Saturday.

SATURDAY, August 17, 2013

NEWSROOM 523-5240

LUTHERAN CHURCH

COMMUNITY OF FAITH

ELCA elects first female presiding bishop

Funerals a touchy, important subject

Associated Press

PITTSBURGH – The nation’s largest Lutheran group elected its first woman as presiding bishop on Wednesday. The Rev. Elizabeth Eaton was chosen as head of the liberalleaning Evangelical Lutheran Church in America during its national legislative meeting in Pittsburgh. Eaton won on the fifth ballot with 600 votes,

We’re not defined by that single issue (same-sex marriage) We don’t agree on everything in this church, but we do agree on the cross of Christ, and we do agree we’re going to stick together to have that conversation. defeating the incumbent, the Rev. Mark Hanson, who is finishing his second six-year term. Hanson received 287 votes. Eaton, a bishop from the

Priests reaching out on streets

northeastern Ohio district, is taking over leadership of the more than 4 million-member denomination at a time of major transition. In 2009, the denomination cleared the way

for openly gay and lesbian ordination, causing losses in a church that, like some Protestant groups, had already been losing members for years. The Chicago-based denomination has trimmed jobs and restructured while redirecting resources into evangelization, especially to Latinos and other groups. See ELCA, Page B7

where people need help

in Argentina

KATE LINTHICUM/Los Angeles Times

A mural decorates a wall in the slums of Buenos Aires, Argentina, in July. For decades priests have worked in sprawling shanty towns that are culturally far from the salons of Buenos Aires.

Helping the poor trumps converting to faith in slums, villas miserias By KATE LINTHICUM Los Angeles Times

B

UENOS AIRES, Argentina – They call the slums villas miserias, or little cities of misery. Instead of names, most have been assigned numbers by the Argentine government. Father Carlos Olivero lives in a small concrete church in the middle of Villa 21-24. On a recent gray afternoon, he sat sipping yerba mate in a cold meeting room at the drug rehabilitation center he runs nearby. He was in a contemplative mood. A young addict he knew had died the day before. “He was 24 years old,” Olivero said. “We all loved him. Things like this happen all the time here.“ Olivero is part of a line of “slum priests” who have worked for decades in the sprawling shantytowns worlds away from the tango salons and Parisian cafe culture of the other Buenos Aires. He has scuffed work boots and dirty nails and hears confession from dealers and hit men. When residents spot his trashed 4x4 bumping down dirt roads, they call out his nickname: “Charly!” See SLUMS, Page B7

KATE LINTHICUM/Los Angeles Times

Graduates of a program to help drug addicts prepare a celebratory meal recently at the church run by Father Carlos Olivero in Buenos Aires, Argentina.

| BRIEFS | MISSOULA Unitarian Fellowship to discuss A.A. Milne Homer Wilkens will speak this Sunday on “What’s Behind A.A. Milne’s ‘Ivory Door’?” at 10 a.m. at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Missoula, located at 102 McLeod St. Wilkens, a traveling UU minister, earned his Ph.D. in physics and became a minister after careers in physics and social work. All are welcome to attend.

New class suited for curious or newcomers

Historic Buddhist items on display at college

The sacred relics were found among the cremation ashes of these Buddhist masters and A course titles “United A free public exhibition of resemble pearl-like crystals. His Methodism 101” will be held ancient and sacred relics of the Holiness the Dalai Lama has Aug. 21-Oct. 2 at First United historical Buddha Shakyamuni graciously offered this collection Methodist Church, 300 E. Main and other great Buddhist of eight relics of the Buddha that St. The class is designed for new masters from India, Tibet, Korea are more than 2,500 years old. church members and anyone and China is on display at the Visitors and pets may else wanting to know more about Missoula College of the participate in blessing the history, structure, beliefs, University of Montana through ceremonies that will take place ministries and challenges of the Sunday. The exhibit can be 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday and church. viewed in Room HB01 of the Sunday. For details, contact Dr. The course includes four Health & Business Building, 909 Linda EagleHeart at (406) 552web-based lessons, each with South Ave. W., on Saturday from 4917 or visit www.Maitreya many interactive features. Each 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday RelicTour.com. lesson is about 30 minutes; the cost is $9.99. Call 549-6118. Missoulian from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.

F

unerals are not the most popular of things to discuss with friends and family. We don’t like to think about them, let alone carry on a personal conversation about a funeral for ourselves or those we love. But we have to face facts: not a one of us is going to make it out alive. We all come to the end of life one way DAN or another DIXSON and when we come to that time, lucky is the family who has discussed what will happen after death occurs. So here are a couple of my suggestions based on typical discussions I tend to have with individuals or families. First of all, do not ask your family to not hold any services or gatherings for you. This request is generally from someone who has been to some bad funeral services. As hard as it is to hear, the services after your death aren’t about you. It’s about your family and friends and what they need in that time. You don’t want a big funeral with lots of fanfare? That’s fine. Suggest your family have a small gathering for a service or maybe just for an informal celebration in the home. But don’t make your family promise something that will force them to forego a process that they might desperately need. That’s not fair to those who love you. What follows is: don’t promise to not have a service for someone. Tell the person that you care for them and would not want to do anything against their wishes but that you feel those who are near and dear will need some way to gather for support. It isn’t just about the body or the things that go with a typical funeral. It’s an issue of dealing with grief and loss in a way that allows folks to gain and give needed support in a difficult time. When it comes to a funeral or memorial service, how much is too much? It only becomes too much when it seems that it’s more about the service than it is about the person being remembered. Children at funerals? Sure, if they are close to the deceased. Give them a choice, involve them in the planning and educate them as to what to expect and what it all means. With a little prior planning, I have seen children teach us how to best do this mourning thing. Funeral directors, hospice chaplains or social workers should have materials and suggestions for talking with children about death and preparing them to be at a funeral. There is a lot more to say and I know that there are those who won’t agree with what I’ve said here but if it at least sparks a conversation about your wishes at end of life, I’m fine with being wrong. Being wrong will probably be my greatest legacy. You can put it on my tombstone. “At least he was consistent.”

Dan Dixson is an ordained minister in the Christian Church (Disciples of Christ). He serves as supervisor of Spiritual Care at Partners In Home Care Hospice. He can be reached at dixsond@partners inhomecare.org.


Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013 – B7

RELIGION

FROM PAGE B6

Slums Continued

He spends most of his time addressing practical rather than spiritual problems. That means navigating governmental bureaucracy, helping immigrants obtain state identification cards and finding beds to get addicts off the street. “If we don’t get people a home, it’s insane to think about other kinds of lives for them,” Olivero said. The slum priest tradition started as a political statement. In the 1960s, a group of priests inspired by Marxist ideology moved into the villas and other workingclass neighborhoods and started rallying for workers’ rights and social programs. They called themselves the Third World priest movement. The group’s star was Father Carlos Mugica, a charismatic orator with John F. Kennedy good looks who came from a prominent family but preached about fighting alongside the poor for their liberation. It was a time of great

political strife in Argentina, with leftist guerrilla groups doing battle with armed backers of the military government. The Catholic Church, too, was divided. Conservative bishops rejected Mugica’s movement as too political and castigated priests for performing funerals for slain leftist fighters. Several priests were assassinated during Argentina’s “dirty war.” In 1974, Mugica was killed by a right-wing death squad. Decades later, their movement revived, the new generation of activist priests carrying on Mugica’s legacy could be described as iconoclasts _ if they didn’t have support from the highest ranks of the Catholic Church. Jorge Mario Bergoglio, who served as archbishop of Buenos Aires for 15 years before taking the title of Pope Francis this year, made the slum priests a priority. He tripled their numbers and gave them a special rank. He opened new chapels, paid to repair worn-down soccer fields and visited frequently, usually arriving on his own by city bus.

ELCA

unified despite differences over what the Bible says about same-sex Continued relationships. “We’re not defined by Eaton, at a news that single issue,” Eaton conference after she was said. “We don’t agree on elected, urged Lutherans to everything in this church, be welcoming to but we do agree on the cross newcomers in their of Christ, and we do agree churches. She insisted the we’re going to stick together denomination could stay to have that conversation.”

The parish is not a building; it’s the neighborhood, it’s the community.

Olivero grew up in a leafy neighborhood on the wealthy side of town. His father owned several businesses. From an early age, Olivero viewed his life as “an offering” that he could give to help people. He was in medical school and planning to join Doctors Without Borders when he decided to enter the seminary instead. “I knew I was a priest before becoming one,” he said. But he quickly grew tired of studying theology from books. It was 2001, and Argentina’s economic crisis had thrust many people to the margins – and into the villas. Olivero wanted a more direct experience with his faith, and he was in luck. Bergoglio, the archbishop of Buenos Aires, had recently changed the rules to allow some priests to pursue their studies outside the classroom. Olivero moved into Villa 21-24 in 2002. There was another new

arrival in the slums: paco, a drug derived from cocaine byproducts that was cheaper and more addictive than anything previously seen in the villas. Olivero and the other priests opened a drug rehabilitation center and painted it with murals of Mugica. They hired social workers, who enticed addicts inside with free cigarettes, and hired a cook who churns out three meals for about 100 people each day. With Bergoglio’s help, the priests also opened up rehabilitation work farms outside the city, far from temptation. Olivero took over all the drug rehabilitation programs in 2009, after the previous director was forced out of the villa by threats from drug gangs. Father Jose Maria “Pepe” Di Paola had taken an increasingly public stand against the drug trade, inviting the media into the villa to talk about the paco epidemic. One day shortly after holding a

news conference, a man told him he would be killed if he didn’t quit speaking out. The next day, Bergoglio showed up at the villa to show his support. The archbishop told reporters that a threat against Di Paola was a threat against all of the priests. Di Paola was transferred out of Villa 21-24 and now lives in another slum, where he is starting a new church from the ground up. Olivero says Di Paola taught him that priests must take an activist path. “The parish is not a building; it’s the neighborhood, it’s the community,” Olivero said. He said his first focus is on helping people, not converting them. But he believes faith is contagious. “The best confessions I hear, I hear in the rehab center from kids who were hit men or dealers,” he said. “Kids who have been hurt a great deal, who have suffered a lot, and who have also made others suffer a lot, are baptized, take their first Communion, get married, get their own children baptized. It is really, really beautiful.”

Eaton, a Cleveland native, is bishop of the Northeastern Ohio Synod. She’s a graduate of Harvard Divinity School and the College of Wooster. Her husband is an Episcopal priest, and they have two daughters. Eaton said she wept during morning worship

Wednesday. The balloting had begun the day before, indicating she had a chance to win. “This is a huge change for me, for my staff, for my family, for my church,” she said. “My mother – everyone in her retirement center now knows she is the mother of the presiding

bishop elect.” Hanson, in brief remarks to reporters, congratulated Eaton and expressed confidence in her leadership. “This call process was a call process for new leadership,” Hanson said. “In our history we have never looked back. We have always looked ahead.”

– Father Carlos Olivero, who serves slum population in Buenos Aires, Argentina

Worship

| BRIEFS | SWAN VALLEY Retreat planned on ‘From Adam to Jesus’ On Saturday, Aug. 24, a retreat will be presented by Father. John B. Wang at The Sycamore Tree, 21592 Sycamore Tree Lane, Swan Lake. The retreat entitled, “From Adam to Jesus, Some Insights into Salvation History,” begins at 9:30 a.m. and ends at 5 p.m. In addition to the talks with discussion as well as a question and answer time, the day will include Morning Prayer, Mass and a potluck lunch. A freewill offering is accepted. For more information and to register, call Michelle Jenkins, (406) 754-2429.

MISSOULA LDS youths called to serve missions Braxton Haslam, son of Kent and Holly Haslam of Missoula, has been called to serve a mission for The Church of Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints in the Ecuador Guayaquil South Mission for two years. He is speaking at 9 a.m. Sunday at the LDS church on 3050 South Ave. W. Maddie Hunter, daughter of Doug and Stacey Hunter, will serve an 18-month mission in Wichita, Kan. She will speak at 1 p.m. Sunday at the LDS stake building at 3201 Bancroft. Missoulian

communities

Alliance

Catholic Parishes THE CATHOLIC COMMUNITY LITURGICAL CELEBRATIONS OF THE WORD & EUCHARIST

Sunday Service 8:30 & 10:30 am

www.discoveryalliancechurch.org “I did not come into the world to condemn, but to save...” Jesus (406) 728-2754 • 5475 Trumpeter Way Missoula, MT 59808

SATURDAY

Lutheran

Beth Tephila

FIRST LUTHERAN LCMS & CLASSICAL SCHOOL

A Messianic Jewish Congregation

SUNDAY

Dt. 21:10-25:19

BLESSED TRINITY- Catholic Community 1475 Eaton 721-2405 Reconciliation Sat 4:00pm

5:00pm

10:00am

CHRIST THE KING Home of Catholic Campus Ministry

5:15pm

1400 Gerald 728-3845 Reconciliation Sat 4:30pm Mon & Thur Mass 12:10pm

9:00am 11:15am

Seeley Lake Condon

7:00am 9:30am 5:00pm

217 Tremont 543-3129 Reconciliation Sat. 4:00pm

9:30am 5:00pm

8:30am 10:00am

5:00pm

8:00am 10:00am 6:00pm

ST. FRANCIS XAVIER

345 S. 5th St. West Service - 10:00 a.m. Shane Crawford, Pastor Casual and Committed Followers TheJourneyMissoula.org

420 W. Pine 542-0321 Reconciliation Sat 3:30pm Daily Mass (M-F) 8:00am

SPIRIT OF CHRIST Lolo 273-2748 Byzantine Mass 2nd & 4th Sunday

8:00am 6:00pm

ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST Frenchtown 626-4492

Catholic - Alternative

Spirit of Peace Community A Progressive Christian Community Contemporary Celebration of the Word and the Eucharist “All are welcome, without exception, to the table of the Lord”

Liturgy Sunday at 10:00 a.m. 506 Toole Avenue • Phone 549-3324

9:00am

Traditional Latin Mass 3rd Sunday

12:00pm

Missions of St. John the Baptist Alberton Superior

Pastor David Renfro SMP Pastor Mark Christensen 10:30 am Sunday Worship 9:15 am Sunday School & Bible Class

Shabbat 10 am Service, ONEG, Torah Study 273-0070 • bethtephila.org

Har

Shalom

ST. ANTHONY

Methodist

Welcome Home. 3035 S. Russell, Missoula, MT 59807 www.har-shalom.org • 549-9595 Laurie Franklin,student rabbi • info@har-shalom.org

open hearts open minds open doors

UNITED METHODIST CHURCHES IN MISSOULA

Lutheran

FIRST UMC

ATONEMENT

300 East Main St • 549-6118

L UTHE R AN CH URCH 6:00 pm Monday Bluegrass Worship Service

12:00pm

For further information regarding weekly schedules or to learn more about the Catholic faith tradition call one of the local parishes.

2205 34th Street ▪ 549-7792 Pastor Daniel Disch

E v a ng el i ca l L uther a n C hurc h i n A m er ic a

FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH (DISCIPLES OF CHRIST) (406) 549-7221 2701 S. RUSSELL ST, MISSOULA, MT 9:30AM SUNDAY- ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:45AM SUNDAY - WORSHIP 10:45AM- CHILDREN’S SUNDAY SCHOOL

1756 S 10th St W • 549-3855 www.gbgm-umc.org/grace1umc Our Congregations welcome all people of any age, gender, color, ethnicity, sexual orientation, economic status, or disability into the full life of their congregations.

Corner of 12th & Grant For More Info Call 549-6276

Quakers Seek a World Free of War

Sunday Service and Youth Program 10:00 am 102 McLeod, corner of Higgins & McLeod Nurture Your Spirit, Help Heal Our World www.uuf-msla.org

United Church of Christ

UNIVERSITY

CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Non-Denominational Renew Rejoice Reach Out www.stpaulmissoula.org

202 BROOKS

549-4141

Sunday Services • 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Monday Evening Services • 6:30pm

HOLY SPIRIT PARISH

Serving Christ & Community Since 1906

Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m. Nursery Available

10 AM - Meeting for Worship Welcoming Community, Childcare Provided

Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Missoula

Summer Schedule (Memorial Day to Labor Day) 9:00 AM – Sunday Worship Service ASL – (Text 240-5024 to verify) Liturgical • Christ-Centered

The Episcopal Church in Missoula serving our neighbors and the world.

130 South 6th East • 542-2167

Quakers

Missoula Friends Meeting

GRACE UMC

Pastor David Hasselbrook

TOM STEENBERG, INTERIM PASTOR

Episcopal

All are welcome! First Presbyterian Church 235 S 5th St W, Missoula, MT 59801 (406)549-5144 • firstpres@fpcmissoula.org www.fpcmissoula.org

Unitarian Universalism

Sunday Worship 10:00 am

Messiah Preschool 543-4845 lutheransonline.com/messiahmissoula

with Nursery & Children’s Program

Sunday Worship 9:30 am

MESSIAH LUTHERAN LCMS 3718 Rattlesnake • 549-9222

Disciples of Christ

9:30 Sunday Service

www.missoulafumc.org

9:00am Sunday Worship

6:00pm

Presbyterian

2808 South Ave. West • 549-3311 www.flcmissoula.org

Jewish - Synagogue

ST. ANN Bonner 258-6815

Baptist

Jewish - Messianic

Convenient Parking & Elevator Access

Register now for Fall Preschool session.

www.holyspiritparishmt.org

LOLO COMMUNITY CHURCH

405 University AvenUe • 543-6952 www.uccmsla.org Pastors Peter Shober & Amy Carter

Worship Service 10:00 am Nursery available

Encountering God together in growth and service

Church School - 10:00 am

11897 Lewis & Clark Dr. (one block east of Post Office) Sunday School - 9:30 Fellowship - 10:15 Worship Service - 10:45 273-6367

Office: Tues.-Fri. 9:30am - 3:30pm

www.lolocommunitychurch.org

Open and Affirming Unity “I found inner peace, I found Unity.”

Unity Church of Missoula

402 Strand Ave.

Worship 10 a.m. WELS • Pastor Justin Cloute • 543-8222 www.mountzionmissoula.org

546 South Ave. W. (406) 728-0187 Sundays: 11 a.m.

CHURCH

Sunday Services

Summer Schedule May 26 - Sept 1 10:00am

To advertise your church here call 523-5388

830 South Ave W 549-0736 • ELCA Pastor Kristi Bummer

Weekday Preschool (3-5 yrs Sept-May) imluchurch.org

to advertise your church here, Call 523-5388


B8 – Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013

MISSOULA WEATHER Today

Sunday

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

Scattered thunderstorms

A sunny day

More sunshine

Partly cloudy

Storms return

87 / 54 ALMANAC Temperature

85 / 53

87 / 57

90 / 60

88 / 52

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

96 54 83 / 49 96 in 2008 40 in 1974 Valid through 6 p.m. yesterday and

Precipitation

Sun and Moon

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

0.00" 0.30" 0.56" 6.20" 9.44"

taken from Missoula Int. Airport

MONTANA CITIES

Sunday Yesterday Today Hi Lo Prcp Hi Lo W Hi Lo W City 91 54 0.00" 80 43 th 77 44 th *Anaconda Belgrade n/a n/a n/a 90 51 th 88 49 pc *Big Timber 93 57 n/a 93 58 pc 91 55 pc Billings 93 59 0.00" 95 61 pc 94 59 pc Bozeman 97 48 0.00" 87 55 th 84 52 pc Butte n/a n/a n/a" 84 46 th 83 45 pc Cut Bank 93 53 0.00" 85 54 th 83 50 pc Dillon 94 53 0.00" 87 51 th 86 49 pc Drummond n/a n/a n/a 89 48 th 87 47 pc Glasgow 100 60 0.00" 95 61 pc 90 59 pc Glendive 91 59 0.00" 97 62 pc 91 60 th Great Falls 101 54 0.00" 89 61 th 87 56 pc *Hamilton 73 52 0.00" 87 50 th 85 49 pc *Harlowton n/a n/a n/a" 91 56 pc 86 53 pc Havre 97 53 Trace" 89 60 th 87 56 pc Helena 97 56 0.00" 89 58 th 87 55 pc Jordan 98 56 0.00" 94 60 pc 90 58 pc Kalispell 92 48 0.00" 84 53 th 82 50 su Lewistown 94 57 0.00" 86 55 th 83 53 pc *Libby n/a n/a n/a" 85 50 th 83 47 su Livingston 101 51 0.00" 93 56 th 90 52 pc Miles City 94 63 0.00" 97 64 pc 93 61 th *Plentywood n/a n/a n/a" 93 57 pc 89 57 th *Polson n/a n/a n/a" 85 54 th 82 52 su *Red Lodge n/a n/a n/a" 86 59 pc 82 56 pc *Seeley Lake n/a n/a n/a" 83 45 th 81 43 pc *Superior n/a n/a n/a" 84 50 th 83 53 su *Thompson Falls n/a n/a n/a" 85 52 th 82 50 su *W.Yellowstone 86 32 n/a" 85 43 th 82 39 pc *Wisdom n/a n/a n/a" 83 41 th 81 38 pc *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:

Today Sunday Today Sunday

MONTANA STATE DISCUSSION

Much of Montana will have their temperatures be five to ten degrees above average for the next few days. Storms chances are also possible in the afternoon and evening hours. However storms will be isolated enough that most locations with stay dry.

