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Wildfire crews protect Blue Mountain Lookout MONTANA

Imagination as a main ingredient


WEDNESDAY, August 28, 2013

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Mayor to UM: Consider Fox site By KEILA SZPALLER of the Missoulian

Property near the old Fox Theater site at Orange and Front streets has emerged as a possible location for Missoula College. On Tuesday, Mayor John Engen confirmed that he asked the University of Montana to consider locating its new campus alongside a potential development between West Broadway and the riverfront. See SITE, Page A6 TOM BAUER/Missoulian

Quincie Albrecht talks to her students at the University of Montana’s English Language Institute on Tuesday. More than 600 international students are expected at UM this semester, and the institute helps those students with language and cultural issues before they enter their fields as full-time students.


5 finalists to interview for city manager


2 hopefuls resigned from similar posts in the past 18 months

More than 600 students, from 70 countries, expected this semester

By VINCE DEVLIN of the Missoulian

By MARTIN KIDSTON of the Missoulian

POLSON – Five men – two from Ohio, two from Oregon and one from Florida – are the finalists to become Polson’s next city manager. Two of them resigned similar positions in the past 18 months after rifts developed between them and other officials of the cities they worked for. All five are scheduled to visit here next month, with a public reception scheduled for Wednesday, Sept. 11, at 7 p.m. at the Polson Bay Golf Course restaurant. The city, which has at times had difficulty finding, and other

Seventeen students from five countries crowded into a small classroom at the University of Montana on Tuesday to mark the second day of school. Language professor Quincie Albrecht apologized for the closeness of the class, but her students didn’t mind. The English Language Institute is bursting at the seams this year and those in attendance were just happy to have a seat. “I think vocabulary, speaking and grammar (are) a benefit to me,” said Frank Lin of Guiyang, China. “My family

TOM BAUER/Missoulian

Felipe Grigolito, left, of Brazil and Zheng Jian Chi of China look over material for their class on Tuesday at the English Language Institute. More than 70 countries are represented among international students at UM.

told me (UM) is very friendly and a good environment to be in.” Lin, who hopes to major in business marketing, sat beside a student from Dammam City, Saudi Arabia, who’s pursuing a degree in mechanical engineering. They were joined by students from Japan, Taiwan and Brazil, each looking to make sense of their new surroundings. Before these students fully embark on their college career, whether at UM or some other institution, they must first improve their proficiency in English and their grasp of See INFLUX, Page A9



Judge’s 30-day sentence, remarks about victim in rape case spark outrage By TOM LUTEY Billings Gazette

A judge’s conclusion that a 14-year-old Billings rape victim was “as much in control of the situation” as her school-teacher

rapist has sparked outrage across the nation. Organizers have scheduled a Thursday rally and a petition drive against District Judge G. Todd Baugh, who Monday handed down a net sentence of

30 days in jail to former Billings Senior High teacher Stacey Rambold, 54, who raped 14year-old Cherice Morales. The sentence came after Rambold, 54, failed to meet sex offender treatment

requirements and other conditions that would have ended the now six-year-old case. Morales killed herself weeks before her 17th birthday as her former sexual relationship with

Rambold became a criminal case. Under state law, children younger than 16 cannot consent to sexual intercourse, which See OUTRAGE, Page A12


TODAY’S FORECAST Warm, storms High 89º Low 55º Page D8

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Flathead Lake: Search resumes Wednesday for missing boater. Page B1

PSC: Rule requiring release of utility executives’ salaries to remain. Page B1

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Start your back to school shopping at Southgate Mall, where there’s something to satisfy everyone.

A2 – Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013



Associated Press

LEFT TO RIGHT: n French President Francois Hollande said France is prepared to take action against those responsible for gassing people in Syria. n Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov says Western nations calling for military action against Syria have no proof that the Syrian government is behind the alleged chemical weapons attack. n Syrian Foreign Minister Walid al-Moallem, speaking beneath a portrait of President Bashar Assad, said Tuesday his country would defend itself using “all means available” in case of a U.S. strike, denying his government was behind an alleged chemical weapons attack near Damascus. n Vice President Joe Biden says there is no doubt that Syrian President Bashar Assad’s government is responsible for the heinous use of chemical weapons.

Momentum grows for military action Syrian government for the attack and calling for those responsible to be brought to justice. British Prime Minister David DAMASCUS, Syria – Cameron recalled Parliament to Momentum appeared to build hold an emergency vote Tuesday for Western military Thursday on his country’s action against Syria, with the response. It is unlikely that any U.S. and France saying they are in international military action position for a strike, while the would begin before then. government in Damascus vowed U.S. Defense Secretary Chuck to use all possible measures to Hagel said U.S. military forces repel it. stand ready to strike Syria at The prospect of a dramatic once if President Barack Obama U.S.-led intervention into Syria’s gives the order, and French civil war stemmed from the President Francois Hollande said West’s assertion – still not France was “ready to punish endorsed by U.N. inspectors – those who took the heinous that President Bashar Assad’s decision to gas innocents.” government was responsible for Obama is weighing a an alleged chemical attack on response focused narrowly on civilians outside Damascus on punishing Assad for violating Aug. 21 that the group Doctors international agreements that Without Borders says killed 355 ban the use of chemical people. Assad denies the claim. weapons. Officials said the goal The Arab League also threw was not to drive Assad from its weight behind calls for power or impact the broader punitive action, blaming the trajectory of Syria’s bloody civil By ALBERT AJI and GREGORY KATZ Associated Press

war, now in its third year. Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov said Monday the West should be under no illusion that bombing Syrian military targets would help end the violence in Syria, an ally of Moscow, and he pointed to the volatile situations in Iraq and Libya that he said resulted from foreign military intervention. Syrian Foreign Minister Walid al-Moallem said his country would use “all means available” to defend itself. “We have the means to defend ourselves and we will surprise everyone,” he said. At a news conference in Damascus, al-Moallem challenged Washington to present proof to back up its accusations and he also likened the allegations to false American charges in 2003 that Iraq possessed weapons of mass destruction before the U.S.-led invasion of that country.

“They have a history of lies – Iraq,” he said. Vice President Joe Biden said there was no question that Assad was responsible for the attack – the highest-ranking U.S. official to say so – and the White House dismissed as “fanciful” the notion that anyone other than Assad could be to blame. “Suggestions that there’s any doubt about who’s responsible for this are as preposterous as a suggestion that the attack did not occur,” spokesman Jay Carney said. A U.S. official said some of the evidence includes signals intelligence – information gathered from intercepted communications. The U.S. assessment is also based on the number of reported victims, the symptoms of those injured or killed, and witness accounts. The officials insisted on anonymity because they were not authorized to publicly discuss

the internal deliberations. The United Nations said its team of chemical weapons experts in Syria had delayed a second trip to investigate the alleged attack by one day for security reasons. On Monday, the team came under sniper fire. If Obama decides to order an attack against Syria, it would most likely involve sea-launched cruise missile attacks on Syrian military and communications targets. The U.S. Navy has four destroyers in the eastern Mediterranean Sea within range of targets inside Syria. The U.S. also has warplanes in the region. U.S. military intervention in Syria was running into fierce opposition from some members of Congress. A growing chorus of Republican and Democratic lawmakers demanded that Obama seek congressional authorization for any strikes against the Assad regime.

| BRIEFS | EGYPT Brotherhood leader denies ‘terrorism’ CAIRO (AP) – A fugitive leader of Egypt’s Muslim Brotherhood has denied accusations his group is committing acts of “terrorism” following the coup that toppled the country’s president. Mohammed el-

Beltagy’s address, which aired Tuesday, comes as the Brotherhood plans new demonstrations to defy a crippling security crackdown that has put most of its senior and midlevel leadership behind bars. Among those detained Monday was 25year-old U.S. citizen Mohamed Soltan, the son of outspoken Brotherhood

figure Salah Soltan, family and security officials said. El-Beltagy, a former lawmaker, is wanted on accusations of inciting violence and has been hunted by authorities for nearly three weeks. In a videotaped message aired by Al-Jazeera Mubasher Misr, an affiliate of the Qatar-based broadcaster, el-Beltagy said that

authorities were trying to turn a “political crisis” into a security problem by accusing his group of orchestrating a terrorism campaign.

AFGHANISTAN Taliban kills 12 civilians, aid workers KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) – Insurgents shot

and killed 12 civilians in two separate incidents over the weekend, including six aid workers employed on government projects, officials said Tuesday. The bodies of six victims were found in the Gulran district of western Herat province, said Jamel Danish, media adviser for the Ministry of Rural

Rehabilitation. Five were Afghan employees of the International Rescue Committee who had been kidnapped on Sunday, and the U.S-based group said it was temporarily suspending operations. It has worked in Afghanistan since 1988. The sixth victim worked for the ministry.

Academy cadets said they had been sexually assaulted during their time at the academy. One year ago: Hurricane Isaac spun into

the southern Louisiana coast, sending floodwaters surging and unleashing fierce winds, as residents hunkered down behind boarded-up windows.


known as Second Manassas) began in Prince Today is Wednesday, William County, Va., Aug. 28, the 240th day of during the Civil War; it was 2013. There are 125 days left a Confederate victory. in the year. In 1922, the first-ever Today’s Highlight radio commercial aired on On August 28, 1963, station WEAF in New York more than 200,000 people City; the 10-minute listened as the Rev. Martin advertisement was for the Luther King Jr. delivered his Queensboro Realty Co., “I Have a Dream” speech in which had paid a fee of $100. front of the Lincoln In 1945, the Allies Memorial in Washington. began occupying Japan at On this date the end of World War II. In 1609, English sea In 1947, legendary explorer Henry Hudson and bullfighter Manolete died his ship, the Half Moon, after being gored during a reached present-day fight in Linares, Spain. In 1955, Emmett Till, a Delaware Bay. black teenager from In 1862, the Second Chicago, was abducted Battle of Bull Run (also

from his uncle’s home in Money, Miss., by two white men after he had supposedly whistled at a white woman; he was found brutally slain three days later. In 1968, police and anti-war demonstrators clashed in the streets of Chicago as the Democratic National Convention nominated Hubert H. Humphrey for president. In 1972, Mark Spitz of the United States won the first two of his seven gold medals at the Munich Olympics, finishing first in the 200-meter butterfly and anchoring the 400meter freestyle relay. The

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Soviet women gymnasts won the team all-around. In 1973, an earthquake shook Veracruz, Mexico; death toll estimates range from 600 to 1,200. In 1983, Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin announced his resignation. In 1988, 70 people were killed when three Italian stunt planes collided during an air show at the U.S. Air Base in Ramstein, West Germany. In 1990, an F5 tornado struck the Chicago area, killing 29 people. Ten years ago: A Defense Department survey found that nearly 1 in 5 female Air Force

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Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 – A3


Obama holds King as personal hero By DARLENE SUPERVILLE Associated Press

WASHINGTON – Barack Obama was 2 years old and growing up in Hawaii when Martin Luther King Jr. delivered his “I Have a Dream” speech from the steps of the Lincoln Memorial. Fifty years later, the nation’s first black president will stand as the most high-profile example of the racial progress King espoused, delivering remarks Wednesday at a nationwide commemoration of the 1963 demonstration for jobs, economic justice and racial equality. Obama believes his success in attaining the nation’s highest political office is a testament to the dedication of King and others, and that he would not be the current Oval Office occupant if it were not for their willingness to persevere through repeated imprisonments, bomb threats and blasts from billy clubs and fire hoses. “When you are talking about Dr. King’s speech at the March on Washington, you’re talking about one of the maybe five greatest speeches in American history,” Obama said in a radio interview Tuesday. “And the words that he spoke at that particular moment, with so much at stake, and the way in which he captured the hopes and dreams of an entire generation I think is unmatched.” In tribute, Obama keeps a bust of King in the Oval Office and a framed copy of the program from that historic day when 250,000 people gathered for the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom. Within five years, the man Obama would later identify as one of his idols was dead, assassinated in April 1968 outside of a

CAROLYN KASTER/Associated Press

Tourists look out from the Lincoln Memorial to the Washington Monument in Washington, D.C., on Tuesday. motel room in Memphis, Tenn. But King’s dream didn’t die with him. Many believe it came true in 2008 when Obama became the first black man Americans ever elected as their president. “Tomorrow, just like 50 years ago, an AfricanAmerican man will stand on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial and speak about civil rights and justice. But afterward, he won’t visit the White House. He’ll go home to the White House,” Education Secretary Arne Duncan said Tuesday, speaking of his basketball buddy and boss. “That’s how far this country has come. A black president is a victory that few could have imagined 50 years ago.” “He stands on the shoulders of Martin Luther King, and the sacrifices that King made that make a President Obama possible are deeply humbling to him,” said Valerie Jarrett, one of Obama’s senior advisers and a close family friend. For Obama, the march is a “seminal event” and part of his generation’s “formative memory.” A half century after the march, he said, is a good time to reflect on how far the country has come and how far it still has to go, particularly after the Trayvon Martin shooting

trial in Florida. A jury’s decision to acquit neighborhood watchman George Zimmerman in the 2012 fatal shooting of the unarmed, 17-year-old black teen outraged blacks across the country last month and reignited a nationwide discussion about the state of U.S. race relations. The response to the verdict also raised expectations for America’s black president to say something about the case.