Sunset

6:37 AM 6:38 AM

8:43 PM 8:41 PM

Moonrise

Moonset

6:08 PM 6:53 PM

Full Aug. 21

2:37 AM 3:47 AM

5 , 6 & 10 PM

Last Aug. 28

New Sep. 5

Libby

89 / 60

Missoula Hamilton 87 / 50

Billings

Bozeman Butte 84 / 46

McCall

95 / 61

87 / 55

W.Yellowstone 85 / 43

Salmon 90 / 49

85 / 51

Lewistown 86 / 55

Helena 89 / 58

87 / 54 Lewiston 92 / 65

City

Great Falls 89 / 61

Polson 85 / 54

Spokane 88 / 58

Havre

Cut Bank 85 / 54

Kalispell 84 / 53

85 / 50

Cody 88 / 58

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

Seattle 70 / 59 Minneapolis 83 / 64

Boise 93 / 62 San Francisco 66 / 55

First Sep. 12

NATIONAL CITIES

TODAY’S FORECAST MAP

New York 82 / 65

Chicago 77 / 64

Denver 91 / 62

St. Louis 81 / 64

Raleigh 71 / 66 Atlanta 76 / 66

Dallas 95 / 70

Snow Mix Showers Rain

New Orleans 89 / 75 Yesterday’s National extremes: High: 120 at Death Valley, Calif. Low: 28 at Snake River, Wyo.

Miami 88 / 80

T-storms

WEATHER DRAWING Logan Gibson Age: 9 Hometown: Florence

STREAMFLOWS

Flow Norm. Location: Height (cfps) Flow Bitterroot near Missoula 475 920. 2.86' Bitterroot near Darby 359 413 1.71' Blackfoot near Bonner 597 808 2.09' Clark Fork above Missoula 2.55' 1050 1450 Clark Fork at St. Regis 4.83' 2080 3040 Missouri below Holter Dam 3.17' 3150 4290 Flathead River at Perma 7.76' 6030 7790 Lochsa River near Lowell 454 NA 1.97' Kootenai River at Libby 21.28' 14000 9470 Flathead Lake Level: 2,892.77' Change: -0.03' *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

]

ROAD CONDITIONS

FORECAST

Moon Phases

Sunrise

Los Angeles 88 / 64 Phoenix 113 / 91

High: 101 at Great Falls Low: 32 at W. Yellowstone

MARK HEYKA’S

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

Yesterday Hi Lo Prcp 96 64 0.00" 60 52 0.07" 67 63 0.21" 82 52 0.00" 97 62 0.00" 80 62 0.00" 92 47 0.00" 82 55 0.00" 77 53 0.00" 90 68 0.11" 92 55 0.00" 80 57 0.00" 79 56 0.00" 68 53 0.27" 80 60 0.00" 84 53 0.14" 90 74 0.01" 96 72 1.80" 77 60 0.00" 87 66 0.00" 78 62 0.00" 107 84 Trace" 73 63 0.00" 90 79 Trace" 77 61 0.00" 80 61 0.00" 79 65 0.00" 91 76 0.00" 81 67 0.00" 83 64 0.67" 75 63 Trace" 93 74 0.43" 112 82 0.00" 81 60 0.00" 113 91 0.00" 84 65 Trace" 86 54 0.00" 94 54 0.00" 77 60 0.00" 99 69 0.00" 77 66 0.00" 72 60 0.00" 90 56 0.00" 83 61 0.00" 87 62 0.00" 77 53 0.00" 108 82 0.00" 81 62 0.00"

Today Hi Lo W 95 66 th 65 52 r 76 66 th 95 63 su 93 62 pc 78 65 pc 95 60 pc 77 64 su 76 66 pc 95 70 pc 91 62 pc 81 59 su 78 61 pc 77 50 pc 87 66 pc 80 54 th 88 73 sh 95 73 pc 81 62 pc 87 69 th 81 60 su 105 80 pc 88 64 pc 88 80 th 76 62 su 83 64 pc 81 65 th 89 75 th 82 65 pc 85 65 pc 81 59 pc 93 77 th 104 80 su 82 64 pc 113 91 pc 78 57 pc 88 66 su 90 59 hz 81 64 pc 94 71 th 73 66 su 66 55 pc 83 56 th 70 59 sh 88 58 pc 82 58 pc 107 79 th 77 66 sh

Sunday Hi Lo W 93 65 th 61 50 r 77 67 th 91 65 pc 92 61 su 79 63 pc 92 59 th 80 67 pc 76 66 pc 96 71 su 93 63 th 84 61 su 78 64 pc 73 44 sh 90 68 pc 79 55 th 88 73 sh 96 73 pc 82 64 th 87 70 th 83 64 su 103 79 pc 86 63 su 88 81 th 74 65 su 85 67 pc 83 66 th 87 77 th 80 67 mc 87 67 pc 84 64 pc 92 77 th 103 80 su 78 64 sh 111 88 th 79 57 su 88 65 pc 93 63 pc 83 65 pc 91 68 th 73 65 su 67 57 pc 83 58 th 71 58 pc 83 57 su 82 62 pc 105 77 th 76 65 sh

WORLD CITIES City

Athens Baghdad Calgary Hong Kong London Moscow Rio de Janeiro Tokyo

Today Tomorrow Monday Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 84 74 th 84 73 pc 84 74 pc 118 95 pc 114 91 pc 114 91 pc 81 53 pc 81 50 pc 79 48 pc 84 81 th 85 81 th 85 81 th 70 57 sh 71 52 sh 73 50 sh 75 53 sh 76 55 pc 77 57 pc 73 62 sh 68 60 sh 68 56 sh 86 77 th 87 77 sh 88 77 pc

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 www.mdt.state.mt.gov Idaho: 1-888-432-7623 Wash.: 1-800-695-7623

brought to you by

Liquid Planet

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2685 Palmer Suite A

Don’t miss out on this week’s GRIZ FOOTBALL

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Grizzly football season is almost here, and that means lots of coverage in Sunday’s Sports section of the Missoulian and online at GrizGameDay.com.

523 N Higgins Prime downtown location. 2160 sf building with parking. Room for expansion and/or upper stories. MLS# 20135316 $419,000

1016 Palmer Duplex across from White Pine City Park. Each unit has 1 bedroom and 1 bath. Off-street parking. MLS# 20134972 $147,000

COMMON CORE From Ekalaka to Kalispell, Montana schools are doing what they think is a good thing: Updating curricula, testing and instruction to meet new, tougher Common Core standards for reading and math. We’ve got an in-depth look at that effort in Sunday’s Missoulian.

1706-1710 Scott Three duplexes. All 1 bed, 1 bath units. Large fenced yard, ample parking and many recent upgrades. MLS# 20135042 $309,900

THE BIG BURN The rolled-up maps in Dennis Divoky’s office show the enormity of the 2003 fires in Glacier National Park. It was the biggest fire season in the park’s history. Don’t miss the look back in Sunday’s Territory section.

703 Hole in the Wall Potomac Comfortable 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath concrete log home on 63 acres in 5 parcels. Outbuildings, 2 creeks. MLS# 20133304 $625,000

PET FEST

D

CE

U ED

R

Every dog and cat in Missoula will be downtown this weekend for the yearly Pet Fest, so don’t miss our coverage in Sunday’s Missoulian. Who will win this summer’s wiener dog race?

Call (406) 523-5280 to get four weeks FREE missoulian.com when you subscribe today! Every minute. Every day.

2320 W Summit 3 bed, 1.5 bath home on cul-de-sac street near Chief Charlo. Pecan floors, views, contemporary decor. MLS# 20133745 $189,000

Ed Coffman Karen Reyner Broker, CCIM, CRS, GRI Broker, GRI, ABR, CRS 370-5009 370-5008


Wheels SATURDAY, August 17, 2013

NEWSROOM 523-5240

Harebrained or brainiac? Pull-start a dead battery D

ear Tom and Ray: OK, I know this is a pretty ridiculous question, but I’ve done a little research and can’t find anything written on the subject. I was wondering if it’s possible to implement a sort of pull-start system (like a lawnmower has) on my truck. The reason I would want this is for a situation such as a dead battery with no one to give me a jump-start. I just figured that it would be nice to have a system like this for occasional use. Now, I know I can just buy a portable jump-starter and keep that in my truck, but is a modification such as this possible? I appreciate your time and help. – Harvey

C

INSIDE Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . .C2

It’s not easy to crank a modern engine. By comparison, Model T engines were tiny. You simply wouldn’t be strong enough to turn over a modern, high-compression engine by hand – even with the mechanical advantage of a pull starter or a wrench.

the 2.0- to 3.0-liter engines found in typical cars. Or 4.0-, 5.0- and 6.0-liter engines in trucks! Ray: So, a pull start is out of the question. But if you still want to pursue this idea, I guess you could employ some sort of separate electric motor to help you turn the crankshaft. Actually, we have those, Harvey. They’re called starter motors! Your car TOM AND RAY MAGLIOZZI already has one. Tom: I suppose you could buy yourself a powerful electric drill modern engines are mounted instead – something that transversely (aka installed delivers, say, 5 horsepower (the sideways). So you’d have to smash starter motor, for comparison, a hole in one of your front fenders delivers 8-10 hp). But that drill will cost you about $4,000. And to get at the crankshaft pulley don’t forget the cost to replace with a crank handle. Tom: And even on a truck with the radiator you had to pop a hole a longitudinally mounted engine, in. Ray: Sure. On almost every Ray: So as you suggested, like yours, you’d still have to blast car, there’s a big, fat nut on the Harvey, this is a harebrained idea. a hole through the radiator. crankshaft pulley that bolts to the Ray: But more important, it’s You’re much better off with one front of the crankshaft. That’s the of those portable “jump packs” not easy to crank a modern pulley with the serpentine belt that you can use to jump your engine. By comparison, Model T running around it. If you were to battery. The most powerful one engines were tiny. You simply turn that nut, you’d be turning you can get (which is what you wouldn’t be strong enough to the crankshaft and thereby should look for, in terms of the turn over a modern, high“cranking the car.” amps it produces) will cost you compression engine by hand – Tom: In fact, on old cars like less than $200. That’s the way to the Model T Fords, that’s exactly even with the mechanical go. what people did. They went to the advantage of a pull starter or a wrench. front of the car, fit a wrench on Have a question about cars? Tom: Think about it: Even a Write to Click and Clack at P.O. that nut and “cranked it” until Box 3500, Harvard Square, tiny lawnmower engine takes the engine started. Cambridge, MA 02238 or email Ray: But it’s not so easy with some effort to pull-start, and modern cars. First of all, you lawnmowers typically have 0.15- them by visiting www.cartalk.cars.com. don’t have easy access to it. Most liter engines, as compared with

ER LES V O HIC VE DER ! 40 UN 000! , $5

TALKING CARS

iStockphoto

CAR WËRKS C S Summer Blowout

GU A FIN RAN AV A N T E E AIL CIN D AB G LE !

406-251-2600 • CarWerksMT.com • 3838 Brooks, Missoula

2002 Suzuki XL7 Auto, air, 3rd row seating, low miles, gold w/tan leather. $7,225

2000 Subaru Outback 4-cyl, auto, air, AWD, white w/earth-tone interior. $5,450

2001 Nissan Pathfinder LE V-6, 4x4, auto, air, runs & drives great! Red w/grey cloth. $6,599

2004 Volkswagen Beetle 4-cyl, 5-sp, GLS, Limerita green metallic w/ tan interior, power everything, moon roof. $6,450

2000 Ford F-150 4.6 litre, V-8, auto, air, red w/grey cloth, matching topper. $6,995

1999 Volkswagen Beetle 4-cyl, 5-sp, FWD, power windows & locks, black w/tan interior. $3,950

2004 Ford Explorer 4.0 litre, V-6, 4x4, Eddie Bauer edition, every option avail., forest green metallic w/tan leather. $5,995

2002 Honda Accord EX Coupe, auto, white w/tan leather, runs perfect, great gas mileage! $5,795

2003 Honda Element EX Auto, power windows & locks, royal blue w/grey cloth. Boxy but cute! $5,350

2001 Ford Escort ZX2 4-cyl, auto, air, calico green w/charcoal interior, fantastic fuel economy car! $3,995

1997 Chevrolet 2500 5.7 litre, V-8, 4x4, auto, ¾ ton, white, super cab. $4,995

2002 Pontiac Grand Prix Silver frost metallic, low miles, loaded w/all the trimmins! $4,750

2001 Ford Expedition 5.4 litre, V-8, Eddie Bauer edition, red, loaded w/ all the goodies! $4,750

2000 Chevrolet Cavalier 2.2 litre, auto, green w/charcoal, great Back To School car! $3,850

1995 Dodge Dakota 6-cyl, V-6 Magnum, 4x4, green w/grey cloth, matching topper. $4,995

1997 Acura Integra LS 4-dr, white w/grey cloth, runs great! $3,995

1998 Jeep Grand Cherokee V-8, auto, 4x4, air, power everything, red w/tan leather. $2,995

1999 Acura CL 2.3 litre, auto, 2-dr, air, power windows & locks, white w/grey cloth. $3,685

1990 Mazda B2600i 4-cyl, 5-sp, air, red w/grey interior, local trade, runs great! $2,750

1995 Chevrolet Monte Carlo Z34 Candy apple red, power windows & locks, tilt, air, cruise, nice clean car! $2,995 O

e Op ay -

nd ay Mo turd pm! S am t o 6 9a

NOBODY SELLS FOR LESS!

p

Su e n 11a nday m 4p to m!


C12 - Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013


Sports

INSIDE State Mid-Am . . . . . . . . . . .D2 MLB . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .D3 NFL preseason . . . . . . . . . .D4

SATURDAY, August 17, 2013

D NEWSROOM 523-5240

BIG SKY FOOTBALL

PIONEER LEAGUE

Osprey edge Rockies By FRITZ NEIGHBOR of the Missoulian

MICHAEL GALLACHER/Missoulian

Offensive guard William Poehls, left, is the biggest man on the Montana Grizzlies team and packs the talent to match his size.

THE BIG SWITCH By BILL SPELTZ of the Missoulian

W

illiam Poehls stands 6-foot8 and weighs 345 pounds. He’s the heftiest Montana Griz football player by a ways. And not too many days go by without someone saying to him, “Geez, you’re so big!” Does it ever get on his nerves? “Not so much,” the senior offensive guard said with a chuckle after Friday’s practice. “But after somebody says it a lot I’m thinking, ‘OK I get it, I’m big.’ ” Poehls (pronounced pails) and his

pals up front are all pretty good-sized. It’s a source of pride for the Griz and should make for some happy days inside Washington-Grizzly Stadium this fall. Not counting the stifling heat, Poehls and his linemates are feeling good lately about Montana’s switch to a pro-set scheme. It should help the running game. “I like it a lot,” said Poehls, who has come back strong from shoulder surgery in December. “It’s more of a ground-and-pound, just being mean. Just going out and hitting people and that’s one of my favorite things to do.

Montana’s pro-set scheme popular on the front line

“I know (offensive tackle) Danny Kistler Jr. loves doing it. I know (center) Kjelby (Oiland) and (tackle Trevor) Poole and all those guys like to do it. It’s just fun. I think it’s definitely more in line. Me and Kistler’s forte is probably run blocking. It definitely works better for us.” Montana needed to do something in the offseason to improve its efficiency in the red zone. It ranked 11th out of 13 Big Sky Conference teams in that category last season. Now granted, the Griz didn’t

ADRIAN SANCHEZ-GONZALEZ/Bozeman Daily Chronicle

Montana State quarterback DeNarius McGhee runs the ball against Northern Colorado during a game last season in Bozeman. moment,” McGhee said during an interview at MSU’s annual Media Day on Thursday at Bobcat Stadium. “We’re

making sure that we take every day and make it count.” McGhee, a 6-foot, 212pounder from Euless, Texas,

NEW LISTING

$234,900

Phillies fire Manuel, promote Sandberg By ROB MAADDI Associated Press

has ingratiated himself into the MSU community since the day he arrived. He’s beloved by fans, and he loves them back. And his performance on the field has raised the bar of expectations to new heights. McGhee has won 30 career games already, he’s set several school passing marks and is on pace to put himself atop a number of Big Sky Conference lists as well. And much of it has to do with his commitment to his own game, and his ability to deflect any outside noise. “My dad instilled that in me, to not read the newspapers,” he said. “What do you need to know about what they’re saying? If they say you’re horrible, it has no account because of your high See MCGHEE, Page D6

See PHILLIES, Page D6

McGhee focused on work, not hype BOZEMAN – He’s now a senior, so DeNarius McGhee’s level of focus is at an all-time high. Montana State’s quarterback doesn’t read newspapers, he doesn’t visit message boards, and he doesn’t give much credence to what others say about him, good or bad. It’s difficult to give in to the weight of expectations when you don’t even know which opposing teams are on your schedule. McGhee’s only concerns are with himself, his teammates and the work they put in together to get better each day. Maybe that’s why he’s been so good for so long. “We’re just embracing this

See OSPREY, Page D6

PHILADELPHIA – With Charlie Manuel seated to his left, Ruben Amaro Jr. broke down in tears after announcing he fired his manager. It was that emotional for the general manager and many associated with the Philadelphia Phillies. Manuel was let go Friday after a disastrous second half, ending the most successful run in club history. Hall of Famer and former Cubs second baseman Ryne Sandberg, the Phillies’ third-base coach, replaced Manuel for the start of a 10-game homestand. “You people may not know the relationship I’ve had with Charlie. He’s a special person. This is difficult for me. I hope he stays in our organization,” said Amaro, who took over as GM after Manuel led the Phillies to the World Series title in 2008. The 69-year-old Manuel, the winningest manager in club history, was in the final year of his contract and wanted to manage another two or three seasons.

See SWITCH, Page D6

By GREG RACHAC Billings Gazette

Joe Munoz was wearing the collar going into the eighth inning Friday, but the Missoula shortstop came up big when it was needed, hitting an RBI double that was the difference in a 7-6 Pioneer League win over Grand Junction. Munoz’ opposite-field drive into the gap in right-center brought home Justin Williams, who’d led off the eighth with a single that glanced off the glove of Rockies’ shortstop Emerson Osprey 7, Jiminez. That is the Rockies 6 difference Saturday between 6-11 Orem (Foss 3-0) at Missoula and 7-10 for (Hernandez 3-4) the Osprey, Ogren-Allegiance though a trio Park of Missoula 7:05 p.m. relievers Radio: ESPN Montana 97.5 FM deserve credit, as do center fielder Colin Bray (three hits, two runs, 1 RBI) and Daniel Palka (two-run homer, his seventh). The Osprey still aren’t lighting the Pioneer League on fire, but they did win three of four from the Rockies (4-12). Munoz, who’d fanned in his previous at-bat against curveballing reliever Devin Burke (42), put an off-balance swing on a two-strike curve for the game-winner.

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D2 – Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013

SPORTS

| BRIEFS | NATIONAL No-hitter highlights Day 2 at LLWS SOUTH WILLIAMSPORT, Pa. (AP) – Little League rules impose a limit of 85 pitches, a number that can make it tough to throw a no-hitter. Grant Holman of Chula Vista, Calif., didn’t have any problems Friday. Holman struck out 13 and became the first player to toss a no-hitter in the Little League World Series since the rule was put in place in 2007, leading Chula Vista into the second round with a 3-0 victory over Grosse Pointe, Mich. With his seven innings of work, Holman also became the first pitcher since 1979 to throw an extra-inning no-hitter in the LLWS. Standing 6-foot-4 and weighing 166 pounds, the 13-year-old Holman outdueled Grosse Pointe’s Chad Lorkowski – another stout young pitcher at 6-3 and 219 pounds. The 12year-old Lorkowski struck out 12 in six innings but exhausted his 85-pitch allotment. He walked two batters and hit another. Holman narrowly missed a perfect game with only one walk and got some help from his defense to enter the seventh with eight pitches to spare before he reached the limit.

Nadal tops Federer, Djokovic upset MASON, Ohio (AP) – The vintage rematch ended with Rafael Nadal pumping his arms after a perfect forehand. He was a little bit better than old nemesis Roger Federer once again. Nadal advanced to the semifinals of the Western & Southern Open with a 5-7, 6-4, 6-3 win over Federer on Friday night, a vintage rematch that reinforced their head-tohead standings for now. Nadal improved to 2110 against his top rival, including wins in all of their three matches this year. A close match came down to a few points, and Nadal got most of them. “Always the emotion’s out there when we play each other,” Nadal said. Their first meeting in Cincinnati was vintage and highlighted a day of upsets in the men’s bracket. No. 1 Novak Djokovic and No. 2 Andy Murray lost in the quarterfinals. No. 1 Serena Williams moved on in the women’s bracket. Nadal moves on, too, playing Tomas Berdych in the semifinals. While Federer and Nadal rekindled a famous rivalry, the top-ranked player had another disappointment on Cincinnati’s fast, blue courts. It’s the only place that Djokovic can’t win. Top-ranked American John Isner ended his attempt to make ATP history on Friday, prevailing 7-6 (5), 3-6, 75. He’ll play seventhseeded Juan Martin del Potro, who advanced Friday by beating qualifier Dmitry Tursunov 6-4, 36, 6-1. Del Potro, who has a sore wrist and knee, is in the semifinals for the second straight year. Soon after Djokovic got knocked out, Murray was gone, too. He failed to convert a break point while losing 6-3, 6-4 to Berdych, who also beat him in the quarterfinals at Madrid. In the women’s draw, Williams needed only 64 minutes to beat Simona Halep 6-0, 6-4. She’ll play Li Na, who advanced to the semifinals automatically when No. 4 Agnieszka Radwanska withdrew to attend her grandfather’s funeral.