Latinos, women and gays. “I think he would say it was a glorious thing,” he said. But Obama noted that King’s speech was also about jobs and justice. “When it comes to the economy, when it comes to inequality, when it comes to wealth, when it comes to the challenges that inner cities experience, he would say that we have not made as much progress as the civil and social progress that we’ve made, and that it’s not enough just to have a black president, it’s not enough just to have a black syndicated radio show host,” Obama said. When he was much younger, it took Obama time to embrace his blackwhite, African and American heritage. He chronicled that personal journey in his best-selling

memoir, “Dreams From My Father,” in which he wrote about himself as “the mixed blood, the divided soul, the ghostly image of the tragic mulatto trapped between two worlds.” After Zimmerman was acquitted, Obama spoke out to help people understand black outrage over the verdict. In unusually personal terms, Obama talked about experiences he shares with so many other black men, before he became a wellknown public figure, such as being followed in department stores and hearing the click of car doors being locked as he walked by. He said the AfricanAmerican community was looking at the issue “through a set of experiences and a history that doesn’t go away.”

Race isn’t a subject Obama likes to talk about in public, and he does so only when the times require it, such as the speech on race that he gave in 2008 when his presidential campaign was threatened by the antiAmerican rantings of his Chicago pastor, the Rev. Jeremiah Wright. In his interview Tuesday with Tom Joyner and cohost Sybil Wilkes of the Tom Joyner Morning Show, Obama said he imagines that King “would be amazed in many ways about the progress that we’ve made.” He listed advances such as equal rights before the law, an accessible judicial system, thousands of African-American elected officials, AfricanAmerican CEOs and the doors that the civil rights movement opened for

Bail at $3M for 2nd teen in veteran beating case SPOKANE (AP) – Bail was set at $3 million Tuesday for a 16-year-old boy who is charged with killing a World War II veteran and contends the man was beaten to death because he shorted the teen and another boy on a sale of crack cocaine. The allegation was sharply rebutted by friends of Delbert Belton, the 88-year-old veteran known as “Shorty.” “Shorty never did no drugs,” said Ted Denison, a friend who added that the defendants were “smearing his name.” The drug-dealing claim is in a letter police found after they arrested Kenan Adams-Kinard early Monday morning, Spokane County Deputy Prosecutor Larry Haskell said during Tuesday’s court hearing. Haskell said the letter contends that AdamsKinard and Demetrius L. Glenn, 16, were buying crack cocaine from Belton when the attack occurred Aug. 21. That notion was scoffed at by family members and

friends of Belton. Haskell did not return several telephone calls seeking additional information on the drugdealing claim. Both teens are charged with first-degree murder and first-degree robbery. The charges carry a potential life sentence. Police said Belton, who was wounded in the Battle of Okinawa, was beaten in his vehicle as he waited for a friend in the parking lot of an Eagles Lodge in north Spokane. Officers found Belton with serious head injuries, and his wallet had been taken. He died in the hospital Thursday. The teens will be tried as adults, and Spokane County District Judge Debra Hayes on Tuesday ordered Adams-Kinard moved from a juvenile jail to the Spokane County Jail. A lower bail of $2 million had been set for Glenn on Monday, but Hayes said Adams-Kinard is more of a flight risk if he’s released. The judge noted that Glenn turned himself in Thursday night,

while Adams-Kinard hid out for days before he was arrested. The Associated Press does not generally identify minors accused of a crime but is naming the teens because of the severity of the charges. Both of the 16-yearolds have criminal records.

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Squelching Sierra fires left forest ready to burn Associated Press

GROVELAND, Calif. – Unnaturally long intervals between wildfires and years of drought primed the Sierra Nevada for the explosive conflagration chewing up the rugged landscape on the edge of Yosemite National Park, forestry experts say. The fire had ravaged 282 square miles by Tuesday, the biggest in the Sierra’s recorded history and one of the largest on record in California. Containment increased to 20 percent but the number of destroyed structures rose to 101 and some 4,500 structures remained threatened. The types of lost buildings were not specified. Firefighters were making stands at

JAE C. HONG/Associated Press

A videographer records the Rim Fire burning through trees near Yosemite National Park, Calif., on Tuesday. it in the early days. Fueled by thick forest floor vegetation in steep river canyons, it exploded to 10,000 acres 36 hours later, then to 54,000 acres and 105,620 acres within the next two days. On its

Tuolumne City and other mountain communities. The blaze was just 40 acres when it was discovered near a road in Stanislaus National Forest on Aug. 17, but firefighters had no chance of stopping

11th day it had surpassed 179,400 acres, becoming the seventh-largest California wildfire in records dating to 1932. Federal forest ecologists say that historic policies of fire suppression to protect Sierra timber interests left a century’s worth of fuel in the fire’s path. “That’s called making the woodpile bigger,” said Hugh Safford, an ecologist with the U.S. Forest Service in California. Two years of drought and a constant slow warming across the Sierra Nevada also worked to turn the Rim Fire into an inferno. For years forest ecologists have warned that Western wildfires will only get worse. “Every year the summer temperatures are a little

warmer, hence the conditions for burning are a little more auspicious,” said Safford. “People can deny it all they want but it’s happening. Every year the fuels are a little bit drier.” The Rim Fire’s exponential growth slowed only after hitting areas that had burned in the past two decades, and Safford says that shows the utility of prescribed and natural burns that clear brush and allow wildfires to move rapidly without killing trees. “If you look at the Sierra Nevada as a whole, by far the largest portion hasn’t seen a fire since the 1910s and 1920s, which is very unnatural,” said Safford. “This one isn’t stopping for a while.”

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Largest N.M. county issues same-sex licenses TAOS, N.M. (AP) – Dozens of gay couples gathered at a plaza in New Mexico’s biggest city Tuesday to hear the words many once thought they would never hear: “With the power finally vested in

me by the state of New Mexico, I now pronounce you married.” The ceremony came just a few hours after the county clerk opened her door to a line of more than 100 people waiting to get

same-sex marriage licenses following an Albuquerque judge’s declaration Monday that gay marriage was legal. Two other counties began issuing marriage licenses to gay couples last week,

southern New Mexico county of Dona Ana week to recognize same-sex couples. That means residents in the state’s three largest counties can easily get same-sex marriage licenses locally.

and three more said they planned to do the same. The ruling by state district Judge Alan Malott came on the heels of a similar decision in Santa Fe and the decision by the county clerk in the

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SCHOOL TIME AGAIN MIssoula Animal Control

Missoula Animal Control 6700 Butler Creek Rd. 541-7387 Open Mon.-Fri., 10-5:30 pm Fri. & Sat., 12-4 pm

5th Annual Canine Classic at Paws Up

Fall is almost here, and school will be starting even sooner. If you have dogs, keep in mind that they are going to miss the children who have been home all summer. Make sure they aren’t able to follow the kids to school, and try to give them a little extra attention to ease the transition

from summer vacation to school time. If school starting means you are attending the University of Montana, remember that your dog doesn’t get to go to school with you. Dogs aren’t allowed in the buildings, it’s illegal to tie them out on campus (as well as everywhere else in Missoula), and they certainly can’t be running free. Leave them securely confined at home, with food, water, and toys, and then play with them or take them for a great walk when you get home in the afternoon. And don’t forget that they need to be licensed; call Animal Control at 541-7387 for instructions to get that done.


Humane Society of Western Montana

The Resort at Paws Up in Greenough, Montana will be hosting the fifth annual “Canine Classic at 5930 Hwy 93 Paws Up.” Enjoy a beautiful day hiking with your best 549-3934 Open Tues-Fri, 1-6 smiling and tail-wagging companion on the trails at and Sat Noon -5 the beautiful Resort at Paws Up. You can choose from a 13-mile hike/run, a 10k, a 5-mile or a 2-mile fun run. After your hike, join us for a delicious BBQ lunch and fun dog activities. To participate, you can pay a flat fee, OR sign up as a pledge collector (www. and raise money for the Humane Society! The teams raising the most in pledges will be eligible to win some amazing prizes, and 100% of the proceeds support the Humane Society of Western Montana and our mission of Saving Every Animal. Every Time. Visit for more information about this event and the services offered by the Humane Society.


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Playful Petunia is a bundle of fun. She loves to stalk and pounce, tumble and play. She’s outgoing and adventurous. Petunia seems like she’d be a good mouser as well as great entertainment for the whole family. Come play with Petunia and see if she’s the cat for you.



Winnie’s former owner described her as a really sweet cat who brought her much MIssoula joy. We find that quite easy to Animal Control believe. In addition, she has stunning green eyes, a very soft coat that feels like rabbit fur, and beautiful coloring. She longs for sunny windowsills where she can watch the world go by and a soft bed that’s close to wherever her people are sleeping.

Every minute. Every day.


Louie is a long, lanky young fellow who loves grown-ups, but isn’t fond of children. He finds MIssoula that they move too fast, make Animal Control too much noise, and sometimes hurt without meaning to. He’s also fearful around other cats, which means his idea of a perfect home is one with a loving adult person or • 549.3248 family, Original Paintings, and no Prints & Posters other cats. Then he could relax 139 W. Front St. Missoula and really enjoy life.

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Tabitha is a very special, four year old, orange and white kitty. She has had a lonely life thus far and is looking for an owner who will be patient.The craziness of shelter life is not ideal for her and we believe as soon as she settles into a forever home, the loving girl hidden inside will blossom.Tabitha is up-to-date on vaccinations, spayed, de-wormed and micro-chipped. 1700 RANKIN MISSOULA, MT 406.721.4710 • WWW.ANIMEALS.COM 3943 Brooks St Missoula, MT 406.251.2525

Clapton was abandoned at a campground, so it’s no wonder MIssoula that he’s shy and reserved and really doesn’t know what to Animal Control expect from people. What he should be able to expect is great admiration for his handsome appearance, gentle handling, and enough love the allow him to trust people again. He likes to be held and petted; 139 West Front St. he just Inside the Monte Dolack Gallery Downtown Missoula (406) 549-4348 •


We think Hydro is a Lab crossed with something smaller and MIssoula slimmer and with much more interesting ears. He needs seAnimal Control cure confinement because he’s quite a social fellow who will go looking for a good time if he has the opportunity. However, he really doesn’t like being at the shelter, so a family that will keep him safely at home is a must.

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1700 RANKIN MISSOULA, MT 406.721.4710



Here’s Hannah with people: sweet, loving, cuddly, playful, MIssoula just the best dog ever. Here’s Hannah with other dogs: often Animal Control friendly, sometimes fearful, occasionally decidedly unfriendly. We think this means she needs a home with lots of people to love and no other dogs to feel uncertain about. And her wonderful ears are just a

Blithe will melt your heart as soon as you meet him.This gorgeous, six year old, silver tabby loves attention and a snuggly lap to lie on. He is declawed, and will make a lovely addition to any quiet household. Blithe is up-to-date on vaccinations, neutered, dewormed and micro-chipped.

This handsome boy is appropriately named. Wilder loves to play and is very outgoing. He’s the first to the door when someone comes to visit. He gets along well with other animals and would be a great addition to any active household. He’s staying in a volunteer HOPE foster family so contact the shelter at (406)549-3934 to arrange to meet him.







This two year old Cocker Spaniel will put a smile on your face. Burgundy LOVES the ball and going for walks around the neighborhood. He’s active, but not hyper, yet can appreciate an easygoing lifestyle. Burgundy has loads of love to spare. Can it be with you?

125½ West main 406 549-6120

500 E Spruce • 549-5114



Sierra is a gorgeous Catahoula mix with a gentle soul. She enjoys hiking, playing, and snuggling. She’s a great companion for enjoying the great outdoors in the day and movies at night. Sierra is four years old and pre-trained for you. All she needs is your love and attention.

Ozzie has a glass-is-half-full point of view. He’s never met a stranger and his tail wags non-stop. Ozzie knows how to sit, lay down, speak, and roll-over on cue. He’s eager to please and would love to add more tricks to his repertoire. Learn how to teach him, or another pup, at a super fun Basic Manners class at the Humane Society ofWestern Rent It And Get It Done! Montana. Aerators & Power Rakes

Callie is a big, strong dog who was made for hiking, playing, and an over-all active lifestyle. MIssoula She loves water, and if nothing Animal Control else wet is available, she’ll splash happily in her water bowl. If she likes another dog, she’ll play and have a good time. If she doesn’t like another dog, she’ll tell it to leave her alone! Every minute. Every day.