STATE MID-AM

Kalispell’s Lindholm dominating on home course Missoulian

lost ground after firing a 2-over score of 74 on KALISPELL – Friday. Hometown golfer Logan Mark Mance of Lindholm stretched his Whitefish stands in third lead to nine strokes Friday place with a 36-hole total with two of three rounds completed in the Montana of 144. There’s a logjam in fourth place with Ross State Mid-Amateur golf tournament at Buffalo Hill Bartell of Great Falls, John Cole of Kalispell and Golf Club. Shawn Tucker of Lindholm followed up Whitefish all sitting at 145. his 7-under 65 on The tournament, which Thursday with a 3-under is open to golfers age 30 69 on Friday for a total of and up, concludes 134. Two-time event Saturday. champion Christoph Montana State Mid-Amateur McConnell of Lewistown At Buffalo Hill Golf Club remained in second but Par 72

Thru 2 rounds Logan Lindholm, Kalispell........65-69–134 Christoph McConnell, Lewistown......69-74–143 Mark Mance, Whitefish ............72-72–144 Ross Bartell, Great Falls ..........71-74–145 John Cole, Kalispell ................76-69–145 Shawn Tucker, Whitefish ..........72-73–145 Earl Rife, Kalispell ....................74-73–147 Jim Coleman, Billings ..............72-75–147 Spencer Williams, G. Falls ......73-74–147 Doni Walter, Kalispell................73-75–148 Bennett MacIntyre, Helena ......75-74–149 John Morberg, Whitefish..........78-73–151 Joe Cielak, Libby......................75-76–151 John Beyer, Bozeman ..............76-76–152 Brad Grattan, Whitefish............73-79–152 Bill Dunn, Missoula ..................74-78–152 Jon Schenk, Fairfield................73-79–152 Craig Hurlbert, Hamilton ..........79-74–153 Jamey Perlinski, Bozeman ......78-76–154 Parker Heller, Helena................78-76–154 Padraig Barron, Missoula ........80-74–154 Nick Jankiewicz, Great Falls ....77-79–156 Ryan Santa, Kalispell ..............80-77–157 Jeff Epperly, Kalispell ..............80-77–157 Dan Brown, Billings..................79-79–158 Geoffrey Buchanan, Jefferson City ....82-76–158 Jose Chirino, Kalispell..............81-78–159 Dave Streeter, Whitefish ..........79-80–159 Craig Court, Missoula ..............85-74–159

Greg Mellem, Kalispell ............79-81–160 Jason Winkler, Kalispell............85-76–161 Bill Schwarzkoph, Billings ........80-81–161 Dow Powell, Whitefish ..............84-79–163 Bryon Mayala, Billings..............81-82–163 Brandon Jurasek, G. Falls ......82-81–163 Mike Lincoln, Kalispell..............83-80–163 Chris Vidulich, Kalispell............82-82–164 Cassidy Degele, Billings ..........78-87–165 Scott Hagel, Kalispell ..............86-79–165 Dan Lieberg, Helena ................86-80–166 Chasen Little, Billings ..............83-83–166 Dave Weaver, Bozeman ..........81-85–166 Gary Rodman, Whitefish ..........84-82–166 Robert Cline, Deer Lodge ........81-85–166 Mike Hagel, Kalispell................85-82–167 Lyle Allen, Lewistown ..............84-84–168 Jon Lowry, Kalispell..................83-86–169 Bill Sprinkle, Helena ................87-82–169 Stephen Babb, Great Falls ......84-86–170 Lee Pelletier, Dillon ..................82-88–170 Brett Thackeray, Lewistown ....86-84–170 Loren Tinseth, Kalispell ............87-84–171 Ron Alles, Helena ....................85-86–171 Justin Walsh, Helena................90-81–171 Dale Mack, Billings ..................85-87–172 Brett Barker, Columbus............90-83–173 Blake Stough, Bozeman ..........87-86–173 Pete Peterson, Lewistown ........85-90–175 Todd Van Voast, Helena ..........91-84–175

Josh Buls, Kalispell ..................88-87–175 Scott E Carlson, Kalispell ........83-92–175 Dean Sorensen, Harlowton......91-85–176 Steve Noreen, Cut Bank ..........85-92–177 Sheldon Degele, Columbus ....90-87–177 Mike Fauth, Laurel....................85-93–178 Bob Degele, Billings ................92-86–178 Bill Schilling, Havre ..................91-87–178 Bruce Reid, Lewistown ............88-91–179 Todd Dundas, Billings ..............96-84–180 Troy Stiles, Billings ..................93-88–181 Jim Rutherford, Lewistown ......86-95–181 Jamie Boyer, Great Falls ..........92-89–181 Dennis Sacry, Whitehall............93-89–182 Mike Wadsworth, St.Ignatius ..91-93–184 Bill Lelievre, Whitefish ..............92-93–185 Tom Strizich, Kalispell ..............92-94–186 Roger Amundson, Malta ..........90-98–188 DJ Oneal, Bigfork ....................97-91–188 Wayne Gransbery, Columbus ..........95-94–189 John Braun, Billings ................97-92–189 Barrett Byrne, Missoula............99-94–193 Terry Evans, Deer Lodge........88-106–194 Jeff Sell, Harlowton ................102-94–196 David Riggin, Glasgow ..........105-93–198 John Sargent, Missoula ........98-101–199 Brad Reid, Missoula ............101-100–201 Larry Berg, Judith Gap ........101-104–205 Dave Tennant, Kalispell ..........81-DQ–DQ Bill Nipps, Columbia Falls ......88-WD–WD

Montreal 10 7 5 35 34 34 Houston 9 7 6 33 26 22 Chicago 9 9 4 31 29 32 New England 8 9 6 30 27 23 Columbus 7 11 5 26 27 30 Toronto FC 4 11 8 20 21 31 D.C. 3 16 4 13 13 38 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GFGA Real Salt Lake 12 7 5 41 39 26 Vancouver 10 7 6 36 36 30 Colorado 9 7 9 36 31 27 Portland 8 3 11 35 32 21 Los Angeles 10 9 4 34 35 30 Seattle 10 7 4 34 29 23 FC Dallas 8 6 9 33 30 33 San Jose 8 10 6 30 25 35 Chivas USA 4 13 6 18 20 40 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday’s Games n D.C. United at Montreal, 5 p.m. n Chicago at New England, 5:30 p.m. n Toronto FC at Columbus, 5:30 p.m. n Philadelphia at New York, 6 p.m. n Seattle FC at Houston, 7 p.m. n Vancouver at Colorado, 7:30 p.m. n Real Salt Lake at Los Angeles, 8:30 p.m. n FC Dallas at Portland, 9 p.m. Sunday’s Games Sporting Kansas City at San Jose, 8 p.m.

Men Quarterfinals Juan Martin del Potro (7), Argentina, def. Dmitry Tursunov, Russia, 6-4, 3-6, 6-1. John Isner, U.S., def. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, 7-6 (5), 3-6, 7-5. Tomas Berdych (6), Czech Republic, def. Andy Murray (2), Britain, 6-3, 6-4. Rafael Nadal (4), Spain, def. Roger Federer (5), Switzerland, 5-7, 6-4, 6-3. Women Quarterfinals Jelena Jankovic (14), Serbia, def. Roberta Vinci (12), Italy, 6-0, 6-4. Serena Williams (1), U.S., def. Simona Halep, Romania, 6-0, 6-4. Doubles Men Quarterfinals Marcel Granollers/Marc Lopez (2), Spain, def. Mariusz Fyrstenberg/Marcin Matkowski, Poland, 6-4, 6-2. Rohan Bopanna, India/Edouard RogerVasselin (8), France, def. Leander Paes, India/Radek Stepanek (4), Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-7 (3), 10-8. Bob/Mike Bryan, U.S., def. James Blake/Steve Johnson, U.S., 6-2, 6-4. Women Semifinals Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan/Peng Shuai (3), China, def. Ekaterina Makarova/Elena Vesnina, Russia, 6-1, 3-6, 10-3. Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany/Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, def. Julia Goerges, Germany/Barbora Zahlavova Strycova, Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-2.

SCOREBOARD

Saturday, August 17 n PIONEER LEAGUE BASEBALL Orem at Missoula, 7:05 p.m., Ogren-Allegiance Park. n RODEO Northwest Montana Fair PRCA Rodeo, 7:30 p.m., Kalispell; Tri-County Fair NRA Rodeo, Deer Lodge. n COLLEGE SOCCER Carroll College at Montana (exhibition), 1 p.m., South Campus Field. n GOLF State Mid-Amateur, Buffalo Hill, Kalispell. 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 sportsdesk@missoulian.com. Jacksonville Tennessee

| SPORTS ON TV | All Times MDT Saturday, Aug. 17 ARENA FOOTBALL 11 a.m. CBS – ArenaBowl XXVI, teams TBD, at Orlando, Fla. ATHLETICS 10 a.m. NBC – World Championships, at Moscow 12:30 p.m. NBC – World Championships, at Moscow (same-day tape) AUTO RACING 6:30 a.m. FS1 – NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Pure Michigan 400, at Brooklyn, Mich. 7:30 a.m. ESPN2 – NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Nationwide Children’s Hospital 200, at Lexington, Ohio FS1 – NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualifying for Michigan National Guard 200, at Brooklyn, Mich. 9 a.m. FS1 – NASCAR, Sprint Cup, “Happy Hour Series,” final practice for Pure Michigan 400, at Brooklyn, Mich. 10:30 a.m. FS1 – NASCAR, Truck Series, Michigan National Guard 200, at Brooklyn, Mich. 12:30 p.m. ESPN – NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Nationwide Children’s Hospital 200, at Lexington, Ohio 9 p.m. ESPN2 – NHRA, qualifying for Lucas Oil Nationals, at Brainerd, Minn. (same-day tape) BOXING 7:45 p.m. HBO – LIVE: champion Jonathan Romero (23-0-0) vs. Kiko Martinez (28-4-0), for IBF junior featherweight title, at Atlantic City, N.J.; SAME-DAY TAPE: champion Nathan Cleverly (26-0-0) vs. Sergey Kovalev (21-01), for WBO light heavyweight title, at Cardiff, Wales; LIVE: champion Daniel Geale (29-1-0) vs. Darren Barker (25-1-0), for IBF middleweight title, at Atlantic City, N.J. GOLF 7:30 a.m. TGC – LPGA, The Solheim Cup, second round matches, at Parker, Colo. 1:30 p.m. CBS – PGA Tour, Wyndham Championship, third round, at Greensboro, N.C. 2 p.m. NBC – USGA, U.S. Amateur Championship, semifinal matches, at Brookline, Mass. 7 p.m. TGC – Champions Tour, Dick’s Sporting Goods Open, second round, at Endicott, N.Y. (same-day tape) GYMNASTICS 6 p.m. NBC – P&G Championships, at Hartford, Conn. HORSE RACING 3 p.m. NBCSN – NTRA, Alabama and Sword Dancer, at Saratoga Springs, N.Y. LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL 10 a.m. ESPN – World Series, elimination, teams TBD, at South Williamsport, Pa. 1 p.m. ABC – World Series, elimination, teams TBD, at South Williamsport, Pa. 4 p.m. ESPN – World Series, elimination, teams TBD, at South Williamsport, Pa. 6 p.m. ESPN – World Series, elimination, teams TBD, at South Williamsport, Pa. LITTLE LEAGUE SOFTBALL 3 p.m. ESPN2 – Girls, Junior League World Series, championship, teams TBD, at Kirkland, Wash. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1:30 p.m. FOX – Regional coverage, N.Y. Yankees at Boston, St. Louis at Chicago Cubs, or Arizona at Pittsburgh 5 p.m. MLB – Regional coverage, L.A. Dodgers at Philadelphia or Washington at Atlanta WGN – Chicago White Sox at Minnesota MOTORSPORTS 1 p.m. NBCSN – AMA Motocross, Utah National, at Tooele, Utah SAILING 4 p.m. NBCSN – Louis Vuitton Cup, finals, races 1 and 2, at San Francisco (same-day tape) SOCCER 5:40 a.m. NBCSN – Premier League, Stoke City at Liverpool 7:55 a.m. NBCSN – Premier League, teams TBA 10:30 a.m. NBC – Premier League, Manchester United at Swansea City 6 p.m. NBCSN – MLS, Philadelphia at New York TENNIS 11 a.m. ESPN2 – ATP World Tour, Western & Southern Open, semifinals, at Mason, Ohio 5 p.m. ESPN2 – WTA, Western & Southern Open, semifinals, at Mason, Ohio

| FOOTBALL | n NFL preseason AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Buffalo 2 0 0 1.000 64 New England 2 0 0 1.000 56 Miami 1 1 0 .500 47 N.Y. Jets 0 1 0 .000 17 South W L T Pct PF Houston 1 0 0 1.000 27 Indianapolis 0 1 0 .000 20

PA 36 43 27 26 PA 13 44

0 1 0 .000 3 27 0 1 0 .000 21 22 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 2 0 0 1.000 71 39 Cleveland 2 0 0 1.000 51 25 Cincinnati 1 0 0 1.000 34 10 Pittsburgh 0 1 0 .000 13 18 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 1 0 0 1.000 10 6 Oakland 1 1 0 .500 39 45 Kansas City 0 2 0 .000 26 32 San Diego 0 2 0 .000 38 64 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA N.Y. Giants 1 0 0 1.000 18 13 Washington 1 0 0 1.000 22 21 Dallas 1 1 0 .500 41 39 Philadelphia 1 1 0 .500 36 40 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 2 0 0 1.000 45 33 Carolina 1 1 0 .500 33 31 Tampa Bay 0 2 0 .000 37 69 Atlanta 0 2 0 .000 33 61 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 1 1 0 .500 50 52 Detroit 1 1 0 .500 32 41 Green Bay 0 1 0 .000 0 17 Minnesota 0 2 0 .000 29 47 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 1 0 0 1.000 17 0 Seattle 1 0 0 1.000 31 10 San Francisco 1 1 0 .500 21 23 St. Louis 0 1 0 .000 19 27 Thursday’s Games Cleveland 24, Detroit 6 Baltimore 27, Atlanta 23 Philadelphia 14, Carolina 9 Chicago 33, San Diego 28 Friday’s Games Buffalo 20, Minnesota 16 New Orleans 28, Oakland 20 San Francisco 15, Kansas City 13 New England 25, Tampa Bay 21 Saturday’s Games n Dallas at Arizona, 2:30 p.m. n Tennessee at Cincinnati, 5 p.m. n Jacksonville at N.Y. Jets, 5:30 p.m. n Green Bay at St. Louis, 6 p.m. n Miami at Houston, 6 p.m. n Denver at Seattle, 8 p.m. Sunday’s Game Indianapolis at N.Y. Giants, 5 p.m.

n CFL standings EAST DIVISION W L T Pts PF 4 2 0 8 194 3 4 0 6 166 2 4 0 4 135 1 6 0 2 153 WEST DIVISION W L T Pts PF Calgary 5 1 0 10 204 Saskatchewan 5 1 0 10 210 B.C. 4 2 0 8 143 Edmonton 1 5 0 2 128 Friday, Aug. 16 Hamilton 37, Winnipeg 18 Saturday, Aug. 17 n Montreal at Saskatchewan, 2 p.m. n Calgary at BC Lions, 7 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 18 Edmonton at Toronto, 5 p.m.

Toronto Hamilton Montreal Winnipeg

PA 141 205 177 210 PA 160 129 142 169

n AFL playoffs ArenaBowl At Orlando, Fla. Saturday, Aug. 17 n Philadelphia vs. Arizona, 11 a.m.

| GOLF | n Solheim Cup At Colorado Golf Club Parker, Colo. Yardage: 7,066; Par: 72 EUROPE 3, UNITED STATES 1 Friday Foursomes Europe 3, United States 1 Anna Nordqvist and Caroline Hedwall, Europe, def. Stacy Lewis and Lizette Salas, United States, 4 and 2. Suzann Pettersen and Beatriz Recari, Europe, def. Brittany Lang and Angela Stanford, United States, 2 and 1. Morgan Pressel and Jessica Korda, United States, def. Catriona Matthew and Jodi Ewart-Shadoff, Europe, 3 and 2. Azahara Munoz and Karine Icher, Europe, def. Cristie Kerr and Paula Creamer, United States, 2 and 1. Four-Ball Suzann Pettersen and Carlota Ciganda, Europe, vs. Stacy Lewis and Lexi Thompson, United States Caroline Hedwall and Caroline Masson, Europe, vs. Angela Stanford and Gerina Piller, United States Anna Nordqvist and Giulia Sergas, Europe, vs. Brittany Lincicome and Brittany Lang, United States Catriona Matthew and Charley Hull, Europe, vs. Cristie Kerr and Michelle Wie, United States

n PGA-Wyndham Championship Friday At Sedgefield Country Club Course Greensboro, N.C. Purse: $5.3 million Yardage: 7,127; Par: 70 Second Round P. Reed 65-64–129 -11 J. Huh 68-62–130 -10 J. Spieth 65-66–131 -9 C. Wi 68-65–133 -7 R. Fisher 64-69–133 -7 B. Estes 67-66–133 -7 R. Sabbatini 67-66–133 -7 B. Harman 67-66–133 -7 J. Herman 67-66–133 -7

M. Hoffmann C. Howell III M. Every R. Garrigus A. Svoboda H. Matsuyama B. Molder B. Haas Z. Johnson S. Garcia W. Claxton H. Norlander R. Karlsson C. Beljan T. Immelman S. Appleby C. Percy B. Todd J. Park C. Knost M. Jones B. Weekley C. Stroud J. Senden A. Gonzales S. Stefani C. Villegas G. McNeill C. Kirk K. Choi G. Ogilvy G. Owen J. Maggert P. Haley II T. Gainey S. Bowditch T. Gillis G. Chalmers R. Streb K. Chappell M. Kaymer W. Simpson D. Toms C. DiMarco S. LeBrun R. Barnes B. Steele J. Henry S. Bae W. McGirt B. de Jonge A. Presnell

65-69–134 66-68–134 67-67–134 65-69–134 65-69–134 70-65–135 66-69–135 69-66–135 67-68–135 65-70–135 68-67–135 67-68–135 70-66–136 69-67–136 65-71–136 66-70–136 68-68–136 68-68–136 67-69–136 69-67–136 65-71–136 69-67–136 64-72–136 66-70–136 69-67–136 67-70–137 69-68–137 69-68–137 66-71–137 69-68–137 67-70–137 68-69–137 69-68–137 69-68–137 68-69–137 71-66–137 69-68–137 69-69–138 68-70–138 69-69–138 70-68–138 71-67–138 72-66–138 70-68–138 68-70–138 69-69–138 71-67–138 68-70–138 68-70–138 70-68–138 70-68–138 67-71–138

-6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2

n Dick’s Sporting Goods Open Friday At En-Joie Golf Club Endicott, N.Y. Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 6,974; Par: 72 (37-35) First Round K. Perry 35-30–65 -7 B. Bryant 35-31–66 -6 J. Edwards 35-31–66 -6 B. Bryant 34-32–66 -6 J. Freeman 36-31–67 -5 R. Fehr 34-33–67 -5 R. Cochran 35-32–67 -5 E. Toledo 33-34–67 -5 S. Jones 36-32–68 -4 D. Waldorf 33-35–68 -4 L. Nelson 35-33–68 -4 J. Daley 35-33–68 -4 J. Hart 34-34–68 -4 P. Senior 36-32–68 -4 C. Pavin 35-33–68 -4 F. Zoeller 35-34–69 -3 G. Sauers 33-36–69 -3 T. Pernice Jr. 32-37–69 -3 R. Spittle 34-35–69 -3 G. Jones 33-37–70 -2 T. Schulz 33-37–70 -2 C. Beck 34-36–70 -2 J. Sluman 36-34–70 -2 G. Morgan 33-37–70 -2 M. Goodes 37-33–70 -2 D. Forsman 36-34–70 -2 D. Eger 34-36–70 -2 J. Huston 34-36–70 -2 L. Roberts 37-33–70 -2 J. Cook 36-34–70 -2 J. Sindelar 37-33–70 -2 D. Frost 35-35–70 -2 S. Skinner 36-35–71 -1 S. Lowery 37-34–71 -1 B. Henninger 36-35–71 -1 T. Byrum 36-35–71 -1 M. Allen 38-33–71 -1 J. Brehaut 36-35–71 -1 S. Simpson 36-35–71 -1 G. Hallberg 36-35–71 -1 F. Funk 36-35–71 -1 J. Thorpe 38-34–72 E J. Gallagher, Jr. 37-35–72 E A. Magee 36-36–72 E C. Soon Lu 34-38–72 E D. Pooley 36-36–72 E T. Kite 37-35–72 E S. Elkington 36-36–72 E J. Inman 38-34–72 E S. Pate 37-35–72 E P. Jacobsen 35-37–72 E M. Wiebe 36-36–72 E M. Mouland 40-33–73 +1 H. Sutton 39-34–73 +1 J. Don Blake 36-37–73 +1 C. Stadler 35-38–73 +1 B. Faxon 36-37–73 +1 S. Hoch 37-36–73 +1 B. Langer 37-36–73 +1 M. McNulty 40-33–73 +1 B. Wadkins 35-39–74 +2 M. Brooks 38-36–74 +2 R. Chapman 39-35–74 +2 B. Glasson 38-36–74 +2 J. Haas 38-36–74 +2

| BASKETBALL | n WNBA standings EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Chicago 16 8 .667 – Atlanta 12 9 .571 2½ Washington 12 13 .480 4½ Indiana 11 12 .478 4½ New York 10 14 .417 6 Connecticut 7 16 .304 8½ WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Minnesota 17 6 .739 – Los Angeles 17 7 .708 ½ Phoenix 13 11 .542 4½ Seattle 10 13 .435 7 San Antonio 8 15 .348 9 Tulsa 8 17 .320 10 Thursday’s Games Chicago 79, Seattle 66 Friday’s Games Atlanta 88, Connecticut 57 Washington 66, New York 57 Tulsa 83, Minnesota 77 Indiana at Los Angeles (n) Saturday’s Games n Phoenix at San Antonio, 6 p.m. n Indiana at Seattle, 8 p.m. Sunday’s Games Washington at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Connecticut at Chicago, 4 p.m. New York at Minnesota, 5 p.m.