Portis is a young, active, curious tabby. He is one and a half years old and will make a great indoor/outdoor cat. He loves to chase the laser pointer around the shelter and play with any toy available. Portis is up-todate on vaccinations, neutered, de-wormed and micro-chipped. 1700 RANKIN MISSOULA, MT 406.721.4710 • WWW.ANIMEALS.COM 3943 Brooks St Missoula, MT 406.251.2525



Zana is looking for a comfortable, peaceful place to retire. She is a laid-back, eighteen year old, beauty. She will enjoy a home where she can nap in the warm glow of sunshine with her brother “Wavy” who came to the shelter with her. Zana is up-to-date on vaccinations and spayed. 1700 RANKIN MISSOULA, MT 406.721.4710 • WWW.ANIMEALS.COM 3943 Brooks St Missoula, MT 406.251.2525

Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 – A5 S&P 500 1,630.48







DOW 14,776.13











EURO 1.3385











/QPG[/CTMGVU 1,720

S&P 500


Nasdaq composite


Close: 1,630.48 Change: -26.30 (-1.6%)


Close: 3,578.52 Change: -79.05 (-2.2%)












3,400 1,600



















,-+,03;'037)',+ ',+;/13586=8( (3;       t t t  (3;8VERW       t t t  (3;9XMP       t t t  2=7)'SQT       t t t  2%7(%5       t t s  7 4       t t t  7 4       t t t  ;MPWLMVI       t t t  6YWWIPP       t t s 



Running out of steam Earnings season is drawing to a close, leaving less than a dozen companies in the Standard & Poor’s 500 index to report quarterly results. Financial analysts expect that 14 consecutive quarters of revenue growth will come to an end, according to S&P Capital IQ. Revenue for the S&P 500 is expected to decline 0.7 percent in the second quarter, compared with a year earlier. Over the last several years, corporate America has boosted profits by slashing

expenses, including payrolls. But cost-cutting has limits. When all results are in, second-quarter earnings are expected to have grown by 4.8 percent; a second straight quarter of lower earnings growth. The end of this year should be stronger. Analysts expect revenue to rise again and to finish 2013 with annual growth of 2.2 percent, over the year prior. That’s well below the 4.2 percent revenue growth recorded last year.

Revenue in the red After 14 straight quarters of growth, the S&P 500 is expected to report a decline in 115 60% 50 Revenue


Percentage growth rate, year-over-year 30 20 est. 4.8

10 0


-10 2009

-20 -35






Source: S&P Capital IQ

Commodities Mounting tensions between the U.S. and Syria rattled investors, sending the price of oil to its highest level in a year and a half. Gold rebounded to mid-May levels. Soybeans rose.


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

.03 .06 .12

.03 .06 .12

... ... ...

r r t

r r s

t t r

.09 .14 .17

.36 1.52 2.71 3.69

.37 1.59 2.79 3.77

-0.01 -0.07 -0.08 -0.08

s t t t

s s s s

s s s s

.27 .69 1.65 2.76





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

3.52 5.26 2.50 6.39 4.60 1.68 3.43

3.60 5.28 2.54 6.41 4.60 1.73 3.45

-0.08 -0.02 -0.04 -0.02 ... -0.05 -0.02

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

CLOSE 109.01 2.48 3.16 3.53 3.03

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

t r t s t t t

s s s s s s s

s s s s s s s

2.47 4.22 1.84 6.79 3.48 .96 2.99

PVS. 105.92 2.50 3.08 3.51 2.95

%CH. +2.92 +0.16 +2.66 +0.60 +2.79

%YTD +18.7 +13.1 +3.8 +5.5 +7.9

CLOSE PVS. 1420.60 1393.00 24.65 24.01 1532.10 1544.50 3.33 3.32 748.90 745.55

%CH. +1.98 +2.67 -0.80 +0.32 +0.45

%YTD -15.2 -18.3 -0.4 -8.5 +6.6

%CH. -0.36 -0.79 -3.10 ... -1.32 -1.03 -0.96 -0.61

%YTD -5.4 -21.3 -28.4 +24.2 -18.1 +16.5 -0.3 -16.4

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

CLOSE 1.23 1.13 5.00 0.93 306.30 1.35 14.14 6.51

PVS. 1.23 1.14 5.16 0.93 310.40 1.37 14.28 6.55

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

revenue in the second quarter.


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



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

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 2.73 percent on Tuesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.



YEST 1630.48 8242.56 6440.97 21874.77 3968.73 13542.37

CHG -26.30 -192.59 -51.13 -130.55 -98.40 -93.91

%CHG -1.59% -2.28% -0.79% -0.59% -2.42% -0.69%

WK t t t t t s

MO t t t t t t

SOUTH AMERICA / CANADA Buenos Aires Merval 3848.02 Mexico City Bolsa 39656.00 Sao Paolo Bovespa 50091.55 Toronto S&P/TSX 12591.21

-49.38 -763.93 -1443.24 -169.09

-1.27% -1.89% -2.80% -1.33%

t t t t

s t s s

s t t t

+34.82% -9.27% -17.82% +1.27%

1885.84 3034.02 5130.80 7820.84 2103.57

-2.02 -50.39 +3.70 -74.13 +7.10

-0.11% -1.63% +0.07% -0.94% +0.34%

t t s t s

t t s t s

t t s t t

-5.57% -4.20% +9.99% +1.58% -7.30%

364.87 2698.33 850.05 7886.07 16579.80 43082.83 1224.85

-8.62 -71.47 -26.92 -136.13 -397.96 -207.72 -21.14

-2.31% -2.58% -3.07% -1.70% -2.34% -0.48% -1.70%

t t t t t s t

t s t s s s t

s s s s s s s

+6.47% +8.99% +3.07% +15.59% +1.88% +9.76% +10.87%

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

QTR YTD s +14.32% s +8.28% s +9.21% t -3.45% s +9.00% s +30.28%

LocalStocks =8(=6:30 2%1)8-'/)603,-'037)',+ ',+;/13586',+682 8LSYW 4)(-: Applied Matls AMAT 9.95 8 16.78 15.07 -.38 -2.5% t t s +31.7% +34.5% 10352 dd 0.40 43.08 32.94 -.20 -0.6% t t t -15.8% -15.6% 3736 19 2.16 CenturyLink Inc CTL 32.05 1 67.91 66.02 -.29 -0.4% t s s +13.8% +22.4% 5119 11 2.76f ConocoPhillips COP 53.95 9 -.20 -0.2% t t s +13.1% +24.7% 356 24 1.24 Costco Wholesale COST 93.51 7 120.20 111.67 27.40 24.57 -.10 -0.4% s t t -4.3% ...% 59 1.64 Deutsche Bank CT2 pf DXB 23.34 4 67.85 57.98 +.49 +0.9% s t t +15.6% +9.2% 95 12 ... DirecTV DTV 47.71 6 24.49 22.70 -.74 -3.2% t t s +47.1% +68.6% 127 14 0.56f Fst Intste BancSys A FIBK 13.38 9 10.84 10.20 -.12 -1.2% t t t +9.3% +10.3% 13 15 0.54 Gas Natural EGAS 8.13 8 25.17 23.42 -.99 -4.1% t t s +59.2% +64.3% 323 20 0.60f Glacier Bcp GBCI 13.25 9 54.00 51.76 -.40 -0.8% t s s +19.1% +17.4% 1987 2.37e GlaxoSmithKline PLC GSK 41.68 9 3.20 2.79 +.02 +0.7% s t s +144.7% +74.2% 310 70 ... Lee Enterp LEE 1.10 9 30.21 27.13 -.24 -0.9% t t s +27.7% +27.1% 413 cc 0.69 MDU Resources MDU 19.59 8 54.62 44.47 -.40 -0.9% t t t +0.2% +15.0% 644 30 1.76 Plum Creek PCL 40.51 3 35.61 33.30 -.55 -1.6% t t t +13.5% +25.0% 1146 24 1.04f Republic Svcs RSG 26.25 8 37.11 33.45 +.03 +0.1% t t t +22.2% +20.0% 2718 24 1.22 Spectra Energy SE 26.55 7 27.57 24.81 -1.04 -4.0% t t s +18.7% +32.4% 153 15 0.80a Sterlng Fncl WA STSA 19.56 7 14.87 11.84 -.58 -4.7% t t s -7.4% +16.5% 1591 37 ... Stillwater Min SWC 9.76 5 8.26 7.10 -.17 -2.3% t t s +187.4% +209.4% 4039 dd 0.35 Supervalu Inc SVU 1.80 9 Wells Fargo & Co WFC 31.25 8 44.79 41.11 -1.28 -3.0% t t t +20.3% +27.7% 18910 11 1.20

%WTTGPE['ZEJCPIG4CVGU Currency in US$ US$ in Currency Last Prev Last Prev Australia .8982 .9030 1.1133 1.1074 Britn 1.5539 1.5579 .6436 .6419 Canad .9535 .9520 1.0488 1.0504 Chile .001941 .001954 515.10 511.80 China .1634 .1634 6.1215 6.1205 Denm .1794 .1793 5.5737 5.5779 Euro 1.3385 1.3374 .7471 .7477 HongK .1289 .1289 7.7565 7.7557 India .0151 .0156 66.325 64.200 Indns .000092 .000092 10905.00 10845.00 Japan .010298 .010138 97.10 98.64

Currency in US$ Last Prev Malays .3004 .3023 Mexco .075405 .075896 N. Zealand .7797 .7851 Russ .0301 .0302 Saudi .2666 .2666 Singp .7795 .7806 SAfrc .0963 .0968 SKor .000895 .000897 Sweden .1541 .1535 Switzerlnd 1.0890 1.0833 Taiwn .0333 .0333

US$ in Currency Last Prev 3.3285 3.3085 13.2618 13.1760 1.2825 1.2738 33.1901 33.0960 3.7506 3.7505 1.2829 1.2810 10.3825 10.3293 1117.25 1114.64 6.4906 6.5138 .9183 .9231 30.03 30.01

AMEX PE Sym AbdAsPac FAX AlexcoR g AXU AlldNevG 11 ANV B2gold g BTG Banro g BAA BarcGSOil OIL CastleBr ROX CFCda g CEF CheniereEn LNG

Last Chg 6.01 2.09 5.01 2.76 .94 25.77 .55 16.58 28.11

PE Sym

-.09 +.11 +.10 -.19 -.06 +.66 -.03 +.16 -.67

ClaudeR g CGR GoldStr g 21 GSS GtPanSilv g GPL IGI Labs IG InovioPhm INO LkShrGld g LSG NwGold g 37 NGD NA Pall g PAL NovaGld g NG

Last Chg .32 .63 1.21 2.04 1.65 .55 7.36 1.04 3.13

-.02 -.10 +.01 -.05 -.07 -.01 -.48 -.07 -.10

PE Sym Organovo Rubicon g SamsO&G SandstG g Uranerz VantageDrl VistaGold

Last Chg


5.85 1.67 .49 6.86 1.12 1.70 .85

-.06 -.11 +.02 -.27 -.14 -.02 -.15

0CUFCS0CVKQPCN/CTMGV PE Sym Last Chg A-B-C AcadiaPh dd ActivsBliz 14 AdobeSy 41 AkamaiT 34 Akorn 44 AllscriptH dd AlteraCp lf 22 Amarin Amazon dd ACapAgy 4 AmCapLtd 7 ARltCapPr dd Amgen 18 AnalogDev 24 AngiesList dd ApolloGrp 7 Apple Inc 12 ApldMatl dd ArenaPhm dd AresCap 8 AriadP dd

ACAD 19.96 -.94 ATVI 16.21 -.36 ADBE 45.50 -.56 AKAM 46.30 -.30 AKRX 18.02 +1.58 MDRX 15.20 -.34 ALTR 34.53 -.62 AMRN 6.29 -.03 AMZN 280.93 -5.28 AGNC 22.95 +.30 ACAS 12.61 -.27 ARCP 13.47 +.13 AMGN109.13 -4.62 ADI 46.16 -1.06 ANGI 19.95 -.53 APOL 18.60 -.22 AAPL 488.59 -14.38 AMAT 15.07 -.38 ARNA 6.80 -.25 ARCC 17.66 +.03 ARIA 18.78 -.51

ArmHld ArubaNet dd AsscdBanc 15 Atmel dd Autodesk 39 AutoData 25 AvagoTch 17 AvanirPhm dd BMC Sft 21 Baidu 28 BallardPw Biocryst dd BlackBerry dd Broadcom 35 BrcdeCm 18 CA Inc 13 CTC Media 19 Cadence 8 CatalystPh dd CienaCorp dd Cisco 13 CognizTech19 Comcast 17 Comc spcl 16

ARMH 40.04 ARUN 16.75 ASBC 16.15 ATML 7.13 ADSK 36.99 ADP 70.94 AVGO 36.56 AVNR 4.92 BMC 45.88 BIDU 135.12 BLDP 1.60 BCRX 6.44 BBRY 10.03 BRCM 24.87 BRCD 7.51 CA 29.40 CTCM 10.90 CDNS 13.69 CPRX 2.01 CIEN 19.99 CSCO 23.49 CTSH 72.19 CMCSA41.80 CMCSK40.30

-1.34 -.69 -.65 -.32 -.90 -1.09 -.93 -.27 -.11 -3.90 -.04 -.37 -.39 -.14 -.28 -.62 -.10 -.31 +.59 -1.18 -.35 -1.43 +.36 +.28

Avon BHPBil plc BP PLC 10 BT Grp BakrHu 20 BallCorp 18 BcoBrad pf BcoSantSA BkofAm 25 BkNYMel 18 BariPVix rs BarrickG Baxter 18 Bemis 21 BerkHa A 15 BerryPet 15 BestBuy BlkHillsCp 17 BlkIT BlockHR 18 Boeing 19 BostonSci Brinker 18 Brinks BrMySq 51 Brunswick 37 Buckeye 25 CBS B 19 CSX 13 CVS Care 17 CallGolf CampSp 18 CdnNRy g Caterpillar 13 Cemex CenterPnt 52 Chemed 16 ChesEng Chevron 9 ChinaFd Cigna 14 Citigroup 12 CliffsNRs CocaCola 20 CocaCE 25 CohStQIR ColeREI n ColgPalm s24 CmwREIT 88

AVP 19.80 -.35 BBL 57.75 -1.28 BP 41.47 +.11 BT 50.26 -1.40 BHI 46.65 -.60 BLL 45.07 -.44 BBD 11.48 -.22 SAN 7.24 -.28 BAC 14.11 -.38 BK 29.66 -1.00 VXX 16.53 +1.24 ABX 19.72 -.71 BAX 70.60 -1.14 BMS 40.44 -.69 BRK/A167350 -3650 BRY 41.28 -.27 BBY 35.02 -.79 BKH 48.25 -.88 BKT 6.37 +.01 HRB 28.30 -.70 BA 103.21 -2.32 BSX 10.70 -.58 EAT 40.44 -.75 BCO 26.70 -.90 BMY 41.67 -.75 BC 35.64 -1.59 BPL 69.68 +.02 CBS 51.16 -1.75 CSX 24.81 -.64 CVS 57.69 -.55 ELY 6.87 -.10 CPB 45.07 -.33 CNI 93.90 -1.78 CAT 82.70 -.86 CX 11.36 -.30 CNP 23.04 +.05 CHE 72.10 -.70 CHK 26.02 -.33 CVX 118.81 -.03 CHN 20.58 -.37 CI 78.22 -1.31 C 48.24 -1.36 CLF 21.38 -1.09 KO 38.15 +.03 CCE 37.09 -.13 RQI 9.71 -.02 COLE 11.00 -.17 CL 57.64 -.58 CWH 24.61 -.15

Compuwre dd CPWR 10.90 -.17 Cree Inc 73 CREE 53.90 -2.70 D-E-F dELIAs dd Dell Inc 18 Dndreon dd DirecTV 12 DishNetw h79 DollarTree 19 DonlleyRR 12 DryShips dd E-Trade dd Ecotality dd ElectArts 67 EnzonPh s 17 Ericsson Expedia 47 ExpScripts 29 Facebook cc FifthThird 10 FstIntBc A 14 FstNiagara 24 FstSolar 10


1.14 13.78 2.77 57.98 44.29 53.51 16.91 2.44 14.06 .21 26.99 1.84 12.05 46.96 64.03 39.64 18.43 22.70 10.28 36.84

-.11 -.03 -.10 +.49 -.67 -.61 -.18 +.03 -.47 +.05 -.87 -.05 -.12 -.24 -.69 -1.70 -.56 -.74 -.26 -1.94

ConAgra 16 ConocoPhil 11 ConEd 17 CooperTire 8 CoreLogic 20 Corning 11 Covance 28 Crane 15 CSVelIVST CSVS2xVx rs


34.37 66.02 56.31 31.00 26.13 14.22 81.66 58.38 24.20 1.96

-.14 -.29 +.11 -.50 -.78 -.53 -1.83 -1.64 -2.08 +.25

DNP Selct DR Horton 15 DTE 18 DTF TxF Deere 10 DeltaAir 8 Deluxe 12 DenburyR 16 DevonE Diebold Dillards 10 DxGldBll rs DxFinBr rs DxSCBr rs DxFnBull s DirDGdBr s DxSCBull s Disney 18 DomRescs 51 Donaldson 22 DowChm 41 DuPont 12 DukeEngy 20 EMC Cp 21 EastChem 12 Eaton 17 EdisonInt Elan EldorGld g 33 EmpDist 15 EngyTsfr 12 EnPro 31 Entergy 11 Equifax 24 EquusTR Exelon 23 ExxonMbl 9


Flextrn 27 Fortinet 57 FrSea rsh FrontierCm 45

FLEX 8.77 FTNT 19.80 FREE .19 FTR 4.47 G-H-I

-.09 -.40 -.00 -.08

GT AdvTc dd GalenaBio dd GileadSci s 33 GluMobile dd Goodyear 16 Google 23 GreenMtC 29 Groupon dd HiTchPhm 36 HimaxTch 39 Hologic dd HudsCity 23 HuntBncsh 11 Incyte dd Infinera dd IntgDv dd Intel 12 Intersil dd

GTAT 6.31 -.35 GALE 2.24 -.13 GILD 58.74 -1.68 GLUU 2.39 GT 19.01 +.37 GOOG850.15 -16.24 GMCR 83.95 -2.49 GRPN 9.89 -.39 HITK 42.99 +7.78 HIMX 5.79 -.27 HOLX 22.02 -.82 HCBK 9.24 -.39 HBAN 8.18 -.27 INCY 34.12 -2.46 INFN 9.48 -.46 IDTI 8.32 -.39 INTC 22.19 -.08 ISIL 10.35 -.49


23 INTU 63.71 J-K-L


JA Solar rs dd JDS Uniph 54 JetBlue 20 KraftFGp n 17 LSI Corp 54 LamResrch69 LibtyIntA 49 LifeTech 31 LinearTch 22 lululemn gs 37


7.75 -.56 13.06 -.43 6.23 -.14 51.94 -.14 7.51 -.09 46.39 -1.50 22.43 -.35 74.42 -.07 38.26 -.65 69.36 -2.64

MannKd dd MarvellT 24 Mattel 18 MaximIntg 18 MelcoCrwn 43 MergeHlth dd MerrimkP dd MicronT dd Microsoft 13 Mondelez 23


5.92 +.14 11.64 -.35 40.53 -.89 27.49 -.11 26.53 -.70 2.61 3.37 -.26 13.18 -.60 33.26 -.89 30.70 -.01

Mylan 21 MyriadG 15 NII Hldg dd NXP Semi NetApp 29 Netflix cc NwLead hlf NewsCpA n NewsCpB n Novavax dd NuanceCm 12 Nvidia 16 OmniVisn 22 OnSmcnd dd OnyxPh dd Orexigen dd PMC Sra dd PTC Inc cc PanASlv dd PeopUtdF 20 PilgrimsP 13 PlugPowr hdd

MYL 34.76 -.76 MYGN 26.88 -.60 NIHD 6.05 -.18 NXPI 35.47 -.83 NTAP 41.47 -.38 NFLX 276.04 -6.68 NEWL .11 +.00 NWSA 15.73 -.13 NWS 15.94 -.12 NVAX 2.95 -.09 NUAN 18.88 -.13 NVDA 14.81 -.19 OVTI 17.47 -.91 ONNN 7.28 -.10 ONXX 123.36 -.13 OREX 6.70 -.54 P-Q-R PMCS PMTC PAAS PBCT PPC PLUG

6.16 -.26 26.35 -.94 12.88 -.66 14.27 -.47 15.54 +.07 .51 +.03

Polycom dd PwShs QQQq ProUPQQQ q PrognicsPhdd PrUPShQQQq ProspctCap Qualcom 18 Questcor 18 RF MicD dd Randgold 18 Rentech dd RiverbedT cc RossStrs 18

PLCM 10.25 QQQ 75.14 TQQQ 77.27 PGNX 5.69 SQQQ 24.17 PSEC 11.20 QCOM 66.02 QCOR 68.49 RFMD 4.92 GOLD 78.78 RTK 1.95 RVBD 15.55 ROST 67.73 S-T-U

-.12 -1.57 -5.19 +.48 +1.38 -.14 -.93 -3.85 -.15 -2.32 -.05 -.30 -1.33

SBA Com dd SLM Cp 8 SanDisk 19 Santarus 16 SeagateT 8 SearsHldgsdd Sequenom dd SilvStd g dd Sina dd


74.30 23.98 54.03 22.74 38.51 40.58 2.92 9.01 76.75

+.77 -.78 -2.61 -1.56 -1.59 +1.24 -.15 -.63 -3.57

Penney PepBoy 39 PepsiCo 19 PerkElm 56 Petrobras PetRes Pfizer 14 PhilipMor 16 Pier 1 18 PinWst 14 PitnyBw 14 PlumCrk 30 Polaris 23 Potash 12 Praxair 21 PrecCastpt 21 ProShtS&P PrUShQQQ ProUltSP PrUVxST rs ProctGam 20 PrUShSP rs PUSSP500 PSEG 13 PulteGrp 21 Questar 19 RadianGrp RadioShk RJamesFn 17 RegionsFn 12 RepubSvc 24 Revlon 24 ReynAmer 17 RiteAid Rogers 12 RoyDShllA 8 Royce

JCP 13.17 PBY 11.01 PEP 79.06 PKI 36.02 PBR 14.17 PEO 26.28 PFE 28.00 PM 84.11 PIR 21.71 PNW 54.39 PBI 16.84 PCL 44.47 PII 109.89 POT 29.96 PX 116.83 PCP 212.11 SH 28.98 QID 21.14 SSO 79.30 UVXY 44.20 PG 77.97 SDS 39.18 SPXU 22.97 PEG 32.50 PHM 15.59 STR 22.21 RDN 12.53 RSH 3.23 RJF 41.49 RF 9.47 RSG 33.30 REV 22.80 RAI 47.98 RAD 3.39 ROG 55.56 RDS/A 64.82 RVT 15.36 S-T-U

-.18 -.70 -.63 -.75 -.39 -.14 -.03 -.30 -.62 -.08 -.35 -.40 -3.65 -.59 -1.11 -4.14 +.46 +.79 -2.69 +6.19 -.57 +1.21 +1.03

SpdrDJIA SpdrGold S&P500ETF SpdrHome SpdrRetl Safeway 12 Saks 59 Salesforc s SandRdge Sanofi


-1.71 +1.30 -2.67 -.65 -1.48 -.24 -.04 -.94 -.15 -1.25

SiriusXM 51 SkywksSol 19 SmithWes 9 SolarCity n Sonus dd Staples dd Starbucks 34 StlDynam 23 Stereotaxs dd SunPower 36 Symantec 24 TakeTwo 73 TASER 42 Tellabs dd TeslaMot dd TexInst 23 TibcoSft 41 TiVo Inc dd TrimbleN s 34 TriQuint dd 21stCFoxA 11 UniPixel dd UrbanOut 23

SIRI 3.56 SWKS 24.44 SWHC 11.00 SCTY 33.02 SONS 3.34 SPLS 14.01 SBUX 70.16 STLD 15.39 STXS 3.95 SPWR 21.10 SYMC 25.47 TTWO 18.29 TASR 11.85 TLAB 2.21 TSLA 167.01 TXN 38.25 TIBX 22.44 TIVO 10.97 TRMB 25.20 TQNT 7.54 FOXA 31.60 UNXL 18.03 URBN 41.45

-.11 -.77 -.02 -1.98 -.17 -.36 -1.72 -.47 +.35 -1.67 -.57 -.81 +.36 -.06 +2.79 -.94 -.72 -.18 -.56 -.24 -.48 +.60 -.61

Schlmbrg 17 Schwab 31 SempraEn 20 SenHous 30 Sensient 16 Sherwin 24 SiderurNac SilvWhtn g 19 SoJerInd 20 SouthnCo 18 SwstAirl 25 Sprint n SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SPDR Fncl SP Inds SP Tech SP Util StMotr 14 StanBlkDk 16 StillwtrM 37 SturmRug 11 Suncor gs 12 SunEdison SwftEng 4 Synovus Sysco 19 TCW Strat TECO 20 TaiwSemi Target 15 TelefEsp TmpGlb Teradyn 19 Terex 82 3D Sys s 97 3M Co 18 TimeWarn 17 TollBros 10 TrnsRty Transocn TwoHrbInv 5 Tyson 14 UBS AG UDR 36 UGI Corp 16

SLB 81.17 SCHW 20.74 SRE 83.76 SNH 23.10 SXT 41.44 SHW 167.20 SID 3.67 SLW 27.01 SJI 57.99 SO 41.68 LUV 12.80 S 6.75 XLB 40.45 XLV 49.05 XLP 39.53 XLY 57.45 XLE 81.11 XLF 19.45 XLI 44.12 XLK 31.36 XLU 37.36 SMP 29.88 SWK 84.59 SWC 11.84 RGR 52.32 SU 34.47 SUNE 7.37 SFY 11.09 SNV 3.24 SYY 31.74 TSI 5.21 TE 16.66 TSM 15.98 TGT 63.26 TEF 13.92 GIM 8.01 TER 15.33 TEX 29.69 DDD 49.39 MMM 112.73 TWX 61.51 TOL 30.84 TCI 8.30 RIG 45.78 TWO 9.50 TSN 29.12 UBS 19.77 UDR 22.92 UGI 39.59

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12.73 57.76 3.54 14.65 33.69 34.01 35.98 131.43 11.95 3.39 7.12 63.06 31.17 27.21 56.97 2.57 7.92 26.63 87.96 50.19 47.82 6.15 33.99 33.53 19.58 42.77 71.91 46.16 9.46 9.44 8.06 6.73 42.93 90.88 11.54 78.57 48.02 13.01 4.62 34.63 4.14 45.68 14.21 41.52 80.21 26.46

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42.28 3.08 94.84 58.46 51.51 37.52 47.11 45.85 15.00 28.41 63.43 25.45 24.80 35.79 3.70 57.39 70.86 9.12 25.20 32.11 81.09 29.41 62.81 3.99 56.62 24.55 41.29 92.93 41.74 45.53 12.76 35.69 87.35 4.08 10.63 55.44 49.77 31.78