| SOCCER | n MLS standings EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GFGA Sporting KC 11 7 6 39 36 24 New York 11 8 5 38 36 31 Philadelphia 10 7 7 37 36 32

| AUTO RACING | n NASCAR-Sprint Cup Pure Michigan 400 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Michigan International Speedway Brooklyn, Mich. Lap length: 2 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 203.949 mph. 2. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 203.695. 3. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 203.47. 4. (55) Mark Martin, Toyota, 203.218. 5. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 203.114. 6. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 202.988. 7. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 202.817. 8. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 202.8. 9. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 202.726. 10. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 202.384. 11. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 202.304. 12. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 202.23. 13. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 202.117. 14. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 201.799. 15. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 201.641. 16. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 201.59. 17. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 201.59. 18. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 201.337. 19. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 201.033. 20. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 200.736. 21. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 200.613. 22. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 200.613. 23. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 200.518. 24. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 200.261. 25. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 200.178. 26. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 199.994. 27. (14) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 199.983. 28. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 199.689. 29. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 199.518. 30. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 198.829. 31. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 197.906. 32. (95) Scott Speed, Ford, 197.704. 33. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 197.672. 34. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, 197.028. 35. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 197.012. 36. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, 196.98. 37. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, owner points. 38. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, owner points. 39. (51) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, owner points. 40. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, owner points. 41. (98) Johnny Sauter, Ford, owner points. 42. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, owner points. 43. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, owner points. Failed to Qualify 44. (19) Scott Riggs, Toyota, 193.372.

| LITTLE LEAGUE | n World Series At South Williamsport, Pa. Double Elimination UNITED STATES GREAT LAKES, Grosse Pointe, Mich.; MID-ATLANTIC, Newark, Del.; MIDWEST, Urbandale, Iowa; NEW ENGLAND, Westport, Conn.; NORTHWEST, Sammamish, Wash.; SOUTHEAST, Nashville, Tenn.; SOUTHWEST, Corpus Christi, Texas; WEST, Chula Vista, Calif. INTERNATIONAL ASIA-PACIFIC, Taoyuan, Taiwan; AUSTRALIA, Perth; CANADA, Ottawa, Ontario; CARIBBEAN, San Lorenzo, Puerto Rico; EUROPE & AFRICA, Brno, Czech Republic; JAPAN, Tokyo; LATIN AMERICA, Aguadulce, Panama; MEXICO, Tijuana. Thursday, Aug. 15 Aguadulce, Panama 9, San Lorenzo, Puerto Rico 4 Sammamish, Wash. 8, Corpus Christi, Texas 4 Tijuana, Mexico 12, Perth, Australia 0, 4 innings Westport, Conn. 3, Nashville, Tenn. 2 Friday, Aug. 16 Taoyuan, Taiwan 10, Ottawa, Ontario 2 Chula Vista, Calif. 3, Grosse Pointe, Mich. 0 Tokyo 7, Brno, Czech Republic 3 Newark, Del. 6, Urbandale, Iowa 3 Saturday, Aug. 17 n Game 9 – San Lorenzo, Puerto Rico vs. Perth, Australia, 10 a.m. n Game 10 – Corpus Christi, Texas vs. Nashville, Tenn., 1 p.m. n Game 11 – Ottawa, Ontario vs. Brno, Czech Republic, 4 p.m. n Game 12 – Grosse Pointe, Mich. vs. Urbandale, Iowa, 6 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 18 Game 13 – Aguadulce, Panama vs. Tijuana, Mexico, 10 a.m. Game 14 – Sammamish, Wash. vs. Westport, Conn., Noon Game 15 – Chula Vista, Calif. vs. Newark, Del., 3 p.m. Game 16 – Taoyuan, Taiwan vs. Tokyo, 5 p.m.

| TENNIS | n Western & Southern Open A U.S. Open Series event Friday At The Lindner Family Tennis Center Mason, Ohio Purse: Men, $3.73 million (Masters 1000); Women, $2.37 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles

| TRANSACTIONS | BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES – Announced pitching coach Rick Adair is taking a leave of absence. Named bullpen coach Billy Castro pitching coach and minor league rehab coordinator Scott McGregor bullpen coach. DETROIT TIGERS – Recalled RHP Jose Alvarez from Toledo (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS – Assigned C Brett Hayes outright to Omaha (PCL). Recalled LHP Danny Duffy from Omaha. LOS ANGELES ANGELS – Reinstated OF Peter Bourjos from the 15-day DL. Optioned SS Tommy Field to Salt Lake (PCL). MINNESOTA TWINS – Optioned OF Darin Mastroianni and OF Chris Colabello to Rochester (IL). Reinstated C Ryan Doumit from the seven-day DL. TORONTO BLUE JAYS – Optioned RHP Mickey Storey to Buffalo (IL). Placed SS Munenori Kawasaki on paternity leave. Recalled OF Anthony Gose from Buffalo. Reinstated LHP J.A. Happ from the bereavement list. National League ATLANTA BRAVES – Sent LHP Paul Maholm to Rome (SAL) for a rehab assignment. Placed 2B Tyler Pastornicky on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Thursday. Transferred RHP Cristhian Martinez to the 60-day DL. Selected the contract of INF Phil Gosselin from Gwinnett (IL). CHICAGO CUBS – Optioned RHP Eduardo Sanchez to Iowa (PCL). Recalled RHP Jake Arrieta from Iowa. COLORADO ROCKIES – Sent RHP Rafael Betancourt to Colorado Springs (PCL) for a rehab assignment. LOS ANGELES DODGERS – Optioned SS Dee Gordon to Albuquerque (PCL). Recalled OF Scott Van Slyke from Albuquerque. MIAMI MARLINS – Optioned RHP Steve Ames to New Orleans (PCL). Recalled RHP Arquimedes Caminero from Jacksonville (SL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES – Fired manager Charlie Manuel. Promoted third base coach Ryne Sandberg to manager. Sent RHP Roy Halladay to the GCL Phillies for a rehab assignment. Placed LHP John Lannan on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Thursday. Recalled RHP B.J. Rosenberg from Lehigh Valley (IL). PITTSBURGH PIRATES – Agreed to terms with RHP Kyle Farnsworth on a minor league contract and assigned him to Indianapolis (IL). ST. LOUIS CARDINALS – Selected the contract of INF Kolten Wong from Memphis (PCL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS – Sent RHP Ross Ohlendorf to Potomac (Carolina) for a rehab assignment. American Association AMARILLO SOX – Released RHP Freddy Flores. Signed INF Steve Rinaudo and RHP Cephas Howard. FARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS – Acquired RHP Chris Bodishbaugh from Sioux City for two players to be named and cash. SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS – Traded RHP Jason Jarvis to Winnipeg for three players to be named and cash. ST. PAUL SAINTS – Signed OF Andy Henkemeyer. Can-Am League NEW JERSEY JACKALS – Signed 1B John Lindsey. NEWARK BEARS – Signed RHP Cameron Bayne. Frontier League WASHINGTON WILD THINGS – Signed OF Tim Williams. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association PHILADELPHIA 76ERS – Announced assistant coaches Michael Curry, Aaron McKie and Jeff Capel will not return next season. FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS – Moved TE Mike Caussin from waived/injured to injured reserve. DALLAS COWBOYS – Reached an injury settlement with OT James Nelson. DENVER BRONCOS – Reacheed an injury settlement with P Ryan Doerr. DETROIT LIONS – Signed DT Justin Bannan and DT John Drew. Released CB Conroy Black and DE Braylon Broughton. Released LB Carmen Messina from the reserve-injured list. HOCKEY National Hockey League WASHINGTON CAPITALS – Agreed to terms with D Mike Banwell. American Hockey League MILWAUKEE ADMIRALS – Signed F Paul Crowder and Mathieu Tousignant. COLLEGE CALDWELL – Named Heather Arabitg and Gabriella Ciccone trainers. GUILFORD – Named Ben Abitz running backs coach and Kerry Taylor Sr. halfbacks coach. HIGH POINT – Named Taylor Johnson assistant director of development. LYNDON – Named Tom White baseball coach. NYU – Named LaKell Havens women’s assistant volleyball coach. QUINNIPIAC – Agreed to terms with women’s basketball coach Tricia Fabbri on a contract extension through the 2017-18 season. RHODE ISLAND COLLEGE – Named Eric Blanchard assistant to the athletic director. TENNESSEE – Announced the retirement of associate director of sports medicine Jenny Moshak.


Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013 – D3

SPORTS MAJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP

| FRIDAY’S BOX SCORES | n American League

DUANE BURLESON/Associated Press

Kansas City’s Eric Hosmer celebrates his two-run home run in the dugout in the third inning during the second game of Friday’s doubleheader against the Tigers in Detroit.

Royals sweep pair from Tigers Associated Press

DETROIT – James Shields and Danny Duffy were too much for the Detroit Tigers’ offense. Shields allowed three hits in seven scoreless innings and was part of a combined four-hit shutout in Kansas City’s 3-0 win over the Detroit Tigers on Friday night to give the Royals a sweep of a day-night doubleheader. Kansas City won the first game 2-1 as Duffy took a no-hitter into the sixth inning and pitched a combined two-hitter. “Huge day for us. Shields came back and, basically, matched the outing that Duffy had,” said Eric Hosmer, who homered in each game. Royals pitching held the Tigers to a run and six hits combined in the two games. “You play 18 innings against a team like that and give up one run, you’re doing something special,” Kansas City manager Ned Yost said. Tigers manager Jim Leyland said he isn’t worried about his AL Central-leading club. “It’s not a concern. We got what we got. It’s pretty simple,” he said. “Both teams got great pitching, and we didn’t must enough offense.” The Royals gained two games on Detroit to move within 6 1/2 games of the Tigers. “We wanted to come in here and make a statement against these guys,” Yost said. Shields (8-8) won his fourth game in his past five starts. He walked four and struck out one. “Tonight I was pounding the strike zone but just missing with some of my pitches,” Shields said. “ ... I’ve been pitching well all season. I’ve got a lot of quality starts. That’s what I care about, not wins and losses.” Duffy (1-0) beat Justin Verlander in the opener. Duffy was called up from Triple-A Omaha to make his second big league start of the season, and didn’t allow a hit until Cabrera’s hard-hit, two out single in the sixth. “I was glad that they finally got one, honestly, because I just wanted to pitch,” said Duffy, who underwent Tommy John surgery. “I wanted to protect this arm.” Kelvin Herrera replaced Duffy in the seventh and retired the side in order. Aaron Crow worked the eighth and allowed Santiago’s pinch-hit home run leading off the inning. Crow got the next three batters. Verlander (12-9) allowed two runs and seven hits in eight innings. He struck out five and didn’t walk a batter. Kansas City made it 2-0 on consecutive doubles leading off the seventh by Justin Maxwell and Emilio Bonifacio.

ELSEWHERE IN THE AL RAYS 5, BLUE JAYS 4: At St. Petersburg, Fla., Jose Lobaton hit a game-ending triple with one out in the ninth inning, lifting Tampa Bay to its third straight victory. Lobaton’s triple came off Aaron Loup (4-6) Yunel Escobar walked. Lobaton had three hits. Fernando Rodney (5-3) gave up two hits to start the ninth, but worked out of the jam. YANKEES 10, RED SOX 3: At Boston, Alfonso Soriano drove in four more runs and Andy Pettitte avoided his first-inning troubles to lead New York over AL East-leading Boston. The Yankees won for the fifth time in six games and sent the Red Sox to their third consecutive loss. With Tampa Bay’s victory over Toronto, Boston’s lead in the

division was trimmed to one game. Soriano was 3 for 4 with a hit-by-pitch and a three-run homer in the third that made it 6-0. He has 13 hits and 18 RBIs in his last four games. MARINERS 3, RANGERS 1: At Arlington, Texas, Kyle Seager snapped a career-worst 0-for21 slump with a go-ahead two-run homer and Seattle beat the AL West-leading Rangers. Hisashi Iwakuma (11-6) struck out eight and allowed one run in seven innings. Derek Holland pitched two-hit ball with six strikeouts over seven scoreless innings for Texas before Neal Cotts (4-2), whose 0.93 ERA was the lowest among American League relievers, walked Nick Franklin. Seager then lined a shot into the Rangers bullpen in right-center field, his 18th homer of the season but first in 13 games. Justin Smoak homered in the ninth for Seattle. WHITE SOX 5, TWINS 2: At Minneapolis, Adam Dunn hit his 28th home run and Jose Quintana tossed six sharp innings to lead the Chicago White Sox over the Twins. Quintana (7-4) scattered six hits over 6 2-3 innings, giving up two runs and striking out seven. Jeff Keppinger also homered to help Chicago snap its season-worst, 10-game road losing streak.

INTERLEAGUE ROCKIES 6, ORIOLES 3: At Baltimore, Colorado hit four home runs, including a tiebreaking, two-run shot by Wilin Rosario in the seventh inning, and the Rockies beat the Orioles to extend Baltimore’s losing streak to four games. Charlie Culberson, Charlie Blackmon and Todd Helton also homered for the Rockies, who have won six of seven. It was Culberson’s first major league home run in 55 at-bats. Juan Nicasio (7-6) allowed two runs, four hits and four walks over six innings to earn his first win in five starts.

NATIONAL LEAGUE DODGERS 4, PHILLIES 0: At Philadelphia, Zack Greinke pitched three-hit ball into the eighth inning and Hanley Ramirez homered to lead the streaking Los Angeles Dodgers over new manager Ryne Sandberg and the slumping Phillies. Ramirez’s two-run homer in the fourth was all the offense Greinke (11-3) needed to lead Los Angeles to its season-best ninth straight win and 18th victory in its last 19 road games. The Dodgers are 41-8 since June 22. PIRATES 6, DIAMONDBACKS 2: At Pittsburgh, Jose Tabata hit a two-run homer and rookie Gerrit Cole pitched six solid innings to send Pittsburgh past Arizona. Tabata’s drive was his fourth of the season and came off J.J. Putz in the eighth inning, putting the NL Central leaders ahead by four runs. Tabata connected a day after he came off the bench and had three hits in a 12inning loss at St. Louis. CUBS 7, CARDINALS 0: At Chicago, Jake Arrieta threw seven sharp innings and Nate Schierholtz drove in three runs as Chicago shut down St. Louis. Arrieta (1-0) allowed two hits and struck out seven for his first win in two starts with the Cubs. The right-hander was acquired from Baltimore in a July 2 trade. The Cubs snapped a four-game skid and are 7-7 this season against the Cardinals, who fell three games behind firstplace Pittsburgh in the NL Central. St. Louis has dropped six of nine overall. BRAVES 3, NATIONALS 2, 10 INNINGS: At Atlanta, Justin Upton homered in the 10th inning to lift Atlanta over Washington again. Upton’s 23rd of the season to left-center came on a 2-2 pitch from Ian Krol (1-1). Scott Downs (2-0) pitched a scoreless inning for the Braves, who stretched their NL East lead over the second-place Nationals to 15½ games. GIANTS 14, MARLINS 10: At Miami, Hunter Pence hit two doubles, a triple and drove in five runs to power San Francisco past Miami. Hector Sanchez hit a three-run homer, Pablo Sandoval had four hits and three RBIs, and Brandon Belt had four hits and scored four runs for the Giants, who set season highs for runs and hits (19). Justin Ruggiano homered twice and drove in four runs for the Marlins. Christian Yelich and Placido Polanco each had three hits. BREWERS 7, REDS 6: At Milwaukee, Jonathan Lucroy hit a two-run homer off Aroldis Chapman in the bottom of the ninth inning to give Milwaukee the win over Cincinnati. Jean Segura sparked the winning rally when he beat out a leadoff chopper to shortstop for his third hit. Lucroy then drove a 1-2 pitch to left for his 17th homer, snapping Cincinnati’s five-game winning streak.

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

W 72 69 65 63 56

L 52 51 56 58 66

Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago

W 71 65 64 54 47

L 51 56 57 66 74

Texas Oakland Seattle Los Angeles Houston

W 70 68 56 54 39

L 52 52 65 66 81

AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division Pct GB WC L10 .581 – – 4-6 .575 1 – 4-6 .537 5½ 3½ 4-6 .521 7½ 5½ 6-4 .459 15 13 4-6 Central Division Pct GB WC L10 .582 – – 4-6 .537 5½ 3½ 3-7 .529 6½ 4½ 6-4 .450 16 14 5-5 .388 23½ 21½ 5-5 West Division Pct GB WC L10 .574 – – 8-2 .567 1 – 4-6 .463 13½ 12½ 4-6 .450 15 14 3-7 .325 30 29 3-7

AMERICAN LEAGUE Friday’s Games Kansas City 2, Detroit 1, 1st game Colorado 6, Baltimore 3 Kansas City 3, Detroit 0, 2nd game N.Y. Yankees 10, Boston 3 Tampa Bay 5, Toronto 4 Seattle 3, Texas 1 Chicago White Sox 5, Minnesota 2 Cleveland at Oakland (n) Houston at L.A. Angels (n) Saturday’s Games n N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 11-7) at Boston (Lackey 7-10), 2:05 p.m. n Colorado (Bettis 0-1) at Baltimore (B.Norris 8-10), 5:05 p.m. n Kansas City (W.Davis 6-9) at Detroit (Fister 10-6), 5:08 p.m.

Str Home Away L-3 39-22 33-30 W-3 40-22 29-29 L-4 33-26 32-30 W-1 34-27 29-31 L-1 31-32 25-34

Atlanta Washington New York Philadelphia Miami

W 75 59 55 53 46

L 47 62 64 68 74

Str Home Away L-2 38-21 33-30 W-2 38-25 27-31 W-2 33-28 31-29 L-1 28-30 26-36 W-1 28-32 19-42

Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati Chicago Milwaukee

W 72 69 69 53 53

L 49 52 53 68 69

Str Home Away L-1 34-26 36-26 W-1 36-22 32-30 W-1 31-32 25-33 W-1 30-32 24-34 L-1 19-43 20-38

W Los Angeles 71 Arizona 62 Colorado 58 San Diego 54 San Francisco54

L 50 58 65 67 67

n Chicago White Sox (Sale 8-11) at Minnesota (A.Albers 2-0), 5:10 p.m. n Toronto (Happ 2-2) at Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 6-12), 5:10 p.m. n Seattle (F.Hernandez 12-5) at Texas (M.Perez 5-3), 6:05 p.m. n Cleveland (U.Jimenez 8-7) at Oakland (Straily 6-6), 7:05 p.m. n Houston (Keuchel 5-7) at L.A. Angels (Richards 3-5), 7:05 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Friday’s Games Chicago Cubs 7, St. Louis 0 Pittsburgh 6, Arizona 2 L.A. Dodgers 4, Philadelphia 0 San Francisco 14, Miami 10 Atlanta 3, Washington 2, 10 innings Milwaukee 7, Cincinnati 6

NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division Pct GB WC L10 .615 – – 8-2 .488 15½ 9½ 5-5 .462 18½ 12½ 6-4 .438 21½ 15½ 3-7 .383 28 22 3-7 Central Division Pct GB WC L10 .595 – – 5-5 .570 3 – 4-6 .566 3½ – 8-2 .438 19 15½ 4-6 .434 19½ 16 6-4 West Division Pct GB WC L10 .587 – – 9-1 .517 8½ 6 6-4 .472 14 11½ 6-4 .446 17 14½ 3-7 .446 17 14½ 4-6

Str Home Away W-3 43-17 32-30 L-2 36-29 23-33 W-1 25-32 30-32 L-3 29-28 24-40 L-1 26-33 20-41 Str Home Away W-1 42-20 30-29 L-1 36-23 33-29 L-1 37-20 32-33 W-1 24-36 29-32 W-1 28-32 25-37 Str Home Away W-9 37-25 34-25 L-1 36-26 26-32 W-2 36-27 22-38 L-2 31-28 23-39 W-2 31-31 23-36

N.Y. Mets at San Diego (n) Saturday’s Games n Arizona (Cahill 3-10) at Pittsburgh (Locke 9-3), 2:05 p.m. n St. Louis (J.Kelly 3-3) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 7-9), 2:05 p.m. n L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 11-7) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 10-9), 5:05 p.m. n Cincinnati (Latos 12-3) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 8-9), 5:10 p.m. n San Francisco (M.Cain 7-8) at Miami (H.Alvarez 2-1), 5:10 p.m. n Washington (Strasburg 6-9) at Atlanta (Minor 12-5), 5:10 p.m. n N.Y. Mets (Mejia 1-2) at San Diego (Volquez 8-10), 6:40 p.m.