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VFC 186.19 VALE 14.95 VALE/P 13.36 VLO 35.26 VMI 137.92 VAL 63.18 VWO 37.22 VVC 33.22 VZ 46.95 VVI 22.50 V 174.17 WGL 42.68 WMT 72.86 WAG 47.25 WLT 12.83 WFT 14.75 WMK 47.47 WFC 41.11 WR 31.21 WBK 28.24 WY 27.33 WHR 128.74 WMB 36.12 WEC 40.72 DXJ 44.19 EPI 13.43 X-Y-Z

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A6 – Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013


Site Continued

A development group is considering building the Hotel Fox and a conference facility there, and Engen said he pitched the site to UM president Royce Engstrom as an excellent place for the college – and a less costly site to build on. “What I asked Royce to do is give it serious consideration and kick the tires, and I know he’ll do that, and I know that he’s got a lot of other things to consider that the mayor does not,” said Engen, who stressed the idea is very preliminary. “But I see a great downtown revitalization project. I see a great community project.” Engstrom’s first consideration is selecting a site that is in the best interest of education, said Peggy Kuhr, vice president of integrated communications for UM. She said he will first consider the college’s students and future students. He does not have a timeline to make a decision, but would like to move as quickly as possible after conversations with college faculty and the student body. “President Engstrom has promised that he will think carefully about it. And that is where it stands right now,” Kuhr said. She said UM will announce a public forum when the president has more details. This year, the Montana Legislature allocated $29 million for a new Missoula College, formerly the College of Technology. The South Campus is under consideration as a location for the school, as is property on East Broadway. Fort Missoula has been mentioned as an option in the past. Engen said he tried to stay out of the mix at first, when he assumed UM was committed to building on the South Campus. After UM announced it would consider a new location – on East Broadway – the mayor thought it made sense to broach another idea. “It began to occur to me there might be an opportunity for a pretty remarkable partnership between the city and the university to build Missoula College in what I consider a great place,” Engen said. For one thing, Missoula College educates students in the health

What I asked Royce to do is give it serious consideration and kick the tires, and I know he’ll do that, and I know that he’s got a lot of other things to consider that the mayor does not. But I see a great downtown revitalization project. I see a great community project. – Mayor John Engen, on asking University of Montana President Royce Engstrom to consider the former Fox Theater site as a potential location for Missoula College professions, and putting the campus a stone’s throw from St. Patrick Hospital complements those programs, Engen said. St. Pat’s also owns some of the land in the mix south of West Broadway. Secondly, the culinary arts program and Hotel Fox’s food service and conference center could benefit from being located adjacent to each other, he said. “Barring the industrial arts,” he said, he sees “a very modern, urban” college would fit on the site in its entirety, and other synergies exist with business and technical professions. “It just seems like there are so many ways this might make some sense,” Engen said. “It’s out of the box for the university for a variety of reasons, and I get that. And I’ve been reluctant to weigh in. (But) this strikes me as really smart, and I still think we could do student housing out at the Broadway site.” Additionally, he said he believes it would save money because the city could help reduce the costs of building the school through partnerships, such as with the Missoula Redevelopment Agency and the Missoula Parking Commission. Rough, preliminary estimates show the entire college could be built at the Fox site for $200 a square foot, compared to $300 a square foot on the South Campus, he said. The mayor also said the plan would appease advocates who want to preserve the golf course at the South Campus, and it could raise the profile of the student body at Missoula College. The current campus is near the fairgrounds at the end of Stephens Avenue. “One of the things I suggested to Royce was if Missoula College students today feel a little bit like second-class citizens, this location on the river in downtown Missoula would have them feeling like firstclass citizens real fast,”

SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) – Gov. Jerry Brown on Tuesday responded to a federal court order to significantly reduce California’s prison population by proposing a $315 million plan to send

thousands of inmates to private prisons and vacant county jail cells, hoping to avoid what he said would be a mass release of dangerous felons. The cost could reach $700 million over two years, with much of the money likely to come from a $1.1 billion reserve fund in the state budget. During a news conference

medical offices. He said he preferred the idea was “a little more baked” before becoming public, but it’s not a secret, and it’s an interesting concept to put on the table. “I just don’t want people to get too agitated about it,” Engen said. “It may not work for the university, and if it doesn’t, I get it. But you know, it’s an idea I think that’s worth considering.”

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Engen said. The city of Missoula owns the 1.87 riverfront acres at Orange and Front streets, and the Hotel Fox group has a reservation on the property through Jan. 10, 2014. Earlier this year, the mayor requested the group widen the scope of its plan to include a much larger conference facility and footprint, and he said he believes the group is “enthusiastic” about the idea of including Missoula College. “Part of this is about making that site a showcase for Missoula for a very long time,” Engen said. “And I threw a wrench in the works with the conference center, but what I was hearing out in the community was there was a need.” In other words, instead of having one more smaller meeting facility – that competes with other hotels in Missoula – the project could be large enough to attract conferences that Missoula couldn’t otherwise accommodate. Said Engen: “It grows the pie rather than slices it.” Working on the Hotel Fox project are the Flathead Valley’s Averill family, who operate the Lodge at Whitefish Lake and Flathead Lake Lodge; their friend Dieter Huckestein, former president of hotel operations for Hilton Hotels Corp.; and the Farran Group of Missoula. The Farran Group’s Patrick Corrick said adding Missoula College is a possibility, but ideas for the site are still conceptual, and he does not want to make any promises to the community that the group can’t keep. “We tend not to try and predict until we’re a little further down the path,” Corrick said. “We don’t feel it’s good policy to talk about projects before they’re real. We’re still engaged in conversations and looking at alternatives.” The Missoula Redevelopment Agency has requested the group

NATION CALIFORNIA Governor proposes $315M prison fix

Buying or Selling? present a plan before the end of the year if possible, and Corrick said he “wouldn’t say no to that.” At this point, Engen said rudimentary estimates show the land could accommodate Missoula College at 150,000 square feet; a conference center at 50,000 square feet; office buildings at 50,000 square feet; a hotel with 200 rooms; and other uses, such as retail and possibly

at the Capitol, Brown bristled at the court’s suggestion that the state could continue its early release of certain inmates to meet the federal judges’ population cap. He noted that California has already released some 46,000 inmates to comply with the court’s orders and said only the most dangerous convicts remain in state prison.

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Basics of your Digital Camera

with Dawn Hansberry Tuesdays, 12:15 - 1:15 p.m. The Village Senior Residence 2815 Old Fort Road Call Cyndi at 531-1384 for more information.

Facilitated by Kathy Eyster of Rocky Mountain School of Photography Beginners – Point & Shoot, includes field shoot Sundays, 1:00-3:00 p.m. Sept. 8, Sept. 15, Sept. 22, and Sept. 29

Caregivers Support Group & Education Facilitated by Mary Place of Hospice of Missoula Every Wednesday, 12:00-1:30 p.m. August 28: Spiritual Care

The Village Senior Residence 2815 Old Fort Road Please RSVP 549-1300

Final Summer Backyard BBQ & Concert Series

Hillside Health Care Center 4720 23rd Ave. Space is limited, please RSVP Cyndi 531-1384

Cooking Class Series Seafood Pasta with Don & Clancy Kenck Wed. Sept. 11, 5:30 p.m.

Village Health Care Center 2651 South Ave. W.

Space is limited, Garden City Rods & Customs Car Club, Please RSVP 728-9162 Musical Guest – Dusty Gunns Wed., Sept. 4, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Cooking Class Series Hillside Health Care Center Canning Tomatoes 4720 23rd Ave. with Bunny Buck Wed. Sept. 18, 5:30 pm

Fall Gardening Series

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A8 - Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 SPECIAL ADVERTISEMENT FEATURE




MISSOULA AREA RESIDENTS CASH IN: Pictured above and protected by armed guards are the Overstuffed Money Bags containing 10 individual Vault Bags full of money that everyone is trying to get. That’s because each Vault Bag is known to contain over 100 U.S. Gov’t issued coins some dating back to the early 1900s.

State zip codes determine who gets free Silver coins Vault Bags loaded with U.S. Gov’t issued coins are up for grabs as thousands of U.S. residents stand to miss the deadline to claim the money; now any resident of Montana who finds their zip code listed below gets to claim the bags of money for themselves and keep any valuable coins found inside by covering the Vault Bag fee within the next 2 days MONTANA - The phone lines are ringing off the hook. That’s because for the next 2 days Vault Bags containing valuable U.S. Gov’t issued coins are actually being handed over to Missoula area residents who find their zip code listed in today’s publication. “Now that the bags of money are up for grabs Montana residents are claiming as many as they can get before they’re all gone. That’s because after the Vault Bags were loaded with over 100 U.S. Gov’t issued coins the bags were sealed for good. But, we do know that some of the coins date clear back to the early 1900s, including: Silver, scarce, highly collectible, and currently circulating U.S. Gov’t issued nickels, dimes and quarter dollars, so there’s no telling what you’ll find until you sort through all the coins,” said Timothy J. Shissler, Chief Numismatist for the private World Reserve. The only thing residents need to do is find their zip code on the Distribution List printed in today’s publication. If their zip code is on the list, they need to immediately call the National Claim Hotline before the 2-day order deadline ends. Everyone who does is being given the 90% pure Silver Walking Liberty coin for free just by covering the fee for each Vault Bag loaded with over 100 U.S. Gov’t issued coins for only $99 each as long as they call before the deadline ends. Since this advertising announcement can’t stop dealers and collectors from hoarding any of the valuable coins they can get their hands on, the World Reserve had to set a strict limit of ten Vault Bags per resident. “Coin values always fluctuate and there are never any guarantees, but those who get in on this now will be the really smart ones. Just think what some of these coins could be worth someday,” said Shissler. Each Vault Bag is loaded in part with highly sought after collector coins dating clear back to the 1900s including a 90% pure Silver Walking Liberty Half Dollar, an Eisenhower Dollar, some of the last ever minted U.S. Dollars, Kennedy Half Dollars, Silver Mercury Dimes, rarely seen Liberty ‘V’ Nickels, nearly 100 year old Buffalo Nickels and a big scoop of unsearched currently circulating U.S. Gov’t issued nickels, dimes and quarter dollars. “We’re bracing for all the calls because there are just hours left for residents to get the Silver Walking Liberty coin free,” he said. So, Missoula area residents lucky enough to find their zip code listed in today’s publication need to immediately call the National Claim Hotlines before the 2-day deadline ends to get the Silver Walking Liberty coin free. If lines are busy keep trying, all calls will be answered. ■




How to claim the bags of U.S. Gov’t issued coins: Read the important information

listed below about claiming the Vault Bags. Then call the National Claim Hotline before the 2-day deadline ends at: 1-888-282-6742

Who gets to claim the bags of money: Thousands of U.S. residents stand to miss the deadline to claim the money. Now Missoula area residents who find the first two digits of their zip code listed in today’s publication and beat the 2-day deadline get to claim the bags of money for themselves and keep all the U.S. Gov’t issued coins found inside. I keep calling and can’t get through: That’s because each Vault Bag is guaranteed to contain a free Silver Walking Liberty coin and just that one coin alone could be worth $15-$325 in collector value. So thousands of residents are calling to claim as many Vault Bags as they can get before they’re all gone. In fact, since the Vault Bag fee is just $ 99 everyone is claiming as many bags as they can before the deadline ends. So if lines are busy keep trying, all calls will be answered. How much are the Vault Bags worth: Coin values always fluctuate and there are never any guarantees, but here’s why Montana residents are claiming as many Vault Bags as they can get before they’re all gone. After the Vault Bags were loaded with over 100 U.S. Gov’t issued coins including: Silver, scarce, highly collectible, and a big scoop of unsearched currently circulating U.S. Gov’t issued coins the bags were sealed for good. But we do know that some of the coins date back to the 1900s. That means there’s no telling what you’ll find until you sort through all the coins. So you better believe at just $ 99 the Vault Bag fee is a real steal since the free Silver Walking Liberty coin alone could be worth from $15 to $325 in collector value. Are the Silver Walking Liberty coins really Free: Yes. All Missoula area residents who beat the 2-day deadline are instantly being awarded a Silver Walking Liberty coin issued by the U.S. Gov’t between 1916-1947 free with each Vault Bag they claim. Why is the Vault Bag fee so low: Because thousands of U.S. residents have missed the deadline to claim the money the World Reserve has re-allocated Vault Bags that will be scheduled to be sent out in the next 2 days. That means the money is up for grabs and now any resident who finds the first two digits of their zip code on the Distribution List below gets to claim the bags of money for themselves and keep all the U.S. Gov’t issued coins found inside. Each Vault Bag fee is set at $149 for residents who miss the 2 day deadline, but for those who beat the 2-day deadline the Vault Bag fee is just $ 99 as long as they call the National Claim Hotline before the deadline ends at: 1-888-282-6742.


■ LOADED WITH OVER 100 COINS: The phone lines are ringing off the hook. That’s because thousands of sealed Vault Bags each loaded with over 100 U.S. Gov’t issued coins some dating back to the early 1900s including: Silver, scarce, highly collectible, and currently circulating coins are being handed over to Missoula area residents.

Alabama 35, 36

Colorado 80, 81

Hawaii 96

Kansas 66, 67

Massachusetts 01, 02, 05

Montana 59

Alaska 99

Connecticut 06

Idaho 83

Kentucky 40, 41, 42

Michigan 48, 49

Nebraska 68, 69

Arizona 85, 86

Delaware 19

Illinois 60, 61, 62

Louisiana 70, 71

Minnesota 55, 56

Nevada 88, 89

Arkansas 71, 72

North Carolina 27, 28

Pennsylvania 15, 16, 17, 18, 19

Florida 32, 33, 34

Indiana 46, 47

Maine 03, 04

Mississippi 38, 39

New Hampshire 03

North Dakota 58

Rhode Island 02

California N/A

Georgia 30, 31, 39

Iowa 50, 51, 52

Maryland 20, 21

Missouri 63, 64, 65

New Jersey 07, 08

Ohio 41, 43, 44, 45

South Carolina 29

New Mexico 87, 88 New York 00, 10, 11, 12 13, 14

Oklahoma 73, 74 Oregon 97

Virginia South Dakota 20, 22, 23, 24 57 Washington Tennessee 98, 99 37, 38 West Virginia Texas 24, 25, 26 75, 76, 77 Wisconsin 78, 79, 88 53, 54 Utah Wyoming 84 82, 83 Vermont Washington DC N/A 20


P6463A OF17342R-1


Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 – A9


Finalists Continued

times keeping, city managers since voters decided in 2006 to do away with the traditional mayorcouncil form of government, is paying a professional firm $16,500 to help recruit and sort through candidates this time around. With the assistance of the Prothman Company of Issaquah, Wash., the city commission and city manager search committee this week announced the five finalists. In alphabetical order, they are: n Rodger Bennett of Florence, Ore., most recently chief financial officer for the Snoqualmie Indian Tribe of Washington, and former city manager for Florence, located west of Eugene on the Oregon coast. n John “Jack” Cameron, administrative assistant to the mayor of the village of Evendale, Ohio, a suburb of Cincinnati. n Mark Glover, founder and president of Government Performance Network Corp. of Temple Terrace, Fla., a suburb of Tampa. n Mark Shrives, who resigned as city administrator of Creswell, Ore., in May, during a city council meeting where two elected councilors

Influx Continued

American culture. Verb tenses don’t come easy, the food is unfamiliar and family support may be thousands of miles away across oceans and continents. Toss in the rigors of college and there’s little time to waste. “They’re dealing with all of this on top of coming to class, homework and intensive English studies,” said Albrecht. “They can get really stressed out. It’s demanding.” Demanding though it may be, the popularity of the English Language Institute – and the University of Montana as a choice among international students – is on the rise. More than 600 international students are expected to enroll at UM this semester from 70 countries, a point raised by President Royce Engstrom during his State of the University address last week. The figures include 170 new students – up from 125 new international students last year. The English Language Institute alone is maxed out at 100 foreign students and more are waiting to enter the program next semester. “I think what we’re seeing here is a trend in U.S. academia,” said Paulo Zagalo-Melo, director of the Office of International Programs at UM. “It’s both a reflection of international trends and also the

also submitted their resignations. A Eugene RegisterGuard article at the time said, “Although there have been some sharp words between some councilors and Shrives over recent issues involving the municipal airport, Mayor Dave Stram said no single issue led to the resignations.” Stram went on to praise Shrives for leading the city through major sewer and water projects and construction of a new city hall during his nine-year tenure, and called him “a very capable administrator” and “a good man.” The Register-Guard said some city councilors had accused Shrives of withholding or misrepresenting information about a new weather station in Creswell. Creswell is approximately 10 miles south of Eugene. n Bruce Snell, currently court administrator for Warren County in Lebanon, Ohio. The Dayton Daily News reported Snell was suspended as manager of the city of nearby Waynesville and resigned in February of 2012 after six years on the job, in exchange for a severance package that included $34,000 in payments and a letter of recommendation. “I really don’t know what happened,” Snell told the Daily News. “I wish them the very best.”

The paper said it had obtained Snell’s personnel files, and they contained nothing explaining the disciplinary action that led to the resignation. Less than a year earlier, the Daily News reported, the village council had given Snell a raise, to $58,246 a year. A separate Daily News story from 2010, nearly two years before the suspension and resignation, indicated Snell and the then-mayor were involved in a public tiff, with Earl Isaacs accusing Snell of being “unprofessional” and giving him “total disrespect” as Waynesville’s mayor. The conflict stemmed from a water main break on Main Street that took 16 hours to fix and left many residents without water during that time, according to the Daily News. “Our staff is gaining experience and confidence in their own abilities with each emergency, but having one elected official waiting for the next opportunity to criticize them in an open meeting in the wake of these episodes is probably not at all productive,” Snell said in a report to the council. “I cannot imagine how criticizing frontline staff in such a manner after they toiled from early morning hours till the following evening benefits anyone.”

university’s efforts to create stronger programs and advertise them in a better way.”

background brings added understanding to a program that caters to students arriving from across the globe. Having them integrate into the student body – and the Montana community at large – builds what he referred to as global competence. It may also help students better navigate the workforce after college. Forbes magazine noted surveys showing that bilingual individuals are valued as employees more than those who speak just one language, and they’re generally compensated accordingly. “Anymore, it’s all global and interconnected,” Zagalo-Melo said. “It has to include some internationalization in order to meet those goals of helping prepare students. These are new mechanisms universities have to include in their programs.”

Launched in 1993, the program helps international students develop their language skills and become familiar with American culture before they enter academia as a full-time student. And the lessons are all around them. In Albrecht’s cramped classroom, posters on the wall offer tips in “American culture clothing selection.” Among the pointers: “Young Missoulians don’t wear Prada.” Rather, the poster suggested, when shopping for brand-name apparel hip among students, The North Face, Columbia, Mountain Hardware and Keen should be considered when trying to blend in culturally. “We include components for crosscultural competence and some workshops on leadership,” Zagalo-Melo said. “Not only do the students get better language skills, but a better understanding of how to live in a cross-cultural environment.” Zagalo-Melo landed at UM five months ago from the Luso-American Foundation in Lisbon, Portugal. In the past, he has served as director of the Fulbright Commission in Portugal and received his master’s degree from Harvard University. His multi-cultural

Polson’s next city manager will be its sixth full-time or interim city

Six years ago, Kanau Kuroda from Nagasaki, Japan, entered the program knowing only a few words of English and with no clue how to navigate the UM campus, let along American culture. Those early stresses are a distant memory, though they still bring a smile to her face. “I was so scared – everything was new and I didn’t know what to do,” Kuroda said. “It was a big cultural shock. In Japan, we have to respect others so we don’t always express our feelings.”

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manager in six years. City parks director Karen Sargeant has been serving as acting city manager this time. The new manager will replace Todd Crossett, whose contract was not renewed in December in a 4-3 vote by the city commission, with Mayor Pat DeVries casting the tiebreaking ballot. Crossett later filed suit against the city for $49,000, alleging the city failed to pay him retirement benefits. It’s the latest incident as Polson has tried to adjust to the managercommission form of government. After voters decided to switch, the city hired Jay Henry as its first city manager in July of 2007. Eight months later, after the death of his son, Henry resigned. The city went through two interim managers while conducting multiple searches for a new city manager, in which multiple candidates rejected the job. Crossett, a former county commissioner in Bonner County, Idaho, was finally hired in 2009 during the city’s third fullblown search to find a replacement for Henry. The first search went for naught when the commission’s top pick for the job accepted a similar position in California instead. Its No. 2 choice also took a different job

Six years have elapsed and Kuroda looks to graduate from UM this semester. Nearly fluent in English and now serving as an international student adviser, she met three women from Brazil and gave them a campus tour. “I know how they feel,” Kuroda said. “I like to advise as much as I can to help them feel more comfortable here and observe new things.”

after learning he wasn’t discussed several of the getting the Polson other applicants before position, and said he selecting the five finalists. wouldn’t back out of the commitment he had already made. We Buy A second search fizzled when the commission voted Rolex Watches to offer the job to the Jem Shoppe Jewelers • 728-4077 selection committee’s 122 West Broadway second choice. When two city commissioners described her as a “risk” Tom Skalsky during the process, she backed out, saying she wouldn’t go to work for people who had labeled her as such. Ensuing discussions 546-6620 with the other three finalists failed to produce a replacement, and the third search for Henry’s replacement was launched. Brandy S / Mackenzie D After meeting with the public on Sept. 11, the field of candidates to replace Crossett will spend Sept. 12 being interviewed by three separate panels: the city 239-8811 commission, the city 241-5009 manager search committee and a committee made up of city employees. The groups will then convene with Greg Prothman of the Prothman Company to begin the process of choosing one. DirecTV Thirty-seven people Installed FREE initially applied for the job. 99 The Prothman Company reduced that to eight Don’t Miss a Game! semifinalists, which were • 800-386-7222 reviewed by city Eagle Satellite commissioners and the Your local DirecTV Retailer search committee. 2347South The city says they also Ave.W.,Msla

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Fear of 9-1-1 publicity causes some not to make the call Dear Abby: A friend of mine was a victim of domestic violence. When I asked her why she didn’t phone 9-1-1 for help, her response was, “They play those 9-1-1 calls on the radio all the time.” She didn’t want her prominent husband’s career damaged by adverse publicity. Today, a group of us discussed the issue over breakfast. JEANNE Many of the PHILLIPS women said that because of the popularity of 9-1-1 calls being broadcast on the Internet, radio and TV, they’d be hesitant to phone for help when needed, too. Abby, someone is going to suffer serious harm out of fear that their call for help will be publicized. Do

you know what can be done about this new “drama entertainment”? I wouldn’t want my terrified call heard by the public either, so I’d take my chances without calling for help. I just hope I don’t wake up dead one day as a result. – Publicity-Shy Florida

risk a 9-1-1 call being broadcast than to have cameras and TV reporters camped on your lawn while the EMTs or the coroner carry your battered, bloody body out on a gurney.

Dear Abby: I’m overweight and have a family history of heart disease and diabetes. An injury to my back severely Dear Publicity-Shy: Nothing can be done about limits my ability to “drama entertainment” as exercise, so diet is an important part of my long as the public has an appetite for it. The reason health plan. My problem is people for the practice of “if it CONSTANTLY try to get bleeds, it leads” in the me to eat. I explain my media is that it draws situation, but they still viewers and listeners – urge me to have “just a which means advertising taste.” If I go to a party and revenue. In the case of domestic shy away from the buffet, the host feels I’m being violence, calling 9-1-1 is rude. Recently, my the lesser of two evils. supervisor at work became Out-of-control abusers have been known to maim insulted because I refused some food she brought to a and kill the ones they “love.” Ask yourself if your work meeting. These people wouldn’t friend’s husband’s career be upset if an alcoholic was worth risking her life for. It makes more sense to refused a drink, so why are

they so hostile to me? (Another thing that upsets me is when somebody dies an early death, these same folks say, “He should have taken better care of himself.”) – Under Attack in Arizona

Dear Abby: You give so much great advice, I’m wondering if there is a basic principle you abide by in order to help guide you when giving advice. – Curious Reader

Dear Curious: I hadn’t really thought about it, but I suppose it’s something Dear Under Attack: For many people, food has like this: Show up for work ready to put forth my best become something other effort. Be honest enough to than fuel for the body. It can symbolize love, caring, admit that not everyone agrees with me or that I’m acceptance – and when it is refused it can seem like a sometimes wrong. Tell the truth, the whole truth and personal rejection to the nothing but the truth. person offering it. (Yes, I Don’t pull any punches, know it’s crazy.) don’t preach and always Your best defense is to try to be succinct. remind your hosts, your supervisor, your coDear Abby is written by workers and friends that Abigail Van Buren, also you have a family history of health problems and are known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her on a doctor-advised mother, Pauline Phillips. restricted diet to manage it. Remind these generous Write Dear Abby at or souls that socializing is P.O. Box 69440, Los more about the company than the food, and you are Angeles, CA 90069. grateful that they understand.