White Sox 5, Twins 2 Chicago Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi De Aza lf 5 0 1 0 Dozier 2b 4 0 1 1 Kppngr 3b4 2 2 1 Mauer c 4 13 1 AlRmrz ss 4 0 1 0 Mornea 1b 5 0 1 0 A.Dunn 1b3 2 2 1 Wlngh lf 2 01 0 Konerk dh 4 0 0 0 Doumit dh 4 0 1 0 AGarci rf 4 1 1 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 0 0 Gillaspi 3b 3 0 0 0 WRmrz rf 3 1 1 0 Bckhm 2b 1 0 1 0 Arcia ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Viciedo lf 4 0 2 2 Thoms cf 4 0 0 0 JrDnks cf 0 0 0 0 Bernier ss 3 0 1 0 Phegly c 4 0 0 0 CHrmn ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 36 510 4 Totals 35 2 9 2 Chicago 022 000 010 – 5 Minnesota 100 000 100 – 2 E–Plouffe (9). DP–Chicago 1, Minnesota 2. LOB–Chicago 5, Minnesota 10. 2B–Viciedo (16). 3B–W.Ramirez (1). HR–Keppinger (3), A.Dunn (28), Mauer (11). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Quintana W,7-4 6.2 6 2 2 2 7 Veal H,7 0.1 0 0 0 1 1 N.Jones H,8 1 2 0 0 0 1 A.Reed S,29-34 1 1 0 0 0 1 Minnesota Correia L,8-9 7.1 9 5 4 1 3 Duensing 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 Swarzak 1.1 1 0 0 0 2 HBP–by Quintana (Willingham). WP–Duensing. T–3:04. A–28,834 (39,021). First Game Royals 2, Tigers 1 Kansas City Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Getz 2b 4 0 0 0 AJcksn cf 3 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b4 1 1 1 TrHntr rf 3 00 0 BButler dh 3 0 2 0 MiCarr 3b 3 0 1 0 AGordn lf 4 0 1 0 Fielder dh 3 0 0 0 Maxwll rf 4 1 2 0 VMrtnz 1b 4 0 0 0 Bonifac 3b3 0 1 1 Tuiassp lf 2 0 0 0 Kottars c 3 0 0 0 Dirks ph-lf 1 0 0 0 S.Perez c 1 0 0 0 Infante 2b 3 0 0 0 AEscor ss 4 0 0 0 Iglesias ss 1 0 0 0 Dyson cf 3 0 0 0 RSantg ss 1 1 1 1 Holady c 2 0 0 0 B.Pena ph-c1 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 7 2 Totals 27 1 2 1 Kansas City 000 100 100 – 2 Detroit 000 000 010 – 1 DP–Kansas City 2. LOB–Kansas City 6, Detroit 4. 2B–Maxwell (12), Bonifacio (17). HR–Hosmer (13), R.Santiago (1). SB–Bonifacio (14). IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City Duffy W,1-0 6 1 0 0 3 3 K.Herrera H,15 1 0 0 0 0 2 Crow H,19 1 1 1 1 0 0 G.Holland S,33-35 1 0 0 0 1 1 Detroit Verlander L,12-9 8 7 2 2 2 6 Coke 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 Alburquerque 0.2 0 0 0 0 1 HBP–by Duffy (Iglesias). T–2:39. A–38,714 (41,255). Second Game Royals 3, Tigers 0 Kansas City Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Carroll 3b 3 1 0 1 AJcksn cf 2 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b4 1 2 2 TrHntr rf 3 01 0 BButler dh 4 0 1 0 MiCarr 3b 4 0 1 0 AGordn lf 5 0 0 0 Fielder 1b 4 0 0 0 S.Perez c 4 0 1 0 VMrtnz dh 4 0 1 0 Lough rf 4 0 2 0 Dirks lf 3 00 0 Bonifac cf 3 0 0 0 B.Pena c 4 0 1 0 AEscor ss 4 0 0 0 RSantg 2b 2 0 0 0 Getz 2b 4 1 2 0 Iglesias ss 3 0 0 0 Totals 35 3 8 3 Totals 29 0 4 0 Kansas City 002 000 100 – 3 Detroit 000 000 000 – 0 E–Bonderman (1), Mi.Cabrera (12). DP–Kansas City 1. LOB–Kansas City 10, Detroit 7. 2B–Lough (14), Mi.Cabrera (23). HR–Hosmer (14). SB–Hosmer (10), Bonifacio (15). CS–A.Jackson (4). SF–Carroll. IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City Shields W,8-8 7 3 0 0 4 1 Hochevar H,3 1 0 0 0 0 1 G.Holland S,34-36 1 1 0 0 0 1 Detroit J.Alvarez L,1-3 5.2 5 2 2 3 5 Bonderman 1 2 1 0 0 1 Coke 1 1 0 0 0 1 Alburquerque 1.1 0 0 0 1 1 HBP–by Shields (Tor.Hunter). PB–B.Pena. T–2:55. A–40,980 (41,255). Yankees 10, Red Sox 3 New York Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi Gardnr cf 6 1 2 0 Ellsury cf 5 0 1 0 Nunez ss 4 2 2 0 Victorn rf 4 0 0 0 Cano 2b 4 1 1 1 Nava rf 0 00 0 ASorin lf 4 2 3 4 Pedroia 2b 4 2 2 0 ARdrgz 3b 4 1 2 0 D.Ortiz dh 4 0 1 1 V.Wells dh 2 1 0 0 JGoms lf 4 0 1 1 Grndrs dh 1 0 0 0 Drew ss 4 12 0 ISuzuki rf 5 1 1 1 Napoli 1b 3 0 1 0 MrRynl 1b 5 1 2 3 Sltlmch c 4 0 1 1 CStwrt c 5 0 2 1 Mdlrks 3b 2 0 1 0 Carp ph 1 00 0 Holt 3b 0 00 0 Totals 40101510 Totals 35 310 3 New York 123 100 003 – 10 Boston 000 100 200 – 3 E–Nunez 2 (10), Pedroia (4), Drew (5), R.De La Rosa (1). DP–New York 1, Boston 2. LOB–New York 9, Boston 7. 2B–Drew (19), Napoli (30). 3B–Nunez (3). HR–A.Soriano (8), Mar.Reynolds (16). SB–Gardner (21), A.Soriano (2), A.Rodriguez (1). S–Nunez. IP H R ER BB SO New York Pettitte W,8-9 6.2 6 3 0 1 5 Kelley H,6 0.1 0 0 0 0 1 D.Robertson 1 2 0 0 0 0 Chamberlain 0.2 2 0 0 1 0 Huff 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 Boston Doubront L,8-6 4 8 7 6 2 4 R.De La Rosa 2.1 2 0 0 1 1 F.Morales 1.2 0 0 0 1 0 D.Britton 1 5 3 3 0 3 HBP–by R.De La Rosa (A.Soriano). WP–Doubront. T–3:31. A–38,143 (37,499). Rays 5, Blue Jays 4 Toronto Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Reyes ss 5 1 1 0 Zobrist 2b 4 0 1 0 MIzturs 2b 4 1 3 0 Joyce rf 4 11 1 Bautist rf 4 0 1 0 Longori 3b 3 0 0 0 Encrnc 1b 5 0 2 1 WMyrs dh 4 0 0 0 Lind dh 5 0 2 1 Loney 1b 3 1 1 0 Lawrie 3b 5 1 2 0 KJhnsn lf 2 1 0 0 Thole c 3 1 1 0 SRdrgz ph 1 0 0 0 RDavis lf 0 0 0 0 YEscor ss 3 2 1 1 Pillar lf 3 0 0 0 Loaton c 4 0 3 2 Arencii c 0 0 0 0 Fuld cf 3 01 1 Gose cf 4 0 1 2 Totals 38 413 4 Totals 31 5 8 5 Toronto 100 011 010 – 4 Tampa Bay 001 001 201 – 5 One out when winning run scored. DP–Toronto 1, Tampa Bay 2. LOB–Toronto 11, Tampa Bay 5. 3B–Thole (1), Y.Escobar (1), Lobaton (2). HR–Joyce (15). SB–Zobrist (10). CS–Fuld (2). S–Pillar. IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Dickey 7 6 4 4 2 6 S.Santos 0.2 1 0 0 1 1 Loup L,4-6 0.2 1 1 1 1 1 Tampa Bay Hellickson 6 9 3 3 1 3 McGee 1 1 0 0 0 1 Jo.Peralta BS,2-3 1 1 1 1 1 0 Rodney W,5-3 1 2 0 0 0 0 HBP–by Hellickson (M.Izturis). WP–Dickey.

T–3:04. A–15,433 (34,078). Mariners 3, Rangers 1 Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi BMiller ss 4 0 0 0 LMartn cf 3 0 0 0 Frnkln 2b 3 1 0 0 Andrus ss 2 0 0 0 Seager 3b 3 1 1 2 Kinsler 2b 3 1 0 0 KMorls dh 4 0 0 0 ABeltre 3b 2 0 2 0 Morse rf 4 0 0 0 Przyns c 4 01 1 MSndrs lf 0 0 0 0 Rios rf 4 01 0 Ibanez lf 3 0 0 0 Morlnd 1b 4 0 0 0 EnChvz rf 0 0 0 0 Profar dh 4 0 0 0 Smoak 1b 3 1 2 1 DvMrp lf 2 00 0 Ackley cf 4 0 0 0 Gentry ph-lf 0 0 0 0 Quinter c 4 0 1 0 Totals 32 3 4 3 Totals 28 1 4 1 Seattle 000 000 021 – 3 Texas 000 100 000 – 1 E–Kinsler (10). LOB–Seattle 6, Texas 7. HR–Seager (18), Smoak (14). SB–Rios (28). S–Andrus. IP H R ER BB SO Seattle Iwakuma W,11-6 7 4 1 1 3 8 O.Perez 0 0 0 0 1 0 Medina H,12 0.2 0 0 0 1 1 Furbush H,14 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 Farquhar S,6-9 1 0 0 0 0 2 Texas D.Holland 7 2 0 0 3 6 Cotts L,4-2 BS,2-3 0.2 1 2 2 1 1 Scheppers 1.1 1 1 1 0 2 O.Perez pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBP–by O.Perez (L.Martin). PB–Pierzynski. T–2:59. A–37,596 (48,114). Seattle

n National League Pirates 6, Diamondbacks 2 Arizona Pittsburgh ab r h bi ab r h bi GParra rf 4 0 0 0 SMarte lf 4 1 2 0 Eaton lf 4 0 0 0 Walker 2b 3 2 1 1 Gldsch 1b 3 1 0 0 McCtch cf 4 1 2 1 A.Hill 2b 3 1 1 0 PAlvrz 3b 3 0 1 2 Prado 3b 4 0 2 1 RMartn c 4 0 0 0 Nieves c 4 0 1 0 GJones 1b 3 0 0 0 Pollock cf 3 0 1 1 GSnchz 1b 1 1 1 0 Pnngtn ss 3 0 0 0 Tabata rf 3 1 1 2 McCrth p 2 0 0 0 Mercer ss 4 0 1 0 Roe p 0 0 0 0 Cole p 2 00 0 Kubel ph 1 0 0 0 JHrrsn ph 1 0 0 0 WHarrs p 0 0 0 0 JGomz p 0 0 0 0 EDLRs p 0 0 0 0 Melncn p 0 0 0 0 Putz p 0 00 0 Totals 31 2 5 2 Totals 32 6 9 6 Arizona 000 200 000 – 2 Pittsburgh 002 020 02x – 6 DP–Arizona 1, Pittsburgh 1. LOB–Arizona 4, Pittsburgh 5. 2B–Nieves (9), Walker (21), McCutchen (32), G.Sanchez (15). HR–Tabata (4). SB–S.Marte (35). IP H R ER BB SO Arizona McCarthy L,2-7 5.2 7 4 4 3 5 Roe 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 W.Harris 1 0 0 0 0 0 E.De La Rosa 0.2 1 1 1 0 1 Putz 0.1 1 1 1 0 1 Pittsburgh Cole W,6-5 6 5 2 2 2 5 J.Gomez H,2 2 0 0 0 0 3 Melancon 1 0 0 0 0 1 WP–Cole. T–2:46. A–39,091 (38,362). Dodgers 4, Phillies 0 Los Angeles Philadelphia ab r h bi ab r h bi Crwfrd lf 4 0 0 0 Rollins ss 3 0 0 0 Puig cf 4 0 0 0 MYong 1b 4 0 1 0 AdGnzl 1b 4 1 1 0 DeFrts p 0 0 0 0 HRmrz ss 4 2 2 2 CJimnz p 0 0 0 0 VnSlyk rf 4 0 1 1 Utley 2b 3 00 0 Uribe 3b 4 0 2 0 DBrwn lf 3 00 0 A.Ellis c 3 1 0 0 Ruf rf 3 01 0 M.Ellis 2b 3 0 1 1 Asche 3b 4 0 1 0 Greink p 3 0 0 0 Mayrry cf 4 0 0 0 PRdrgz p 0 0 0 0 Ruiz c 4 00 0 Belisari p 0 0 0 0 Cl.Lee p 1 00 0 Ethier ph 1 0 0 0 Frndsn 1b 1 0 0 0 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 4 7 4 Totals 30 0 3 0 Los Angeles 000 200 101 – 4 Philadelphia 000 000 000 – 0 E–H.Ramirez (8), Ruiz (2). DP–Los Angeles 1. LOB–Los Angeles 5, Philadelphia 8. 2B–Uribe (14), M.Ellis (9), Asche (3). HR–H.Ramirez (12). SB–H.Ramirez (8), Van Slyke (1). IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Greinke W,11-3 7.1 3 0 0 4 3 P.Rodriguez H,16 0.1 0 0 0 1 1 Belisario H,16 0.1 0 0 0 0 1 Jansen 1 0 0 0 0 1 Philadelphia Cl.Lee L,10-6 8 5 3 3 1 6 De Fratus 0.2 2 1 0 0 1 C.Jimenez 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP–by De Fratus (M.Ellis). T–3:02. A–36,964 (43,651). Giants 14, Marlins 10 San Francisco Miami ab r h bi ab r h bi Scutaro 2b5 2 3 0 Yelich lf 6 13 1 SCasill p 0 0 0 0 DSolan 2b 5 1 3 2 Zito p 0 0 0 0 Stanton rf 5 0 1 0 BCrwfr ss 6 2 2 0 Morrsn 1b 5 1 1 2 Belt 1b 6 4 4 1 Polanc 3b 4 0 1 1 Pence rf 6 3 3 5 Lucas pr-3b0 0 0 0 Sandovl 3b4 1 4 3 Hchvrr ss 4 1 1 0 HSnchz c 6 1 1 3 Mrsnck cf 1 0 0 0 Kschnc lf 6 1 1 0 Webb p 1 11 0 GBlanc cf 4 0 1 1 Pierre ph 1 0 0 0 Gaudin p 3 0 0 0 DJnngs p 0 0 0 0 Mijares p 0 0 0 0 Caminr p 0 0 0 0 Francr ph 1 0 0 0 Dobbs ph 1 0 0 0 SRosari p 0 0 0 0 Qualls p 0 00 0 Arias 2b 1 0 0 0 Mathis c 4 11 0 Eovaldi p 1 1 1 0 Ruggin cf 4 3 3 4 Totals 48141913 Totals 42 101610 San Francisco 430 500 200 – 14 Miami 004 140 001 – 10 E–Pence (7), Morrison (3), Hechavarria (11). DP–San Francisco 1. LOB–San Francisco 11, Miami 12. 2B–Belt (26), Pence 2 (31), Sandoval (20), Yelich (4), Morrison (10), Ruggiano (10). 3B–Belt (3), Pence (5), Kieschnick (1). HR–H.Sanchez (2), Ruggiano 2 (14). IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco Gaudin 4 11 8 8 4 5 Mijares 1 3 1 1 0 2 S.Rosario W,3-0 H 2 1 0 0 1 0 S.Casilla 1 0 0 0 0 1 Zito 1 1 1 1 1 1 Miami Eovaldi L,2-3 3 12 11 9 1 3 Webb 3 3 1 1 0 3 Da.Jennings 1 3 2 2 1 1 Caminero 1 0 0 0 0 1 Qualls 1 1 0 0 1 0 Eovaldi pitched to 4 batters in the 4th. Gaudin pitched to 3 batters in the 5th. HBP–by S.Casilla (Polanco), by Caminero (Scutaro). WP–Gaudin, Mijares, S.Rosario, S.Casilla, Da.Jennings. T–3:43. A–26,166 (37,442). Cubs 7, Cardinals 0 St. Louis Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 2b3 0 0 0 DeJess cf 4 1 1 0 Jay cf 4 0 0 0 Lake lf 3 20 0 Hollidy lf 4 0 0 0 Rizzo 1b 2 2 1 0 Craig 1b 2 0 0 0 Schrhlt rf 3 0 1 3 Beltran rf 4 0 2 0 Castillo c 4 0 2 0 Wong 2b 3 0 0 0 DMrph 3b 2 1 2 1 SFrmn p 0 0 0 0 StCastr ss 4 0 0 0 RJhnsn c 3 0 0 0 Barney 2b 3 1 2 1 Descals ss3 0 0 0 Arrieta p 2 00 1 Westrk p 1 0 0 0 Russell p 0 0 0 0 Freese 3b 1 0 0 0 DMcDn ph 1 0 0 0 BParkr p 0 0 0 0 Totals 28 0 2 0 Totals 28 7 9 6 St. Louis 000 000 000 – 0 Chicago 300 012 10x – 7 E–Descalso (11). DP–St. Louis 3, Chicago 1. LOB–St. Louis 5, Chicago 6.

2B–Beltran (21), Barney (21). S–Arrieta. SF–Schierholtz. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Westbrook L,7-8 6.2 8 7 6 5 2 S.Freeman 1.1 1 0 0 1 2 Chicago Arrieta W,1-0 7 2 0 0 2 7 Russell 1 0 0 0 0 1 B.Parker 1 0 0 0 1 0 HBP–by Westbrook (Do.Murphy), by Arrieta (Craig). WP–S.Freeman 2. T–2:38. A–35,258 (41,019). Braves 3, Nationals 2, 10 Innings Washington Atlanta ab r h bi ab r h bi Span cf 5 0 0 0 Heywrd rf 5 1 2 0 Zmrmn 3b 5 1 1 0 J.Upton lf 4 1 2 1 Harper lf 2 1 1 0 FFrmn 1b 3 0 0 0 Werth rf 5 0 2 1 McCnn c 4 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 4 0 0 0 CJhnsn 3b 4 0 1 0 AdLRc 1b 4 0 1 0 JSchafr cf 3 0 1 0 WRams c 4 0 1 0 Smmns ss 4 0 2 0 KSuzuk c 0 0 0 0 Janish 2b 3 1 1 0 Rendon 2b3 0 2 0 Gattis ph 1 0 0 0 Stmmn p 0 0 0 0 Gosseln 2b 0 0 0 0 Tracy ph 1 0 1 0 A.Wood p 2 0 0 0 Storen p 0 0 0 0 DCrpnt p 0 0 0 0 Krol p 0 0 0 0 Trdslvc ph 1 0 0 0 Jordan p 0 0 0 0 Avilan p 0 00 0 Lmrdzz 2b 2 0 0 0 Ayala p 0 00 0 Kimrel p 0 00 0 G.Laird ph 1 0 0 0 SDowns p 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 2 9 1 Totals 35 3 9 1 Washington 000 100 010 0 – 2 Atlanta 101 000 000 1 – 3 One out when winning run scored. E–Ad.LaRoche (8), W.Ramos (6), Rendon (14). DP–Washington 3, Atlanta 2. LOB–Washington 8, Atlanta 7. 2B–Zimmerman (22), Harper (13). HR–J.Upton (23). S–Jordan 2. IP H R ER BB SO Washington Jordan 6 7 2 0 3 3 Stammen 2 0 0 0 0 3 Storen 1 1 0 0 0 2 Krol L,1-1 0.1 1 1 1 0 0 Atlanta A.Wood 6.1 5 1 1 0 9 D.Carpenter H,4 0.2 0 0 0 0 1 Avilan H,21 0.2 1 1 1 0 0 Ayala BS,2-2 0.1 1 0 0 0 0 Kimbrel 1 2 0 0 0 0 S.Downs W,2-0 1 0 0 0 1 0 HBP–by Avilan (Harper), by A.Wood (Harper). T–3:11. A–35,663 (49,586). Brewers 7, Reds 6 Cincinnati Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi Choo cf 5 1 2 0 Aoki rf 5 00 0 Heisey lf 5 2 2 2 Segura ss 5 2 3 1 Votto 1b 3 1 0 0 Lucroy c 5 2 3 3 Phillips 2b 4 1 2 0 ArRmr 3b 4 1 1 0 Bruce rf 4 0 0 0 JFrncs 1b 3 1 1 1 Frazier 3b 3 1 3 4 Halton 1b 0 0 0 0 Mesorc c 4 0 0 0 KDavis lf 3 0 2 2 MParr p 0 0 0 0 Gennett 2b 3 0 2 0 Hoover p 0 0 0 0 LSchfr cf 3 1 0 0 AChpm p 0 0 0 0 Grzlny p 2 00 0 Cozart ss 4 0 1 0 D.Hand p 0 0 0 0 Leake p 2 0 0 0 Bianchi ph 0 0 0 0 Hannhn ph0 0 0 0 Wooten p 0 0 0 0 Simon p 0 0 0 0 Badnhp p 0 0 0 0 Hanign c 1 0 0 0 YBtncr ph 1 0 0 0 Axford p 0 00 0 Totals 35 610 6 Totals 34 712 7 Cincinnati 200 120 100 – 6 Milwaukee 013 001 002 – 7 No outs when winning run scored. DP–Milwaukee 1. LOB–Cincinnati 8, Milwaukee 8. 2B–K.Davis (4). 3B–Segura (9). HR–Heisey (6), Frazier (12), Lucroy (17), J.Francisco (18). SB–Heisey (3), Segura (36). S–Bianchi. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Leake 5 9 4 4 2 3 Simon BS,.2 1.1 1 1 1 1 0 M.Parra H,11 1 0 0 0 1 1 Hoover H,9 0.2 0 0 0 0 1 A.Chapmn L,3-5 BS 0 2 2 2 0 0 Milwaukee Gorzelanny 4.2 6 5 5 3 5 D.Hand 1.1 0 0 0 2 1 Wooten 1 2 1 1 1 0 Badenhop 1 1 0 0 0 1 Axford W,6-6 1 1 0 0 0 0 A.Chapman pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. T–3:26. A–33,037 (41,900).