| ASTROLOGY | Proudly Supports A baby born today has a Sun in Virgo and a Moon in Gemini all day. Happy birthday for Wednesday, Aug. 28, 2013: This year there is an element of confusion around you. Your intensity marks your thoughts and actions. It is an “all or nothing” year. The unexpected JACQUELINE occurs within partnerships of BIGAR all sorts. You never know what will happen next. You might pull a wild card financially. If you are single, you could meet someone with whom you feel very insecure or possessive. Think carefully before you get too deeply involved. If you are attached, your sweetie could start acting as if he or she is a wild card, which might encourage you to get separate checking accounts. Gemini always challenges your thinking. 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 Mixed messages will come through despite your best efforts to be as clear as possible. You’ll be holding something back, and it could result in conflict between you and a friend. You might decide to spill the beans; choose your words with care. Tonight: Relax with a loved one. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH It would be a mistake to become too materialistic. You easily could have a

misunderstanding about your finances. Recognize that the argument has more to do with your actions than with your feelings. Tonight: Treat a loved one to a special dessert. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH You could hit a few obstacles today. The first one might be the result of a misunderstanding. You’ll want to clear up the problem; it might not have as much do with the words exchanged as it does with an assumption the other party makes. Tonight: All smiles. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH Know when to pull back, as it can make a great deal of difference. Understand what is happening within yourself first, and you likely will decide to say much less than you originally intended as a result. Don’t expect a reaction to be forthcoming. Tonight: Not to be found. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Zero in on what you want. Listen to your instincts with an associate. There could be an innate misunderstanding that could be difficult to sort out. Start accepting your differences and work from that premise. Exciting news will head your way. Tonight: Where the crowds are. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH You enjoy yourself, no matter what you do. You will come to an understanding with a boss. Evaluate a decision with care that could take you in a new direction and jolt a partner. Once his or her initial reaction has passed, you can have a discussion. Tonight: Till the wee hours. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Your mind might not be present in the moment, which is one of the reasons a disagreement could start. Make it a point to share more of what is

on your mind, and listen to others’ feedback. You can’t always be right about everything. Tonight: Think about a long weekend away. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH A partner will have a lot to share, and he or she wants your attention. You are likely to hear more if you don’t focus too much on the importance of what’s being said. The end result will be much better for everyone involved. Tonight: Just a quiet dinner for two. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) HHHH Let others make the first move, as their proposals carry more weight. You might need to weigh the pros and cons of a situation carefully. Others could feel insecure when questioned. Be gracious in how you handle their qualms. Tonight: Sort through the many different invitations. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH Focus on getting your must-do responsibilities done. Honor someone’s misgivings by noting how this person might have misinterpreted what has occurred. A call from someone at a distance involving a personal matter could encourage a schedule change. Tonight: Be spontaneous. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHH Everyone else’s mind might be on more practical matters. A flirtation could be overwhelming. It will seem nearly impossible to finish your to-do list. Be willing to enjoy your personal life more, whether it is with a child or a new flirtation. Tonight: You know what to do. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Be careful with a family member. This person could be

| BRIEFS | JOE FRANCIS ‘Girls Gone Wild’ creator gets jail time LOS ANGELES (AP) – “Girls Gone Wild” creator Joe Francis was sentenced Tuesday to 270 days in jail and three years’ probation for choking a woman and repeatedly slamming her head to the ground at his

Los Angeles mansion in 2011. Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Nancy L. Newman also ordered the 40-year-old Francis to complete an anger management course and attend 52 sessions of psychological counseling, according to Deputy City Attorney Mitchell Fox. A jury in May convicted

Francis of five misdemeanor charges – three counts of false imprisonment, one count of assault by means likely to cause great bodily injury, and one count of dissuading a witness from reporting a crime. Francis’ attorney Steve Levine said key details of the case were proven to be false in court, and he is appealing the decision.




off-kilter, which you might have noticed. Avoid an unnecessary argument, but do what you must to help keep this person focused. You could pull the wild card financially. Tonight: Be discriminating when taking a risk.

Today’s birthdays Actor David Soul is 70. MLB manager Lou Piniella is 70. Olympic gold medal figure skater Scott Hamilton is 55. Actor John Allen Nelson is 54. Country singer Shania Twain is 48. Actor Jack Black is 44. Actor Jason Priestley is 44. Olympic gold medal swimmer Janet Evans is 42. Country singer Jake Owen is 32. Country singer LeAnn Rimes is 31. Rock singer Florence Welch (Florence and the Machine) is 27. Actor Kyle Massey is 22. Reality TV star Alana Thompson, AKA “Honey Boo Boo,” is 8.

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Plugged In

THOUGHT FOR THE DAY “The essence of immorality is the tendency to make an exception of one’s self.” – Jane Addams, American social worker and Nobel Peace laureate (1860-1935)

WEDNESDAY, August 28, 2013

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A11 OnTV August 28














*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) The Price Is Right Å Let’s Make a Deal Å The Young & the Restless Noon News Bold The Talk ’ ‘14’ Å Katie ’ ‘14’ Å Dr. Phil ’ ‘14’ Å CBS 10 8 8 30 (7:00) CBS This Morning Payne Payne The Steve Wilkos Show ’ The Jeremy Kyle Show ’ The Wendy Williams Show Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. There Yet? There Yet? The Bill Cunningham Show CW 18 2 18 The View ’ ‘14’ Å Steve Harvey ’ Å The Chew (N) ’ Å General Hospital (N) ’ Old Christine Old Christine Millionaire Millionaire ABC 9 11 11 29 Good Morning America (N) Rachael Ray ’ ‘G’ Å Today (N) ’ Å Live! Kelly and Michael The Jeff Probst Show ’ Today (N) ’ Å Days of our Lives (N) ’ The Doctors ’ Å Judge Judy Judge Judy NBC 12 13 13 31 (7:00) Today (N) ’ Å The 700 Club ’ Å Friends ’ Friends ’ Judge Mathis ’ Å Judge Brown Divorce The People’s Court Å Maury ’ ‘PG’ Å The Ricki Lake Show (N) Funniest Home Videos FOX/KTMF2 2 10 10 Good Day Colorado 8A (N) Live! Kelly and Michael Everyday (N) ’ Å TMZ Å Access H. People People Judge Brown Judge Brown Divorce Judge Alex Judge Judy Judge Judy FOX/KDVR CBS This Morning Wynton Marsalis; Jon Voight. (N) ’ The 700 Club ’ Å The Price Is Right Å The Young & the Restless News Bold The Talk ’ ‘14’ Å Let’s Make a Deal Å KREM 2 Good Morning America (N) Å Live! Kelly and Michael The View ’ ‘14’ Å Paid Prog. Hate Hair? The Chew (N) ’ Å General Hospital (N) ’ The Jeff Probst Show ’ KXLY 4 Daniel Boone ‘Y’ Leave Leave Perry Mason ‘PG’ Å Ironside ‘PG’ Hawaii Five-0 ‘PG’ Å Gunsmoke ‘G’ Å Bonanza ‘G’ The Big Valley ‘PG’ MeTV Movie ›‡ “A Man Called Sarge” (1989) Å (V) Movie ››‡ “Man With a Million” (1953) Å Movie ››‡ “Operation Bikini” (1963) Tab Hunter. Movie ›‡ “Megaville” (1990) Billy Zane. Å (V) ThisTV Today Anthony Mackie; dating rules; animals. (N) ’ Å Judge Brown LazyTown Hate Hair? Joint Help Days of our Lives (N) ’ Katie ’ ‘14’ Å KHQ Good Morning America (N) ThisMinute ThisMinute The View ’ ‘14’ Å 7News at 11AM (N) Å The Chew (N) ’ Å General Hospital (N) ’ Millionaire Inside Ed. Katie ’ ‘14’ Å KMGH Cable Channels CSI: Miami ’ ‘14’ Å CSI: Miami ’ ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds ’ Å Criminal Minds ’ Å The First 48 ‘14’ Å The First 48 ‘14’ Å The First 48 ‘14’ Å A&E 61 52 38 35 Criminal Minds ’ Å (7:30) Movie ›‡ “The Haunting” (1999) ‘PG-13’ Å Movie ›‡ “The Messengers” (2007) Kristen Stewart. Movie ›› “The Uninvited” (2009) Elizabeth Banks. CSI: Miami ’ ‘14’ Å CSI: Miami ’ ‘14’ Å AMC 54 36 25 Pit Bulls and Parolees ’ Pit Boss ’ ‘14, L’ Å Untamed and Uncut ’ ‘G’ Rattlesnake Republic ’ Gator Boys: Xtra Bites ’ Gator Boys: Xtra Bites ’ Gator Boys: Xtra Bites ’ AP 39 40 29 53 Animal Cops Houston ’ Top Chef Masters Å Top Chef Masters Å Eat, Drink, Love ‘14, D,L’ Real Housewives Real Housewives Million Dollar LA Million Dollar LA Million Dollar LA BRAVO 66 181 Beyblade Pokemon NinjaGo Annoying Teen Teen Teen Regular Regular Movie “Scooby-Doo! Abracadabra-Doo” Scooby Scooby Codename CART/Pac 44 42 56 37 Ben 10 ‘Y7’ (7:00) CMT Music ’ ‘PG’ Hell’s Kitchen ‘14’ Å Hell’s Kitchen ’ Å Hell’s Kitchen ’ Å CMT 24 58 47 (7:00) Squawk on the Street (N) Fast Money Halftime Power Lunch (N) Å Street Signs (N) Å Closing Bell (N) ’ Å Closing Bell-Bartiromo Fast Money (N) CNBC 57 34 39 Legal View With Ashleigh Around the World (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) Jake Tapper The Situation Room (N) CNN 31 38 34 25 (7:00) CNN Newsroom (N) No to Pain Cook Safe Insanity! Tummy Tuck Sunny Sunny South Park South Park The Jeselnik Chappelle’s (1:11) Movie ›› “The Dukes of Hazzard” (2005) Johnny Knoxville. South Park COM 51 59 49 U.S. House of Representatives House of Representatives CSPAN 21 6 19 Jessie ’ Jessie ’ Jessie ’ Shake It Up! Shake It Up! Shake It Up! Shake It Up! Phineas A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Austin & Ally DIS/East 34 Jessie ’ Octonauts Mickey Mickey Never Land Doc McSt. Sofia Jessie ’ Jessie ’ Jessie ’ Jessie ’ Shake It Up! Shake It Up! Shake It Up! Shake It Up! Phineas A.N.T. Farm DIS/Pac 49 32 22 Alaska: The Last Frontier Amish Mafia ’ Å Moonshiners ’, L Å Moonshiners ’, L Å Tickle ’ Tickle ’, L Fast N’ Loud ’ Å Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å DISC 55 53 58 51 Alaska: The Last Frontier Kardashian Kardashian E! News Sex-City Sex-City Sex-City Movie ››‡ “Shallow Hal” (2001) Gwyneth Paltrow, Jack Black. (V) Total Divas ‘14, D,L,S’ E!/East 47 60 (7:20) “Calendar Girls” ’ (9:10) Movie ›››‡ “Pleasantville” (1998) Tobey Maguire. ‘PG-13’ (11:20) Movie ›› “Raising Helen” (2004) ’ ‘PG-13’ (1:25) Movie ›› “The Butterfly Effect” (2004) ’ ‘R’ Robocop ‘R’ ENC 14 14 14 The 700 Club ’ Å Gilmore Girls ’, L Å The Vineyard ’ Å Full House Full House Reba Å Reba Å Reba Å Reba Å ’70s Show ’70s Show ’70s Show ’70s Show FAM/East Boy Meets... Boy Meets... Boy Meets... Boy Meets... Boy Meets... Superbook The 700 Club ’ Å Gilmore Girls ’, L Å The Vineyard ’ Å Full House Full House Reba Å Reba Å FAM/Pac 38 41 28 America’s Newsroom (N) Happening Now (N) America Live (N) Studio B/Shepard Smith Your World W/ Neil Cavuto The Five (N) FOXNEWS 52 33 37 Movie ›‡ “Deception” (2008) Hugh Jackman. (V) Movie ››› “Summer of Sam” (1999), Adrien Brody Movie ›› “Vantage Point” (2008) Dennis Quaid. (V) Movie ›››‡ “Black Hawk Down” (2001, War) (V) FX 58 16 40 Home & Family Tabatha Coffey; Holly Robinson Peete. Home & Family Kevin Sorbo (“Shadow on the Mesa”). The Waltons ‘G’ Å The Waltons ‘G’ Å The Waltons ‘G’ Å The Waltons ‘G’ Å HALL 45 44 53 Movie ››› “The Girl” (2012) ’ Å (12:15) Movie ›› “Paparazzi” (2004) Boardwalk REAL Sports Gumbel Movie ››‡ “EDtv” Å HBO 17 17 3 40 (8:15) Movie ››› “The Legend of Bagger Vance” (2000) ‘PG-13’ Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Hunters Hunters Int’l First Place First Place First Place First Place First Place First Place First Place First Place First Place First Place HGTV 50 57 55 45 Love It or List It ‘G’ Å Modern Marvels Å Modern Marvels Å Modern Marvels Å Modern Marvels Å Modern Marvels Å Modern Marvels Å Modern Marvels ‘G’ Å Modern Marvels Å HIST/East 25 49 50 Modern Marvels ‘G’ Å Modern Marvels Å Modern Marvels Å Modern Marvels Å Modern Marvels Å Modern Marvels Å Modern Marvels Å HIST/Pac 50 Modern Marvels ‘G’ Å Frasier ’ Will & Grace Will & Grace Will & Grace Will & Grace How I Met How I Met Grey’s Anatomy Å Grey’s Anatomy ’ Å Wife Swap ’ ‘PG’ Å Wife Swap ’ ‘PG’ Å LIFE/East 20 50 46 28 Frasier ’ Jansing and Co. (N) MSNBC Live (N) NOW With Alex Wagner Andrea Mitchell Reports News Nation (N) The Cycle (N) Martin Bashir (N) The Ed Show (N) MSNBC 42 51 Parental Parental Parental Parental Parental Parental (12:13) Parental Control ’ Parental Parental (1:50) Teen Mom 3 Briana must take legal action. ’, L MTV 48 19 20 39 2013 MTV VMAs (7:00) The Dan Patrick Show (N) (Live) ‘PG’ SportsDash Yahoo! Whitetail Dia. Wild Skies Deadly Pas Bass Fishing Blitz TV (N) Out. Secrets J. Houston King-Wake Crossover Pro Ftb Talk NBCSN 404 404 404 Dora... Bubble Bubble PAW Patrol SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Odd Parents Odd Parents Odd Parents Odd Parents SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob NICK/East 30 30 30 36 Dora... (7:30) Movie “Virgin Tales” Movie ››› “Mansfield Park” (1999) Embeth Davidtz. Movie “Hoodwinked Too! Hood vs. Evil” Movie ›› “Dangerous Minds” (1995) (2:15) Movie “Sunset Strip” (2012) ’ ‘NR’ Å SHO/East 3 3 17 (8:45) Movie ›››‡ “My Left Foot” (1989) ‘R’ Å Movie ››› “Virgin Tales” (2012) ‘NR’ Movie ››› “Mansfield Park” (1999) Embeth Davidtz. Movie “Hoodwinked Too! Hood vs. Evil” Dangerous SHO/Pac 43 D3: Mighty Wildest Police Videos Wildest Police Videos Wildest Police Videos Wildest Police Videos Wildest Police Videos Wildest Police Videos Cops ’ ‘14’ Jail Å Cops Å Jail Å SPK/East 34 20 42 (7:25) Movie ››› “Miracle” (2004) ’ (9:45) Movie ›› “Here Comes the Boom” (2012) ‘PG’ (11:35) Movie ››› “Frankenweenie” (1:05) Movie ››› “Premium Rush” ’ (2:40) Movie ››› “Bad Santa” (2003) STARZ 15 15 21 Paranormal Witness ‘14’ Paranormal Witness ‘PG’ Paranormal Witness ‘14’ Paranormal Witness ‘PG’ Joe Rogan Questions Joe Rogan Questions Joe Rogan Questions SYFY/East 27 56 57 41 Paranormal Witness ‘PG’ Raymond Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Wipeout ’ ‘PG’ Å Cougar Town Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ King TBS 4 12 5 48 Fresh Prince Fresh Prince Engagement Engagement Jim Movie ››‡ “The Secret of My Success” (1965) Movie ›› “Pepe” (1961, Musical Comedy) Cantinflas, Dan Dailey. Å Movie ›››› “Elmer Gantry” (1960, Drama) Burt Lancaster. Å Courtship TCM 28 59 Four Weddings ’ Å What Not to Wear Å Little Little Cheer Perfection Å Cheer Perfection Å Cheer Perfection, L Å Cheer Perfection Å TLC 46 47 44 24 World’s Strongest Toddler Movie ››‡ “Earth Girls Are Easy” ’ (11:15) Movie ››‡ “A Good Woman” (2004) ‘PG’ Movie ›‡ “Legendary” (2010) Patricia Clarkson. ’ “Love Me if You Dare” ‘R’ TMC 591 591 591 44 (7:15) Movie ››‡ “Newsies” (1992) Supernatural ’ Å Bones ’ ‘14’ Å Bones ’ ‘14, D,L’ Å Bones ’ ‘14, D,V’ Å Bones ’ ‘14, D’ Å Castle ’ ‘PG, S,V’ Å Castle ’ Å (DVS) TNT 37 39 26 49 Supernatural ’ Å (7:00) In Session Cops Å Cops Å Bait Car ‘PG’ Bait Car ‘14’ Bait Car ‘14’ Bait Car ‘14’ Bait Car ‘PG’ Bait Car ‘14’ Bait Car ‘PG’ Bait Car ‘PG’ Tow Tow Tow Tow TRUTV 29 36 Gunsmoke ‘G’ Å Gunsmoke ‘PG’ Å Gunsmoke ‘G’ Å Bonanza ‘G’ Å Bonanza ‘G’ Å M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H TVLD/East 43 45 43 52 Gunsmoke ‘G’ Å NCIS ’ ‘PG’ Å NCIS ’ Å (DVS) NCIS ’ ‘14, L,V’ Å NCIS ’ ‘14, D,L,V’ Å NCIS ’ ‘PG, L,V’ Å NCIS ’ ‘PG, L,V’ Å NCIS ’ ‘14, L,V’ Å USA 53 35 24 27 NCIS ’ ‘14, V’ Å VH1 Plus Music ’ ‘PG’ T.I. and Tiny T.I. and Tiny La La’s Life (10:35) Basketball Wives (11:40) Basketball Wives, L (12:45) Movie ›‡ “Two Can Play That Game” (2001) Vivica A. Fox. Greatest Songs of the ’00s VH1 33 63 48 Matlock ’ ‘PG’ Å In the Heat of the Night ’ In the Heat of the Night ’ WGN Midday News (N) ’ Walker, Texas Ranger ‘14’ Walker, Texas Ranger ‘14’ Walker, Texas Ranger ’ Law Order: CI WGN Sports Channels SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å NFL Insiders (N) (Live) NFL Live (N) (Live) Å Around/Horn Interruption ESPN 35 22 32 26 SportsCenter (N) Å First Take ’ Å 2013 U.S. Open Tennis: Men’s First Round and Women’s Second Round. From the USTA National Tennis Center in Flushing, N.Y. (N) (Live) ESPN2 36 21 33 47 First Take (N) ’ (Live) Å Androzene Be Focused Live Longer! Larry King Perfect Yard Hawg Quest Horns Behind the Big Sky Mariners Mariners MLB Baseball: Texas Rangers at Seattle Mariners. (Live) ROOTU 60 41 Live Longer! Live Longer! Paid Prog. Perfect Yard Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Boys in the Game 365 Pregame UEFA Champions League Soccer: Playoff Round, 2nd Leg West Coast Customs ROOTR 37 Public TV/Local Access Arthur ‘Y’ Martha Curious Cat in the Super Why! Dinosaur Sesame Street ’ (EI) ‘Y’ Daniel Tiger Sit & Be Fit Charlie Rose ’ Å Oil Painting Sewing Barney WordWorld KSPS 5 7 Sesame Street ’ (EI) ‘Y’ Daniel Tiger Sit & Be Fit Family Table Curios -ity August to June: Bring Life Paint This Love Quilting Clifford-Dog WordWorld Sid Science WordGirl ‘Y7’ KUFM 6 9 16 32 Super Why! Dinosaur Missoula City Council Committee Meetings (N) (Live) City Mes CIVIC 11 (7:00) Classic Arts Showcase ‘G’ Democracy Now! Å UCTV Thom Hartman Classic Arts Showcase ‘G’ MCAT 7 Sesame Street ’ (EI) ‘Y’ Daniel Tiger Sid Science WordWorld Barney Caillou ‘Y’ Daniel Tiger Super Why! Dinosaur Cat in the Curious Arthur ‘Y’ WordGirl ‘Y7’ Wild Kratts Electric SKC