n Late Thursday Mets 4, Padres 1 New York San Diego ab r h bi ab r h bi EYong lf 4 0 0 0 Venale cf 4 0 1 0 DnMrp 2b 3 2 1 0 Headly 3b 4 1 1 0 Byrd rf 4 0 2 2 Alonso 1b 2 0 1 0 I.Davis 1b 3 0 0 0 Gyorko 2b 4 0 0 0 Satin 3b 4 0 2 1 Denorfi rf 3 0 2 0 Germn p 0 0 0 0 Decker lf 3 0 0 1 Lagars cf 4 0 0 0 RCeden ss 4 0 0 0 Buck c 4 1 1 1 RRiver c 3 01 0 Quntnll ss 4 0 0 0 Kotsay ph 1 0 0 0 ZWhelr p 2 0 1 0 T.Ross p 2 0 1 0 Atchisn p 0 0 0 0 Amarst ph 1 0 0 0 Baxter ph 0 1 0 0 Grgrsn p 0 0 0 0 JuTrnr 3b 1 0 0 0 Vincent p 0 0 0 0 Stauffr p 0 00 0 Guzmn ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 4 7 4 Totals 32 1 7 1 New York 000 100 021 – 4 San Diego 000 100 000 – 1 DP–San Diego 1. LOB–New York 5, San Diego 8. 2B–Byrd (23), Denorfia (15). 3B–R.Rivera (1). HR–Buck (15). SB–Baxter (4). SF–Decker. IP H R ER BB SO New York Z.Wheeler 6 7 1 1 1 12 Atchison W,3-1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Germen S,1-1 2 0 0 0 2 3 San Diego T.Ross 7 5 1 1 0 8 Gregerson L,5-7 0.2 1 2 2 2 1 Vincent 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 Stauffer 1 1 1 1 0 0 HBP–by Gregerson (Baxter). WP–T.Ross. T–3:04. A–21,400 (42,524).

n Interleague Rockies 6, Orioles 3 Colorado Baltimore ab r h bi ab r h bi Fowler cf 4 0 1 0 McLoth lf 4 1 1 1 LeMahi 2b 4 0 0 0 Machd 3b 4 0 2 0 Tlwtzk ss 3 0 1 0 C.Davis 1b 2 0 0 0 Cuddyr rf 3 1 0 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 1 1 WRosr dh 4 2 2 2 Markks rf 4 0 0 0 Helton 1b 4 1 1 1 Wieters c 3 1 1 1 Arenad 3b 4 0 1 1 Hardy ss 4 0 0 0 Torreal c 4 0 0 0 Urrutia dh 3 0 0 0 Culersn lf 2 1 1 1 Pearce ph 1 0 0 0 Blckmn lf 1 1 1 1 BRorts 2b 2 1 0 0 Totals 33 6 8 6 Totals 31 3 5 3 Colorado 000 011 211 – 6 Baltimore 101 000 001 – 3 DP–Colorado 1, Baltimore 1. LOB–Colorado 2, Baltimore 5. 2B–Tulowitzki (20), W.Rosario (18). HR–W.Rosario (17), Helton (8), Culberson (1), Blackmon (3), McLouth (8), Wieters (17). CS–Fowler (7). IP H R ER BB SO Colorado Nicasio W,7-6 6 4 2 2 4 2 Outman H,9 1 0 0 0 0 1 Belisle H,19 1 0 0 0 0 2 Brothers 1 1 1 1 0 2 Baltimore W.Chen L,6-6 6.1 5 4 4 1 7 Fr.Rodriguez 0.2 2 1 1 0 1 O’Day 1 0 0 0 1 1 Ji.Johnson 1 1 1 1 0 1 Fr.Rodriguez pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. WP–W.Chen. T–2:53. A–31,438 (45,971).

IN THE MAJORS Report: A-Rod camp leaked documents implicating Braun

Minutes” reports that members of Rodriguez’s camp obtained unredacted versions and leaked them to Yahoo! NEW YORK (AP) – Members of Alex Sports. Rodriguez’s inner circle obtained and Rodriguez’s lawyer, David Cornwell, leaked documents that implicated Ryan denied the allegations to“60 Minutes.” Braun and other players in using “The allegations are untrue and are performance-enhancing drugs, “60 another attempt to harm Alex – this Minutes” reported Friday. time by driving a wedge between Alex Citing unidentified sources, the CBS and other players in the game,” he said news show said the leak occurred in in a statement to the show. “While Alex February, days after the Miami New focuses on baseball and repeatedly Times published documents states that he is going to respect the implicating the Yankees star in the appeal process, the drumbeat of false Biogenesis investigation. allegations continues.” In the Miami New Times documents, Speaking before Friday night’s game the names of Braun and one of against the Boston Red Sox, Rodriguez Rodriguez’s teammates, catcher claimed the story had been reported Francisco Cervelli, are redacted. “60 four months ago and was not a surprise.


D4 – Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013

SPORTS NFL NOTEBOOK

Redskins GM: No controversy between RG3, coach Associated Press

RICHMOND, Va. – Bruce Allen knows well the history of Washington Redskins quarterback controversies. Sonny Jurgensen vs. Billy Kilmer in the ’70s. Doug Williams vs. Jay Schroeder in the ’80s. Heath Shuler vs. Gus Frerotte in ’90s. In 2013, the popular take-sides issue isn’t QB vs. QB. It’s QB vs. coach. Robert Griffin III vs. Mike Shanahan. And Allen doesn’t see this one going anywhere. “I don’t see a controversy at all,” Allen said Friday. “I know somehow Billy and Sonny are laughing that we created a quarterback controversy with Robert Griffin. But we have a very competitive player who’s dying to play football and we have a very experienced coach who’s doing the right thing.” Training camp came to an end for the Redskins on Friday, and from beginning to end it was dominated by Griffin’s return from major knee surgery. The enormously popular quarterback and reigning NFL offensive rookie of the year moved well despite the brace on his right knee, whether he was rolling right on a bootleg or sprinting 100plus yards along the rope barriers to slap hands with fans after practice. It was a remarkable sight, considering that his surgery was seven month ago for an injury that often takes more than a year to completely heal. Still, he felt he should have been doing more than he was allowed under Shanahan’s practice plan and wasn’t shy about saying it publicly. On Monday, Griffin escalated the saga by saying he didn’t like the plan and didn’t fully understand it. The backlash was such that he made a special statement the next day to announce there was “no conflict” between him and the coach. On Wednesday, Griffin took his first 11-on-11 snaps of camp, albeit against a scout team defense. He had a similar role Thursday and Friday. On Friday, he had 12 snaps and completed 6 of 8 passes. Shanahan has vetoed Griffin’s desire to play in a preseason game, preferring instead to focus on the Week 1 regular season opener Sept. 9. “He’s doing well right now. He is ahead of schedule. ... We’ve had no setbacks so far,” said Allen, knocking his fist superstitiously three times on the wooden podium. “And the goal is for him to play in Week 1. Don’t know if it’ll happen.”

Delay for Joe Montana’s hotel At Santa Clara, Calif., Joe Montana’s plan to build a new hotel and restaurant next to the 49ers’ new Silicon Valley stadium is not advancing as quickly as expected. The Hall of Fame quarterback had wanted the four-star hotel, upscale restaurant and sports bar to open in August 2014, when the 49ers move to Levi’s Stadium in Santa Clara, Calif. Montana now hopes the complex will be open in time for the 50th Super Bowl in February 2016. The plan is being delayed because Montana and his business partners haven’t been able to reach a deal with Santa Clara officials on the value of city-owned land where the complex would be built. Another development project has also prompted new design work on the hotel.

Offerdahl chosen for Dolphins Honor Roll At Miami, former linebacker John Offerdahl has been chosen to become the 26th member of the Miami Dolphins Honor Roll. Offerdahl will be inducted Oct. 31 at halftime of the Dolphins’ game against the Cincinnati Bengals, the team announced Friday. He started 86 games during an eight-year career and became the first Dolphins linebacker to be selected a starter in the Pro Bowl. He was chosen for five consecutive Pro Bowls beginning in 1986, his rookie season, and was selected to start four times.

NFL PRESEASON

Brady nearly perfect in Pats’ win Associated Press

Bay (0-2) after he was knocked down by his own FOXBOROUGH, Mass. – left tackle, Nate Solder, who Two days after spraining his was shoved backward by left knee, Tom Brady defensive end Adrian completed his first 11 passes Clayborn. before missing his last one An MRI on his knee was and threw his first negative and he participated touchdown pass to new top fully in the walkthrough wide receiver Danny Thursday. Then he picked Amendola in the New apart the Bucs’ starting England Patriots’ 25-21 defense on his first exhibition victory over the possession and a group Tampa Bay Buccaneers on sprinkled with backups on Friday night. his second. Brady played the first two Amendola, signed as a series, then rested. free agent from St. Louis, Bucs quarterback Josh caught six passes for 71 Freeman also started and yards, including a 26-yard worked two possessions but touchdown on the game’s had a much rougher time first series. Brady completed against the team they’ll face all eight of his passes for 72 in the third game of the yards, even adding a 2-point regular season. He was conversion pass to rookie sacked three times and tight end Zach Sudfeld after completed only two of three Amendola’s touchdown. passes before rookie Mike Then Brady connected on Glennon took over. his first three throws on his Brady left Wednesday’s next possession, reaching 107 yards passing for the joint practice with Tampa

night, before missing Amendola on third-and-7. Brady has played four series in two games, starting with a 31-22 win over Philadelphia, and completed 18 of 20 passes for 172 yards.

ELSEWHERE 49ERS 15, CHIEFS 13: At Kansas City, Mo., Kansas City quarterback Alex Smith struggled against his former team, and backup San Francisco quarterback B.J. Daniels threw a late touchdown pass to lift the 49ers last the Chiefs. Phil Dawson hit all three of his field-goal attempts for the 49ers (1-1), two of them 55-yarders, while the Chiefs’ Quintin Demps returned a kickoff 104 yards for a touchdown. Smith was just 7 of 16 for 62 yards while playing the full first half, but he did help Kansas City to two field goals. Colin Kaepernick, who took over Smith’s starting job in San Francisco last season, only played the first offensive series. He threw a pair of passes with one completion for minus-3 yards. SAINTS 28, RAIDERS 20: At New Orleans, Drew Brees

passed for 202 yards and a touchdown while leading five scoring drives, and the New Orleans survived a sloppy second half to beat Oakland. Brees’ scoring strike was a 16yarder to rookie Kenny Stills, who made the most of his second straight game playing with the first-team offense. Brees completed 78 percent of his passes (14 of 18), including a 56yarder to Nick Toon, setting up Mark Ingam’s 2-yard TD run. BILLS 20, VIKINGS 16: At Orchard Park, N.Y., rookie EJ Manuel took another step toward securing Buffalo’s starting quarterback job, and the defense stuffed Minnesota. Manuel went 10 of 12 for 92 yards and a touchdown through three series in the second half. Kevin Kolb was 13 of 21 for 111 yards and an interception in the first half. Jerry Hughes had two sacks starting in place of defensive end Mario Williams, sidelined by soreness. Backup linebacker Jamie Blatnick recovered a fumble for a touchdown for Buffalo (2-0). The Vikings (0-2) struggled on offense without their star player, Adrian Peterson, who continues to be rested through the preseason. They combined for 74 yards offense and four first downs in the first half.

Rejuvenated Vick Veteran Eagles QB looks better than ever

By ROB MAADDI Associated Press

PHILADELPHIA – Michael Vick has his swagger back. When last season ended, Vick was beat up physically and worn down mentally. He was uncertain of his future with the Philadelphia Eagles and his confidence was shaky. Then Chip Kelly showed up, Vick stuck around, and the rejuvenated quarterback has never looked better than he has in the first two preseason games. “I’m having fun playing football and I fell in love with the game again and I am thankful for that,” Vick said after going 9 for 10 for 105 yards in a 14-9 win over Carolina on Thursday night. “You’ve got to play this game with intense passion and purpose and I thank Coach Kelly for what he has done for me and that’s just giving me that confidence that I felt like I was losing at some point in my career. You just have to keep working hard and when you do that, you get the results that you want. But I can’t be satisfied with this performance. It’s a long season and we have a lot of work to do and I understand that and I can’t lose sight of that.” Vick restructured his contract, took a pay cut and

New York Giants because Foles was hurt. He finished the year with 2,362 yards passing, 12 touchdowns and 10 interceptions, and also lost five fumbles. After the final game, Vick criticized the way some of his teammates prepared throughout the year and questioned their commitment level. He wasn’t sure where he would end up or whether he could still perform like a fourMICHAEL PEREZ/Associated Press time Pro Bowl player. “When things don’t go Philadelphia’s Michael Vick passes during Thursday’s well and when everybody is preseason game against the Carolina Panthers in pointing the finger at you, it Philadelphia. can hurt your confidence,” Vick said. “You could be had no assurances he’d even Sometimes I think you get one of the best players in nervous because you don’t make the roster when he the league and sometimes returned to the Eagles. He’s have anybody, and it’s a outside sources can maybe default decision, but again, been competing with Nick waver your feelings or I thought both those guys Foles for the starting job emotions. I read everything since Kelly’s arrival and still played well.” Vick had a breakout year that was said, I lived it, but isn’t guaranteed anything at when I first sat down with under coach Andy Reid in this point. Coach Kelly, his main 2010, leading the Eagles to But Vick has outplayed Foles, who also looks sharp the NFC East title, winning concern and goal was to help me get back in tiptop the Associated Press running Kelly’s up-tempo shape, and get me to the Comeback Player of the offense. Through two point where I’m Year award and starting in games, Vick is 13 of 15 for comfortable and can believe the Pro Bowl. But he’s 199 yards, one TD, one in myself again. battled injuries and desperation-pass “I thank him for that, so inconsistency the last two interception and a passer that is where the work ethic years. rating of 113.1. Foles is 11 of comes from now. I come in Vick sustained a 14 for 96 yards, no TDs, one concussion in Week 10 last early, I train hard and I do pick and a passer rating of year and Reid decided to let everything they ask me to 65.7 in two games. do and I encourage my Foles play the rest of the “I think we have two teammates to do the same way because the Eagles quarterbacks that can play thing because I see how it is were in last place on their in an NFL game, so we’ll helping me develop as a continue to look at it,” Kelly way to a 4-12 finish. Vick returned to start the quarterback even in the said. “But you feel better later stages of my career.” season finale against the about that situation.

Steelers RB Bell returns to practice At Latrobe, Pa., Pittsburgh Steelers rookie running back Le’Veon Bell said Friday the left knee injury he re-aggravated during practice a day earlier isn’t believed to be serious. “It’s not too bad, nothing too major,” said Bell, who added there was no ligament tear. “I don’t know the length or period of time, but it’s not as bad as everybody thinks it is.” The second-round pick from Michigan State proved it by dressing in full pads and practicing in a limited capacity, participating in non-contact work with the other running backs. He sat out all team drills. “He’s got a clean bill of health, so it’s time to get back out here and start the process of readying himself for the game like all other healthy men,” Steelers coach Mike Tomlin said.

Browns rookie LB Mingo still in hospital At Cleveland, Browns rookie linebacker Barkevious Mingo remained hospitalized Friday, a day after suffering a bruised lung in the first half of an exhibition game against Detroit. Mingo, the No. 6 overall pick in this year’s draft, will stay at least one more night at The Cleveland Clinic, where he was taken before the end of the Browns’ 24-6 win over the Lions. Browns coach Rob Chudzinski said the team doesn’t know how Mingo sustained the injury. “We looked at the tape,” Chudzinski said Friday. “There wasn’t a big hit that you could see. Obviously he had a number of plays with some contact, but it was hard to determine which hit it was.” Chudzinski said the 6-foot, 240-pound Mingo was having trouble breathing before he left the field and was eventually taken to the hospital. Chudzinski said doctors are being cautious with the 22-year-old former LSU star. “Anytime that there’s that kind of injury they just want to make sure everything is OK in terms of his health and breathing and everything else,” Chudzinski said.

Seahawks hoping to keep finding undrafted gems game, there are plenty of subplots. One that has emerged in SEATTLE – Before they the three weeks of Seahawks landed in Seattle’s camp, camp is another possible Benson Mayowa and John influx of undrafted free Lotulelei knew nothing of agents making a splash. the Seahawks’ recent history While Seattle’s current of giving undrafted rookies a roster is littered with spot on the final 53-man undrafted free agents who roster. finished their college careers All they understood was last season, there are a the difficulty of coming into handful that stood out in the a camp where there were preseason opener last week very few position against San Diego, including competitions and with a Mayowa, Lotulelei and team facing high offensive lineman Alvin expectations. Bailey. They need only look “I had no knowledge of at Seattle’s track record if how hard it is to make a team they want to gauge their as an undrafted free agent,” chances of sticking around. Lotulelei said. “How I put it In each of coach Pete (was), wherever I go I’m Carroll’s first three seasons, going to give them my best at least one undrafted free and if they don’t want me, agent has impressed enough then I know I have other during training camp to land chances with other teams.” on the active roster at some If Mayowa and Lotulelei point during that season. continue to play the way They may have started on they did in the Seahawks’ the practice squad but preseason opener, their earned their way onto the chance may come in Seattle. roster. While much of the focus The most notable was when the Denver Broncos wide receiver Doug Baldwin, face the Seahawks on who went from being Saturday night will be on undrafted to becoming the quarterbacks Peyton Seahawks’ leading receiver Manning and Russell Wilson in 2011 – the first undrafted and on two teams with rookie to lead his team in Super Bowl aspirations receptions and yards meeting in a meaningless receiving since 1960. By TIM BOOTH Associated Press

Offensive lineman Lemuel Jeanpierre, linebacker Mike Morgan, safety Jeron Johnson and wide receiver Jermaine Kearse were other undrafted players who went on to contribute in their rookie seasons with the Seahawks. The undrafted success stories have added to the legacy of a team that’s filled with late-round picks who have made big contributions and play with the intent of proving others wrong. “Guys take that chip and they play hard on the field, they play hard to counter that vision people have of them, that lack of respect, and I think that’s why we have a team full of guys that play like that,” cornerback Richard Sherman said. “A team full of guys that are angry.” Mayowa has one of the most unique stories in Seattle’s camp. He played at Idaho, but was far from a standout. In 45 career games, Mayowa had just 68 tackles and nine sacks, not numbers that would catch the attention of many scouts. He was so far off the radar that his route to the NFL went through a regional combine last March at the Seahawks practice facility.

That’s where he was noticed by Seahawks scouts. He was invited to Seattle’s rookie camp in May and has done nothing but impress coaches since, including notching 1 1/2 sacks against San Diego. At one point this week, Mayowa was the only healthy rush defensive end for the Seahawks, giving him a chance to work with the starting defense and get one-on-one time with defensive coordinator Dan Quinn. Lotulelei was among the most productive linebackers in the collegiate ranks. He had 120 total tackles his senior season at UNLV and was given a large signing bonus for an undrafted rookie to come to Seattle. With long hair that he hasn’t cut since junior college trailing behind him, Lotulelei has raced around the Seahawks practice fields doing his best to earn a roster spot. “I came in with the mentality of working hard and not losing opportunity to make plays,” Lotulelei said. “... I had somewhat of a knowledge of (Seattle) being a hard team to make but it didn’t matter to me.”


Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013 – D5

SPORTS GOLF ROUNDUP

NASCAR

Europe builds lead on American soil finished the front nine with two birdies to build a 3-up lead, and they PARKER, Colo. – Europe took an never let Lewis and Salas any closer. important step Friday toward Angela Stanford’s overall record winning the Solheim Cup on dropped to 3-9-3 as she lost both American soil. her matches – with Brittany Lang in Carlota Ciganda of Spain salvaged the morning and with rookie Gerina an unlikely par from a hazard on the Piller in the afternoon. par-5 15th hole and kept her and The day was not a total loss for Suzann Pettersen from falling Meg Mallon’s squad. behind. Pettersen won the next hole She was scrutinized for taking with a birdie, sending them from 2 Michelle Wie as a captain’s pick. down at the turn to a 1-up victory in Wie’s superb short game combined a pivotal fourballs match that staked with Cristie Kerr making big putts Europe to a 5-3 lead. early as they disposed of Catriona A long day at Colorado Golf Club Matthew and 17-year-old Charley ended with Stacy Lewis, on the Hull, 2 and 1, in the final match. The losing end of that match, getting Americans picked up another point into a heated discussion with an in the afternoon behind Lang and official over the use of a laser by the Lincicome, with Lang holing a official to determine the right drop. bunker shot on the 14th hole to give At one point, Lewis threw her hands her side control of the match. in the air. Along with using a laser, In the morning, the lone Lewis was upset with the length of American point came from Morgan the chaotic ruling. Pressel and Jessica Korda, a 20The laser was used to make sure year-old rookie who had a most Ciganda’s options would be equal unusual start. distance from the hole. Korda described the opening tee “Part of the problem we had with shot as “very scary,” and the rest of it was the rules official lasered the the first hole as simply surreal. flag and made it public information. After a breakfast of milk and So he gave them a number,” Lewis cereal, she was munching on a said. banana down the first fairway when That was a moot point, however, she became nauseous. She walked when Ciganda eventually dropped over to the side of the fairway and from an entirely different spot. She threw up, news that spread quickly hit her fourth shot just off the green, across the expansive course and gave and holed a 15-foot putt right when her teammates a moment of levity. it looked as if the Americans would “After I got past the first hole, I take the lead. was pretty OK,” said Korda, whose “The explanation was about as 7-foot par putt to halve the 16th hole bad as the ruling, I thought,” Lewis clinched the match. said. “I don’t think it was correct. It Thompson, another rookie, stole took way too long. It killed the a page from Bubba Watson at the momentum of our match. It killed Ryder Cup when she asked the the momentum of the matches crowd to crank up the noise as she behind us, and it’s just not what you hit the opening tee shot. Thompson want the rules officials to ever do.” smashed one on the 635-yard hole, It was a tough day for Lewis, and with help from the mile-high coming off a Women’s British Open air, reached the green in two. title at St. Andrews. That was the highlight. Even with Lewis struggled with the pace of Ciganda scrambling out of the lightning fast greens on the front hazard, Thompson was just short of nine as she and Lizette Salas fell too the green in two on the 15th. She hit far behind to catch up in morning a poor pitch some 18 feet from the foursomes. Lewis played with hole and missed the birdie putt. On another U.S. rookie, Lexi Thompson, the next hole, Thompson threewho twice squandered good birdie putted from the back of the green or chances late in the fourballs. par, badly missing the birdie putt Lewis is 1-5 in the Solheim Cup. from 5 feet. Pettersen and Carolina Hedwall Europe also had the lead after the led the European charge by winning opening day two years ago in both their matches. Pettersen, Ireland, and it went on to win the playing in her seventh Solheim Cup, Solheim Cup. This is the largest lead drilled a fairway metal into 20 feet it has had on Friday since 5-3 at on the 16th hole that set up Beatriz Crooked Stick in 2005. The Recari for the eagle putt to take Americans came back to win, and charge in a foursomes match. In the still have never lost the cup on home afternoon, it was Pettersen’s 7-foot soil. birdie putt on the 16th – after That might be tested this week in Thompson three-putted for par – Colorado. that gave Europe the lead. Hedwall was part of what Rookie Reed takes 1-stroke European captain Liselotte lead at Wyndham Neumann called her “Swedish At Greensboro, N.C., PGA Tour Vikings” to lead off the warm, sunny rookie Patrick Reed shot a 6-under opening session south of Denver. 64 to take a one-stroke lead over Hedwall and Anna Nordqvist Associated Press

John Huh after the second round of the Wyndham Championship. With wife Justine serving as his caddie, Reed had an 11-under 129 total at Sedgefield. Huh had the best round of the day – a 62. John Deere winner Jordan Spieth was 9 under after a 66. Spieth is a PGA Tour rookie, and Huh is in his second year. Charlie Wi, Bob Estes, Rory Sabbatini, Brian Harman, Jim Herman and first-round co-leader Ross Fisher were 7 under. Wi had a 65, Estes, Harman, Herman and Sabbatini shot 66, and Fisher had a 69. Organizers moved up the thirdround tee times Saturday to try to dodge a threat of rain, with players going off in threesomes at the first and 10th tees.

Perry shoots 7 under, takes 1-shot lead at Dick's At Endicott, N.Y., Kenny Perry shot a 7-under 65 to take a one-shot lead after the first round of the Champions Tour’s Dick’s Sporting Goods Open. Perry, the Senior Players and U.S. Senior Open winner this summer, had three birdies over the final four holes to surge past Bart and Brad Bryant and Joel Edwards. Perry’s round turned with a brilliant shot at the par-5 12th hole. He holed a 6-iron from 187 yards for eagle. He also had six birdies to go with one bogey, hitting 15 fairways and putting just 26 times. Esteban Toledo, Jeff Freeman, Rick Fehr, and Russ Cochran were tied for fifth at 67 as more than half the field broke par at the short-andnarrow En-Joie Golf Club under nearly ideal scoring conditions.

All-foreign semis set in U.S. Amateur At Brookline, Mass., Australians Brady Watt and Oliver Goss advanced to the U.S. Amateur semifinals along with Canada’s Corey Conners and England’s Matt Fitzpatrick, marking the first time that an American has failed to reach the final four. Watt, a co-medalist in strokeplay qualifying, had a dramatic 1-up victory over 17-year-old Scottie Scheffler of Dallas. Scheffler, the U.S. Junior Amateur champion, had a hole-in-one on the par-3 seventh and trailed only once – when Watt made a 5-foot par putt to win the match on the 18th hole. On Saturday at The Country Club, Watt will face Goss – a 5-and3 winner over Brandon Matthews of Dupont, Pa. Fitzpatrick, trying to become the first English winner since 1911, beat Adam Ball of Richmond, Va., 4 and 3; and Conners topped co-medalist Neil Raymond of England 5 and 3.

GAY PROPAGANDA

Isinbayeva: May have been misunderstood popular athlete both for her skills and exuberance, but she is also the “mayor” MOSCOW – Russian of one of Sochi’s two pole vaulter Yelena Olympic villages, an Isinbayeva’s comments on honorary but symbolic and her country’s law against visible role. gay “propaganda” seemed “She is a very as unequivocal as the bar- recognized figure around clearing jump that won her the world. And I think she the world championship: should be thinking of what She supported the law and she is saying,” said Nikolai derided gays. Alexeyev, Russia’s most But on Friday, prominent gay-rights Isinbayeva said that her activist. “I am not comments, in somewhat surprised that the story is fractured English the day starting to develop and she before, may have been has to find an excuse for misunderstood and that what she said.” she opposes any In a news conference on discrimination against Thursday, the two-time gays. Olympic gold medalist The clarification – or supported the Russian law U-turn – underlined the sensitivity of the issue for and criticized two Swedish competitors for their Russia as international rainbow-colored criticism of the law persists and calls continue fingernails in support of gay rights. for a boycott of next “If we allow to promote February’s Winter and do all this stuff on the Olympics in the Russian street, we are very afraid resort of Sochi. about our nation because The Olympics, like the we consider ourselves like world championships where Isinbayeva won gold normal, standard people. We just live with boys with and made her comments, are part of a series of major woman, woman with boys,” she said. sports events that Russia But on Friday, after her hopes will showcase the comments attracted country as sophisticated and forward-looking. The international attention, propaganda law has Isinbayeva said, “English is instead provoked criticism not my first language, and that Russia is retreating I think I may have been from the modern world. misunderstood when I Isinbayeva’s comments spoke yesterday.” were especially dicey for “What I wanted to say Russia’s image. Not only is was that people should she an internationally respect the laws of other By JIM HEINTZ Associated Press

countries, particularly when they are guests. I respect the views of my fellow athletes, and let me state in the strongest terms that I am opposed to any discrimination against gay people,” she said in a statement released by local organizers of the championships. The law penalizes anyone who distributes information aimed at persuading minors that “nontraditional” relationships are normal or attractive. It appears that anyone wearing a rainbow flag on the street or writing about gay relationships on Facebook, for instance, could be accused of propagandizing. The law has raised concern about how gay athletes might be treated in Sochi. Russian officials have made contradictory statements about whether the law would be enforced during the games, and the International Olympic Committee has asked for clarification. Foreigners found guilty of violating the law could be imprisoned for 15 days and deported. “The Games themselves should be open to all, free of discrimination, and that applies to spectators, officials, media and of course athletes,” Claudia Bokel, chair of the IOC’s Athletes’ Commission,

said on her Twitter account. “We would oppose in the strongest terms any move that would jeopardize this principle.” Both the law and Isinbayeva’s first comments appear to have placed other Russian athletes in a quandary – support for individual rights vs. support for their country. “On the one hand, you have to respect everybody’s individuality, the interests of other people. On the other hand, you have to look at the history of each country. Every country has its own traditions,” Russian triple jumper Aleksey Fedorov said Friday. Steve Cram, the British runner who won the first 1,500-meter gold medal at the 1983 world championships, competed in the 1980 Moscow Olympics, when many other Western countries refused to go for political reasons. “I don’t believe in boycotts,” Cram said in Moscow. “I think situations like that should be aired, should be allowed to be aired and spoken about by anyone who wants to. People should be allowed to give their opinions. I don’t agree with her opinions. I don’t agree with the (Russian law), but that’s my personal opinion.”

BOB BRODBECK/Associated Press

Joey Logano smiles after qualifying on Friday at Michigan International Speedway in Brooklyn, Mich. Logano won the pole.

Logano sets track record in qualifying Cup standings, and this is his first pole of the year. He could use a good BROOKLYN, Mich. – showing this weekend as On another recordhe tries to make a final setting day at Michigan push to reach the Chase International Speedway, for the Sprint Cup. Joey Logano raced to one Logano is 27 points of the fastest qualifying behind 10th-place Martin speeds in NASCAR Truex Jr., and he hasn’t history. won a race this season. Logano won the pole at But a victory at Michigan 203.949 mph Friday in his could change everything, No. 22 Ford, breaking the vaulting him closer to track record set by Marcos Chase position on points Ambrose last year. and boosting his chances Ambrose’s mark of at a wild card. 203.241 came on the first There are four races Sprint Cup weekend on a left before the Chase. newly paved surface at “We’re 27 points out. MIS. His record lasted 14 That doesn’t sound like a months. lot, but the amount of cars Logano’s speed was the that are in between us is a ninth-highest by a lot,” Logano said. “We’re NASCAR pole winner – one bad race from saying, and the fastest since Bill ‘We’re out.’ So we’ve got Elliott set the record of to make the most out of 212.809 at Talladega on these four.” April 30, 1987. It’s the sixth career “I don’t know how fast pole for the 23-year-old it is, but it feels freaking Logano. He’s coming off fast,” Logano said. three consecutive top-10 Kurt Busch qualified finishes, although he second, and points leader hasn’t won in over a year. Jimmie Johnson was third. Logano finished ninth at Logano is 16th in the Michigan in June. By NOAH TRISTER Associated Press

Montoya weighing options; won’t say much 2000 Indianapolis 500 before Montoya moved to F1. BROOKLYN, Mich. – When asked if he could No matter what kind of work with Ganassi in car he’s in next year, Juan IndyCar or Grand-Am, Pablo Montoya is eager to Montoya left that door start winning again. open. That was the message “It could be with Chip, the 37-year-old driver could be with somebody repeated throughout a else,” he said. “With Chip, brief session with something we said is, No. reporters Friday at 1, make sure we keep our Michigan International friendship. We are really Speedway. Montoya won’t good friends, we have a be back with longtime good relationship.” team owner Chip Ganassi However, Montoya for an eighth NASCAR acknowledged that a season, and the change could help both Colombian driver’s future parties. is very much up in the air. “We’ve been together Montoya wasn’t for seven years. We had tipping his hand Friday. our ups, we had our “I’ve talked to a lot of downs. I think if we kept people – put it that way,” going and the results don’t he said. “I don’t want to be come, we end up hating specific about anybody. I each other,” he said. know some people are “We’re really good friends. interested.” We respect each other as Montoya’s goal is pretty boss and driver and as simple. friends as well.” “The only thing I said Montoya is the only already is, I want to be in a non-white Sprint Cup winning car,” he said. driver, and he helped “Don’t know what I’m expand NASCAR’s going to do, but I want to popularity outside the make sure I’m in a United States, but it’s not winning car.” clear if he’ll be involved at Montoya is one of the all in NASCAR in the world’s most decorated immediate future. He said drivers, with an he’s talked with other Indianapolis 500 victory NASCAR owners this year, and wins in Formula One, but he wanted to make NASCAR and the Rolex 24 sure he had the option of Hours of Daytona. But his staying at Ganassi if results in NASCAR have possible. been underwhelming. He has two wins in 239 career starts and his best season Tillie & Tony Marshall finish was eighth in 2009. Montoya’s latest stint Don’t Sit on with Ganassi began in the Fence – Own It! 2006, when he left Formula One for NASCAR. They also 249-0837 • Polson teamed up to win the 1999 tillie@lambros.com CART championship and By NOAH TRISTER Associated Press


D6 – Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013

FROM PAGE D1

Phillies Continued

“I never quit nothing and I didn’t resign,” Manuel said, making it clear he was pushed out the door. Manuel had been a folksy presence in the Phillies’ dugout since the beginning of the 2005 season. He wasn’t a popular choice in Philadelphia when former GM Ed Wade hired him to replace Larry Bowa, but he became a beloved figure in a tough city. “I think we’re all a little upset, a little sad,” Chase Utley said. “It’s not easy to see the guy you play for, for nine years, not behind the batting cage right now watching batting practice. It’s difficult. “Charlie brought out the most in his players. He was a man you could walk up to and he was the same every day. He was always going to give that positive energy and a lot of times that translated to the field.” Sandberg managed the Phillies’ Triple-A team at Lehigh Valley the previous two seasons. He was part of one the most lopsided trades in sports history when the Phillies traded him and Bowa to the Cubs for shortstop Ivan DeJesus in 1982. “I must say that, for me, I recognize this day as Charlie Manuel Day,” Sandberg said at his first news conference. “What he’s meant to the Philadelphia Phillies’ organization, what he’s meant to the fans, the championships, the World Series, he’s tops in the

McGhee Continued

confidence. If they say you’re great, it has no account because you know what you are and you know the things you need to improve on. That’s how you stay levelheaded. “To tell you the truth, I don’t even look at our schedule. I don’t even know who we play in order, at all. And some of the teams, I don’t even know if we play them because there’s, I think, 16 teams in the Big Sky now. So I don’t know exactly who we play. We’ll see who we play the week that we play them.” Actually, there are 13 football teams in the Big Sky Conference. Not 16. If that’s not an indication of McGhee’s indifference to outside pressure, what is? McGhee does know that the Bobcats’ first opponent is Monmouth, an FCS program hailing from West Long Branch, N.J., that visits Aug. 29. But that’s as far ahead as he’ll look. “Today is very important, and we don’t (want to) get ahead of ourselves and start thinking a game or a day or a snap ahead, and that we take care of what needs to be taken care of right now,” McGhee said. “The energy level of the fans is above what it’s ever been. But it’s fun. You have to embrace it. You just make the most of it and make sure you’re focused day in and day out.” First year Bobcats offensive coordinator Tim Cramsey has coached in Bobcat Stadium before. Prior to his hiring at MSU, Cramsey was the offensive coordinator at New Hampshire in 2011 when the Bobcats edged the Wildcats 26-25 in a second-round playoff thriller in Bozeman. Before being promoted to offensive coordinator at UNH (his alma mater), Cramsey was a member of the offensive staff under previous coordinator Chip Kelly. Kelly eventually left New Hampshire to take the offensive coordinator job at Oregon, and was later promoted to head coach. Kelly is now the head coach of the Philadelphia Eagles. So Cramsey’s spent time collaborating with some big offensive minds, and the system he’s implementing in Bozeman is finally starting to show its merit. “It took a little longer

Phillies and won five straight NL East titles from 2007-2011. He also spent three years as manager with the Cleveland Indians, winning the AL Central in 2001. Even with an aging roster, the Phillies were expected to contend in the NL East this season, but the team has fallen apart. Two-time Cy Young Award winner Roy Halladay has missed most of the season with an injury. Slugger Ryan Howard also has been out with an injury. High-priced reliever Jonathan Papelbon has struggled to close, and apart from Utley and Dominic Brown, the Phillies haven’t hit much. “We let down not only him, we let down the organization, we let down the fans,” said lefty Cole Hamels, who is 5-13. “But I think ultimately, we let each other down. We really have to get back up and discover who we are, and what we’re playing for. And go CHRISTOPHER SZAGOLA/Associated Press out there and do it.” Philadelphia Phillies interim manager Ryne Sandberg hits the ball for fielding drills before a game Manuel’s abrupt dismissal against the Los Angeles Dodgers on Friday in Philadelphia. angered many fans, who called it to my team and how important into talk-radio stations to organization for what he did players, they’re getting paid express their bitterness. Most here. I really enjoyed my nearly it is. Every day, I say our No. 1 well,” Sandberg said. three years with him in spring priority is to win the game. When blame Amaro for the Phillies’ “Sometimes players have to dig decline. training and being here in deeper, play with pride, play with we get away from that, we get Amaro has made several Septembers, and this year into trouble. I love everything heart and for the name on the questionable moves since especially being with him on a about managing, and I think for front of the uniform.” daily basis. I wish Charlie the replacing Pat Gillick. His Manuel won his 1,000th game us, the last couple years to fall best with whatever he intends to as manager on Monday in decision to give Howard a $125 back, I get upset very much so. I do, and he left a big footprint Atlanta. Two days later, he sat in want us to stay where we were at, million contract extension nearly here in Philadelphia.” two years before he was set to I want to compete for a World the dugout knowing it would be Amaro said Sandberg takes Series every year.” his last game after Amaro become a free agent has over on an interim basis and Manuel led Philadelphia to the handcuffed the team financially informed him of the decision not would be evaluated after the franchise’s second World Series to extend his contract. along with other big-money season. Sandberg inherits a team title in ‘08 and brought the team deals. “I think sometimes people that’s 5-19 since the All-Star back to the series in 2009, when forget how much I love to win,” “This isn’t a blame game,” break and is 201/2 games out of they lost to the Yankees in six Manuel said. “I think that goes Amaro said. “I’m not here to first place. games. unnoticed. I think sometimes I blame Charlie for our issues. We “These guys are professional Manuel was 780-636 with the all have a part in it.” don’t talk about it, because I push

than I’d hoped,” said seventh year Bobcats coach Rob Ash. “It took us a while in the spring to get things rolling, and then we started kind of sluggish at the beginning of the fall. I feel like the quarterbacks are comfortable now. There are a lot more reads in the running game, but the pass game is maybe a little bit simpler. “But it’s starting to fit together and it looks really good.” Added McGhee: “I think it’s a great opportunity for us. We’ve definitely embraced this system, and the system is a great one.” If you’re wondering how McGhee might fare under Cramsey’s tutelage, consider this: In 2011, Cramsey took first-time New Hampshire starter Kevin Decker and helped mold him into the Colonial Athletic Association’s offensive player of the year. Decker threw for 3,272 yards and 22 touchdowns while completing 68.9 percent of his throws that year. New Hampshire’s offense ranked third in the CAA in total offense (427.0 yards per game) and scoring (32.8 points per game), and nearly pulled off a playoff upset over the Bobcats. Defensively this offseason, the Bobcats became concerned about depth at linebacker after Na’a Moeakiola underwent season-ending shoulder surgery, and after Billings Central product Aleksei Grosulak was forced to retire due to ongoing knee issues. It got worse Wednesday when defensive end Preston Gale suffered a knee injury during practice. It was announced Thursday afternoon that Gale could be out until midseason or longer. “That’s a huge loss,” Ash said. “He’s a fifthyear senior that was primed for a great season. He was running all over the field, he was giving us a great pass rush. We have a huge hole to fill there with Caleb Schreibeis graduating. “Mostly what I’m concerned about is just our depth on defense, particularly at linebacker and now at defensive end. We have some young guys that are going to have to play. We’ve got to really focus on those young guys the next two weeks of camp and make sure they’re really rock solid on their assignments and what they have to do.”

Osprey Continued

“He had gotten me on that the at-bat before that,” said Munoz. “It was a pretty good curve ball. Big drop. But I went into that at-bat already in my two-strike approach, trying to get something somewhere. I was just looking for something to hit. “I mean, I was out in front on that curveball too, but I was in front of the box and was able to poke it that way.” It made for a happy clubhouse, including manager Robby Hammock, who pointed at Munoz and said, “That was (bleeping) hitting,” on the way to his locker. “That’s just called hitting,” Hammock said. “You’re not going to be on every pitch all the time, and he got in position like he needed to – got everything down in position, early, and saw it. And he handled it. That’s just called hitting right there. That was a huge knock.” The win came a lot tougher than Thursday’s 18-5 laugher: Grand Junction scored three runs, all with two out, to knot the game at 6-all in the seventh inning.

Switch

Parra (4-0) ended up with the win, throwing a scoreless eighth. Silvino Bracho threw the ninth inning, picking up his All Times MDT seventh save. North Division The Osprey jumped W L Pct. GB G. Falls (White Sox)14 3 .824 – ahead 2-0 in the first and x-Helena (Brewers) 9 8 .529 5 Missoula (D-backs) 7 10 .412 7 fell behind 3-2 when Grand Billings (Reds) 6 11 .353 8 Junction’s Ryan Garvey hit South Division W L Pct. GB a two-run, opposite-field Idaho Falls (Royals)10 6 .625 – Orem (Angels) 9 7 .563 1 double in the second. They Ogden (Dodgers) 7 9 .438 3 tied it at 3-all in the third, x-G. Junction (Colo.)4 12 .250 6 x-clinched first half when Palka doubled and Friday’s Games Great Falls 15, Ogden 12 came in on Jose Queliz’ Missoula 7, Grand Junction 6 single. Helena 12, Orem 7 Billings 9, Idaho Falls 6 In the fourth, Missoula Saturday’s Games starter Andrew Potter came n Billings at Ogden, 7 p.m. n Orem at Missoula, 7:05 p.m. out after throwing three n Grand Junction at Helena, 7:05 p.m. n Great Falls at Idaho Falls, 7:15 p.m. pitches with a sore forearm. Sunday’s Games Lefty Mike Blake relieved, Grand Junction at Helena, 1:05 p.m. Great Falls at Idaho Falls, 4 p.m. throwing three strong Orem at Missoula, 5:05 p.m. Billings at Ogden, 7 p.m. innings, and was in line to win before the Rockies A bunt single started it rallied. all, though Cesar Galvaz In the fifth inning, Bray only had gotten as far as hit an RBI double to score second with two outs in the Yorman Garcia and put frame, and had to hold at Missoula up 4-3; two third on Ramiel Tapia’s batters later Palka homered single to left. to make it 6-3. But then Jordan “Great 2-0 swing there,” Patterson followed with an Hammock said. “He (Palka) RBI double, and Miguel got in a hitter’s count and Dilone and Ryan McMahon instead of getting big and drew walks against receiver pulling off of it, he stayed Cody Geyer. McMahon’s on it, and got in good walk forced home a run to position and hammered it. make it 6-5. Didn’t try to do too much Geordy Parra then came and look what happens.“ in, and the fireballer got Palka increased his ahead of Jairo Rosario 0-2. team-leading RBI total to Then he bounced a splitter 38. And for all that, the and Patterson scored Grand Osprey still had to work. Junction’s sixth run. That it paid off was

PIONEER LEAGUE STANDINGS

you to run the ball all the time, that can wear on you Continued and you can start feeling sorry for yourself a little switch just for that reason. bit. But the straightforward “I talk to those guys approach does seem to and encourage them to make sense in the red zone, keep moving. It’s not a according to No. 75. cattle prod, just raising “We didn’t really have the level of enthusiasm any two tight end sets,” and energy you try to get Poehls said of Montana’s in practice.” zone read attack of 2012. Gragg says his line has “It’s easier now because been clicking because of we can bring our splits the hard work it put in last down and just bowl people spring learning the proover. set basics. It took a lot of “It doesn’t matter how patience and there were big that D-tackle is when growing pains, but it’s all you got me and Danny paying off now. Kistler on the right side, “The biggest transition just 600 pounds worth of from what we’ve done is man bowling everyone the verbiage,” Gragg said. over.” “We crossed that bridge in the spring. We gave them One thing you notice everything and it was watching co-offensive information overload. coordinator Scott Gragg “When we came here and his offensive line in (in August) we had practice is they’re very everything installed and businesslike. There’s not a we hit the ground running lot of loud scolding going from Day One.” on, which may be Gragg is in his third something Gragg took season as an assistant but with him from his 11 years this is the first year he’ll as an NFL lineman. say unequivocally he’s “I’ve always been a working with his guys on believer that a positive the line. Or to put it in his words, “I know them real attitude is infectious,” he well. They trust me and I said. “When it’s 92 trust them.” degrees and you’re 320 It hasn’t been all pounds and they’re asking

smooth sailing in the first two weeks of practice. Starting center Kjelby Oiland is sidelined with a hamstring injury and others have missed some workouts with aches and pains. “But the positive thing about having great attendance and participation in our summer program is it helps ensure the injuries you’re dealing with are day-to-day things,” Gragg noted. “In general they’re not, knock on wood, season-ending things. I’ve got no doubt they’ll be ready to go come game time.” The Griz will hold their second and final preseason scrimmage Saturday at 10:10 a.m. inside Washington-Grizzly Stadium. The event will last about 50 minutes and the offense will run about 60 plays, with emphasis on the kicking game. QUICK KICKS: In Oiland’s absence, junior Logan Hines has been getting the reps at center with the first team ... Senior tight end Clay Pierson continues to be sidelined by a turf toe injury and junior running back Travon Van has been sidelined by a knee injury. Van said he hopes to return to practice “in a few days” ...

encouraging. “That’s baseball, man. That’s awesome,” Hammock said. “Those have been kind of few and far between but we did it.“ The Osprey continue their home stand with three games against Orem, starting Saturday at 7:05 p.m. NOTES: Bray singled, stole second and scored on a wild pitch in the first against Rockies’ starter Alex Balog, who surrendered six runs in 4 1/3 innings. … Queliz had two RBIs, giving him 32 in 36 games with the Osprey. … Ryan Garvey is the son of Dodgers and Padres great Steve Garvey. … After drawing 13 walks Thursday the O’s had just one Friday. Grand Junction ab r h bi Galvez 2b 5 1 3 1 Jimnz ss 5 0 1 0 Tapia cf 5 1 2 0 Patterson lf4 1 2 1 Dilone 1b 3 0 0 0 McMahn 3b40 1 1 Rosario c 3 1 1 0 Nunez dh 4 1 1 0 Garvey rf 4 1 1 2 Totals 37 612 5

Missoula ab Bray cf 5 Wstbrk 2b4 Palka 1b 3 Queliz c 3 Trahan dh4 Williams lf4 Munoz ss4 Miller 3b 3 Garcia rf 4 Totals 34

r h bi 2 3 1 1 1 0 2 2 2 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 711 6

E – Dilone, Jimenez 2. DP – Grand Junction 1, Missoula 1. LOB – Grand Junction 10, Missoula 6. 2B – Nunez, Garvey, Galvez, Patterson, Palka, Bray, Munoz. HR – Palka. SF – Queliz, Miller. SB – Bray. CS – Rosario. Grnd Jnction 030 000 300 Missoula 201 030 01x

– –

6 7

IP H R ER BBSO Grand Junction Balog 4.1 8 6 6 1 3 Burke L, 4-2 3.2 3 1 1 0 6 Missoula Potter 3.0 4 3 3 1 5 Blake 3.0 2 0 0 2 4 Geyer 0.2 3 3 3 2 0 Parra W, 4-0 1.1 2 0 0 0 2 Bracho S, 7 1.0 1 0 0 0 0 WP – Balog 2, Burke, Potter, Parra. HBP – Patterson (by Potter). Umpires – HP: Derek Gonzales. 1B: Cody Waterhouse. T – 3:10. A – 2,109.

Sophomore cornerback Jamaal Anderson returned to practice Friday after missing a couple of days with a minor injury ... Sophomore wideout Ellis Henderson had the play of the day in practice Friday, leaping to make a one-handed catch for a 12-yard gain in 11-on-11 action ... Linebacker John Kanongata’a showed his quickness in pass coverage, breaking up a deep pass by Jordan Johnson to running back Jordan Canada.

Bill Speltz can be reached at 523-5255 or bill.speltz@lee.net.

Jim Olson

880-9221 jimolson@lambrosera.com

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Missoulian, Saturday, August 17, 2013 – D7

GARDENS

Study: Garden plants intended Plants that model to draw bees may harm them obedience, sensitivity the plants and soil and can continue to affect pollinators for months, or WASHINGTON – Well- even years, after the meaning home gardeners treatment, Kegley said. who buy plants to attract Retailers either should pollinators might be insist that their suppliers harming honeybees, stop using neonicotinoid according to a study that pesticides or should label an environmental group them so consumers can released Wednesday. understand the danger The Pesticide Research their purchase could pose Institute found that seven to bees. of 13 types of garden plants Companies that make purchased at top retailers pesticides have fought contained neurotoxic back about claims that pesticides that could harm neonicotinoids are the or kill bees and other cause of widespread bee pollinators. die-offs. They’ve been Researchers looked for particularly vocal about the the presence of such European Union’s move pesticides, known as neonicotinoids, in plants at toward banning products that contain garden centers in Washington, D.C., the San neonicotinoids. When the EU Francisco Bay Area and announced the ban last Minneapolis. The study spring, Bayer CropScience was co-authored by the said the action distracted Pesticide Research attention from issues that Institute and the the company thought were environmental organization Friends of the responsible for the threats to bee populations. More Earth. It found neonicotinoids likely causes, the company said, include mite in more than half the infestations, diseases and bedding plants, tomatoes viruses, and the need for and squash, said the lead author of the report, Susan more nectar-rich habitats. The company, one of the Kegley, a California largest manufacturers of beekeeper who is the CEO such pesticides, didn’t of Pesticide Research respond to a request for Institute. comment before the study She feared that people was released. It’s said who think they’re buying previously that banning pollinator-friendly plants might be doing more harm such pesticides will put at risk farmers’ ability to than good. destroy pests that can “Bees are in trouble severely damage crops. already,” she said. “What But many scientists and we’d like, as home beekeepers are worried gardeners, is to have the that there hasn’t been gardens to be a place of refuge for the bees, and not enough research into the cumulative effect of another area that’s poison pesticides. for them.” A report last spring by The pesticides remain in By ERIKA BOLSTAD McClatchy Washington Bureau

the Environmental Protection Agency and the U.S. Department of Agriculture suggested a complex mix of problems. It blamed parasites and disease, genetics, poor nutrition and pesticide exposure, as well as farming practices that fail to give bees a pesticidefree buffer zone to forage in heavily developed agricultural regions. Earlier this month, the University of Maryland released a study building on government research that found bees are more susceptible to a lethal parasite when they’re exposed to fungus-killing chemicals. Researchers don’t yet know why. They were surprised by the levels of fungicide in hives, and they said the chemical had a measurable effect on bees’ ability to fight infection. They’re calling for federal regulations to restrict the use of fungicides, which had been seen as safe for bees, at times when pollinating insects are foraging. The regulations would be similar to those for insecticides. Bee colony collapse first emerged in 2006. It now touches all aspects of North American agriculture. The USDA estimates that a third of all food and beverages are made possible by pollination, mainly by honeybees. Pollination contributes to an estimated $20 billion to $30 billion in U.S. agricultural production each year.

By LEE REICH Associated Press

There are two plants whose behavior makes me think back to when my daughter was a teenager. Those years can be turbulent ones for kids and parents alike, and these plants might offer a lesson, a distraction – or at least a smile. The first – obedience plant – models behavior that gardening parents might wish they saw more of. Obedience plant (Physostegia virginiana) gets its name for how well the flowers obey. Point the flower stalk in the desired direction – for example, all facing outwards in a vase – and they stay put. No muttering or eyerolling. Besides being a good listener, obedience plant is pretty. Its flowering wands rise 3 or 4 feet high, each closely studded along the top portion with tubular, lipped blossoms that are lavender pink with darker speckles. Some varieties have white or deep rose flowers, dwarf stature, or leaves that are speckled white and green. The plant makes a pleasing contrast in form to neighboring phloxes or tall asters in similar color shades. Obedience plant is a hardy, native perennial eager to spread via running roots. It’s not especially hard to discipline in its spread, though. New stems with attached roots readily come free if given a sharp yank when the soil is

LEE REICH/Associated Press

A sensitive plant grows in New Paltz, New York. Sensitive plants are annuals that are easy and quick to grow from seed. The flowers, looking like small, pink bottlebrushes, are somewhat attractive. moist in spring or fall. And if you need more obedience, just poke these severed parts into new ground, where they quickly take hold. They’re not finicky about soil but do like sun. Parents, take note: My plant never obeyed – in fact, it snapped – until I learned not to bend the whole flower stalk at once, but to work with each flower individually. The other plant is “sensitive plant” (Mimosa pudica), which gets its name from the way its leaflets rapidly collapse along their midribs at the slightest touch. The response travels through the plant in a wave of motion after one leaf is touched.

Sensitive plant is an annual that’s easy and quick to grow from seed. The flowers, looking like small, pink bottlebrushes, are attractive. The plant itself, like a sensitive teenager, is awkwardly branching, hairy and prickly, but lovable and fun nonetheless. What benefit does this “fainting” mechanism offer the sensitive plant? It could be a way to fend off predators: A hungry insect might be frightened away by the plant’s rapid collapse, and a hungry mammal turned off at the unappetizing appearance of the apparently bare stems. Either way, the plant wants to be left alone. Sound familiar, parents?

FROM PAGE D8

Dirty

avoid sunburn. If any other gardeners try neem oil spray on powdery mildew, I would very much like to know the result.

Powdery mildew bulletin: No new information about how to attack powdery mildew has appeared in years. A gardener whose squash is covered with mildew and I are carrying out an experiment with a new control method. It looks to be a success, so other

gardeners may also want to try. Neem oil extract is the only anti-fungal treatment I know of which can stop a fungus infection once symptoms are already visible. Also, it is a botanical extract from the neem tree, suitable for organic gardens. Although I have read absolutely nothing about using neem oil to combat the powdery mildew fungus, I thought that it might be effective. A week after spraying the mildewed leaves with neem,

it seems to be doing the job. Only a few spots of mildew remain on the sprayed leaves. The leaves we left unsprayed as a control are now consumed by mildew and need to be cut off. The squash plants are staying healthy instead of succumbing to the disease. This is only an interim report, but it looks hopeful. Since neem is an oil spray, it should not be applied to hairy leaves like squash on a sunny day. The oil may burn the leaves. We sprayed after sundown to

the border. Blue or violet flowers make the best companions. Continued To make the flower border sizzle, grow with salvias application of a slowlike the Mystic Spires Blue. release, 12-6-6 fertilizer. Victoria Blue, and Although the Cosmos Cathedral Deep Blue bipinnatus is considered varieties of Salvia farinacea the taller of the two would make wonderful species, it is the Cosmos sulphureus that is at the 6- partners. Another good, floweror 7-foot level in border partner would be September. If you are some of the native growing a tall variety, you Conocliums or blue mist will definitely want to flowers. These vigorous plant them in the back of

flowers sometimes referred to as hardy ageratums attract butterflies in numbers few have experienced. The cool light blue flowers would make great complementary companions. There are a lot more varieties of cosmos than most gardeners realize. Planting by seed gives an option on variety selection. Bright Lights, a taller form in orange and yellow, is highly recommended.

Cosmic Orange, a 2000 All-America Selection winner, and its counterpart, Cosmic Yellow, are shorter selections. Sunny Red, an All-America Selection winner from 1988, and the yellow version, Sunny Gold, are excellent dwarf forms, but getting harder to find. The Lady Bird series is also dwarf. If you have the opportunity to try a new selection called Tango, it is almost

iridescent, and stunning. When you think about fall colors, orange and yellow are among the first that come to mind. The Cosmos sulphureus is among the best at providing these warm colors. Add a pumpkin or two, a bale of hay and a scarecrow and you’ll look festive for the season.

Garden, Columbus, Ga., and author of “Tough-asNails Flowers for the South” and “Captivating Combinations Color and Style in the Garden.”

Norman Winter is executive director of the Columbus Botanical

Watson’s Children Shelter

Mobile

you’re allotted 500 gallons, then that’s what you’ll use.” Another tech tool used at the garden is a selfguided audio tour that responds to prompts from smartphone users. “It provides information not found in our garden pamphlets,” Wong said. Burpee Home Gardens has introduced two mobile web tools, not apps, using smart phones as gardening tools. Gardeners can specify the size and location of their plant sites and “My Garden Designer” does the rest, creating “recipes” for easily planted containers or flowerbeds. “Burpee Garden Coach” is a free mobile web tool that provides online tutoring. Users customize their profiles by supplying their zip codes to receive a continuing series of tips on flower or vegetable gardening via text messages or email alerts.

Continued

just the close relatives. Your plants may be this kind of mixture, not squash but paush or squcumber. When you grow a cucurbit, you have three choices: Grow only one variety so that there can be no crossing, and save some seeds. Grow several varieties but never save any of the seeds. Grow several varieties and save

the seeds. If you then grow these seeds, as in your compost pile, you should prepare to be either charmed or disappointed with their progeny. You can count on a surprise every year. Q: Can I plant radishes at this time of year? A: Yes, since days are shortening now, it is time to plant anything that bolts to flowers on lengthening days. I have just started some Oriental

Cosmos

controlled by computer, tablet or smartphone. n Data collection. Continued Growers can access vineyard information, be set to notify growers with a phone call or text if work orders, fertilizer and something goes awry like a irrigation programs, sudden pressure drop from graphs, and a variety of viticulture tools from a broken irrigation pipe, a tablets or smart phones in well running dry or a the field. decline in temperature Horticulturists at The posing a frost threat in the Ruth Bancroft Garden in spring,” he said. Walnut Creek, Calif., Remote weather meantime, irrigate with a stations have become the computerized system that platforms for integrating other powerful technology automatically shuts down to manage vineyards from after a certain amount of water has been used rather afar, Goldberg said. than being operated by timers. Some examples: “The amount of water n Sap flow monitors that can come out in a that turn grapevines into given time could be living sensors by telling variable, so it’s easy to growers when or even if over- or underwater if they need water. “This you’re just using a timer,” technology paired with said Andrew Wong, other sophisticated tools Bancroft’s head gardener. has made irrigation much more of an exact science,” “They’re also great if you live in a community that Goldberg said. has water restrictions. If n Wind machines

greens, which bolt as radishes do. Expect seedlings to notice the decreasing day length and therefore to grow more slowly than in spring.

Master gardener Molly Hackett, whose motto is “Never trust a gardener with clean fingernails,” welcomes your questions. Send them to 1384 Meridian Road, Victor, MT 59875; call 961-4614; or email mhackett @centric.net. Please include a garden-related subject line in emails.

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Gardens

D8

SATURDAY, August 17, 2013

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DIRTY FINGERNAILS

Volunteer plants prove difficult Q: I have volunteer squash growing on the compost pile. The plants look great, and they have dozens of big flowers. All the flowers are male. None shows any sign of a baby squash at the bottom. We are running out of summer days to grow squash. What can I do? I have been told that cutting off the male flowers will persuade the plants start some females. Is that so? A: I doubt that your problem is going to conclude the way you would like. Sorry. The source of the difficulty is that you have volunteer plants of unknown parentage. The best outcome would be to discover that you are growing longMOLLY HACKETT season squash. If that is the case, female blossoms will start appearing soon. With good weather and tender care, they may develop and mature squash before the season-ending freezes of fall. Can you hurry the process by cutting off male flowers? No. Squash plants all produce male flowers first. When they end the men-only time of their growth cycle, they move on to growing flowers of both sexes. Gardeners cannot speed up the process. Whoever told you that he had started female flowers by cutting off male ones thought that he saw cause and effect where there was no connection. His squash simply were ready to start female blossoms; the gardener does not get any credit. There are two other possibilities with your volunteer plants. Hybridsplants with two different parents-sometimes double their chromosomes. That creates especially large flowers, but the plant is sterile. It cannot fruit or make seeds. You may have sterile hybrids. One further complication appears in the cucurbit family. This is the group of summer squash, winter squash, pumpkins, cucumbers, gourds and melons. Those plants can interbreed with other members of the family, not

GARDENING

TOOLS GO MOBILE

Courtesy Bettinelli Vineyards, Paul Goldberg

A remote weather station at a Bettinelli managed vineyard in North Napa Valley, Calif. Remote weather stations programmed to text frost alerts? Many commercial growers are using laptops, tablets or smartphones to keep costs down and production up.

Smartphones, tablets, computers help commercial growers By DEAN FOSDICK Associated Press

portion of my day is now spent monitoring vineyards and making decisions to control certain vineyard operations via my phone Smart phones that respond to or tablet in the field.” signals from plants? Laptops that Perhaps the most powerful coordinate irrigation at dozens of viticultural tool to vineyards? Remote come along in recent weather stations A good portion of my day is now years is the solarprogrammed to text spent monitoring vineyards and powered remote frost alerts? weather station, Many commercial making decisions to control certain vineyard Goldberg said. These growers are using operations via my phone or tablet in the field. self-contained units laptops, tablets or are scattered smart phones to keep – Paul Goldberg, director of operations at throughout hundreds costs down and Bettinelli Vineyards and a director of Napa Valley Grapegrowers of vineyards providing production up. Home site-specific gardeners too, if they really the heart that drives all this streaming weather data. can afford it. “Even more impressive is that technology,” said Paul Goldberg, Apps may get more attention, director of operations at Bettinelli the stations’ online software can but they’re small potatoes Vineyards and a director of Napa compared with the software and See MOBILE, Page D7 Valley Grapegrowers. “A good online programs already at work or being tested for horticultural use. Simply scanning a monitor or applying a few keystrokes can save water and fuel, redirect a labor force or protect a crop. “The online-based software is

iStockphoto

See DIRTY, Page D7

Orange cosmos perfection for bringing in warm fall colors The

By NORMAN WINTER McClatchy-Tribune News Service

brilliantly colored flowers of the orange cosmos make for a festive fall around the landscape.

A

s we head into the dog days of summer, the old fashioned orange cosmos becomes one of the most revered flowers. Botanically speaking it is Cosmos sulphureus and is a droughttolerant member of the aster family from Mexico and Central America. Since we grow it as an annual, this gives basically the whole country the option of firing up the landscape. If you haven’t looked at your garden center lately you will be surprised at how the flowers have changed. It is almost like they are glowing embers of fire, with shades of orange and golden yellow. These awesome double or semi-double flowers will be prolifically produced the rest of the growing season. They

McClatchy Tribune

attract bees, butterflies and the passers-by like me who become mesmerized at the blossoms. It is not uncommon to see the old-fashioned strains reach 6 to 7 feet tall by fall. You can set out nursery transplants now or by all means plan on using them next spring. Seeds germinate quickly and will be blooming in eight weeks. Thin seedlings or transplants to 12 to 36 inches depending on variety. Add a good layer of mulch around young plants to help retain moisture and reduce weeds. Deadheading old flowers will pay dividends with this plant as it gives the impression of wanting to bloom itself to death. Water the plant deeply during long, dry periods and give a mid- to late-summer pick-me-up with a light See COSMOS, Page D7


08-17-13 Missoulian