Wednesday Afternoon / Evening M H K W




OnTV August 28 5:30













*Broadcast Channels (*Non-Cable channel numbers: ABC/KTMF 23: 59 in Flathead CBS/KPAX 8; 18 in Flathead NBC/KECI 13; 9 in Flathead FOX/KMMF 17 CW/KPAX2 8.2) CBS News News Jeopardy! ’ Wheel Big Brother (N) ’ Å Criminal Minds ’ ‘14, L,V’ CSI: Crime Scene News Late Show W/Letterman Ferguson CBS 10 8 8 30 The Dr. Oz Show Å The Wendy Williams Show King ’70s Show Seinfeld ’ Engagement Arrow ’ ‘14, L,V’ Å Supernatural ’ Å Cops Å Seinfeld ’ Engagement ’70s Show King ’Til Death ’ CW 18 2 18 World News Local News How I Met Two Men The Middle The Middle Mod Fam Neighbors ABC’s The Lookout (N) ’ Two Men (10:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) ABC 9 11 11 29 Anderson Live ’ Å News (N) Nightly News News (N) Ent America’s Got Talent (N), L America’s Got Talent ’, L (9:01) Camp (N) ’ ‘14’ News (N) Tonight Show w/Jay Leno Jimmy Fallon NBC 12 13 13 31 Ellen DeGeneres Show Simpsons Simpsons Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang MasterChef The judges’ sons critique a challenge. (N) Local News Inside Ed. (10:05) NUMB3RS Å (11:05) NUMB3RS Å FOX/KTMF2 2 10 10 Judge Judy Judge Judy Fox 31 News Fox 31 News Simpsons Simpsons MasterChef The judges’ sons critique a challenge. (N) Fox 31 News Fox 31 News Nightside (10:35) TMZ Family Guy Family Guy FOX/KDVR Dr. Phil ’ ‘14’ Å The Dr. Oz Show Å News CBS News KREM 2 News at 6 (N) Inside Ed. Access H. Big Brother (N) ’ Å Criminal Minds ’ ‘14, L,V’ CSI: Crime Scene KREM 2 Rachael Ray ’ ‘G’ Å The Doctors ’ Å News World News News News Ent omg! Insider The Middle The Middle Mod Fam Neighbors ABC’s The Lookout (N) ’ KXLY 4 Dragnet ‘PG’ Adam-12 Emergency! ‘G’ Rifleman Rifleman M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Bewitched Jeannie Mary Rhoda ‘G’ D. Van Dyke Odd Couple Night Gallery Perry Mason MeTV Movie ››‡ “Into the Sun” (2005) Steven Seagal. (V) Movie ››‡ “Used Cars” (1980) Kurt Russell. Å Movie ››› “Escape From New York” (1981) Å Movie ››‡ “Dark Blue” (2002) Kurt Russell. Å ThisTV Ellen DeGeneres Show Judge Judy Judge Judy News Nightly News News Millionaire Jeopardy! ’ Wheel America’s Got Talent (N), L America’s Got Talent ’, L (11:01) Camp (N) ’ ‘14’ KHQ The Dr. Oz Show Å 7News at 5 World News Jeopardy! ’ Wheel The Middle The Middle Mod Fam Neighbors ABC’s The Lookout (N) ’ News (10:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) KMGH Cable Channels Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Dads Dads Dads Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. A&E 61 52 38 35 The First 48 ‘14’ Å CSI: Miami ’ ‘14’ Å CSI: Miami ’ ‘14’ Å Movie ››‡ “The Mummy Returns” (2001, Adventure) Brendan Fraser. ‘PG-13’ Movie ››‡ “The Mummy Returns” (2001, Adventure) Brendan Fraser. ‘PG-13’ AMC 54 36 25 Gator Boys: Xtra Bites ’ Gator Boys ’ ‘PG’ Å Gator Boys ’ ‘PG’ Å Gator Boys ’ ‘PG’ Å Gator Boys ’ ‘PG’ Å Gator Boys ’ ‘PG’ Å Gator Boys ’ ‘PG’ Å AP 39 40 29 53 Gator Boys: Xtra Bites ’ Million Dollar LA Million Dollar LA Million Dollar LA Million Dollar LA Top Chef Masters (N) ‘14’ Million Dollar LA Top Chef Masters Å Top Chef Masters Å BRAVO 66 181 Annoying Gumball Leg.-Chima Teen King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad CART/Pac 44 42 56 37 Johnny Test Johnny Test Total Drama Total Drama Incred. Crew Advent. Time Advent. Time Regular Hell’s Kitchen ’ Å Hell’s Kitchen ’, L Å Reba Å Reba Å Reba Å Reba Å Reba Å Reba Å Movie ›‡ “Wild Hogs” (2007, Comedy) Tim Allen, John Travolta. Fat Cops, L CMT 24 58 47 Mad Money (N) The Kudlow Report (N) American Greed The Profit American Greed Mad Money The Truth About Shop. American Greed CNBC 57 34 39 Erin Burnett OutFront (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Piers Morgan Live (N) Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burnett OutFront Piers Morgan Live Anderson Cooper 360 CNN 31 38 34 25 (3:00) The Situation Room South Park South Park South Park Futurama ’ Futurama ’ Sunny South Park (7:27) Tosh.0 Futurama ’ Futurama ’ South Park South Park South Park South Park Futurama (N) Futurama ’ COM 51 59 49 (3:00) U.S. House of Representatives Capitol Hill Hearings Capitol Hill Hearings CSPAN 21 6 19 Good-Charlie Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Movie ››‡ “Hannah Montana: The Movie” (2009) Dog Jessie ’ Movie ››‡ “Brink!” (1998) ’ Å Phineas DIS/East 34 Good-Charlie Jessie ’ A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Good-Charlie Jessie ’ Good-Charlie Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Movie ››‡ “Hannah Montana: The Movie” (2009) DIS/Pac 49 32 22 Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å Fast N’ Loud ’ Å Fast N’ Loud ’ Å Patrick Dempsey: Racing (9:01) Fast N’ Loud Å Patrick Dempsey: Racing (11:01) Fast N’ Loud ’ DISC 55 53 58 51 Fast N’ Loud ’, L Å Total Divas ‘14’ E! News (N) Kardashian Who Wore It Kardashian The Soup (N) The Soup Chelsea Lat E! News Chelsea Lat The Soup Chelsea Lat E!/East 47 60 (3:25) Movie “Robocop” (5:10) Movie ››› “Return to Me” (2000) ‘PG’ Å (7:10) Movie ››‡ “An Unfinished Life” (2005) Å Movie ›‡ “Cold Creek Manor” (2003) Dennis Quaid. Movie “The Glimmer Man” ENC 14 14 14 Baby Daddy Baby Daddy Melissa Melissa Melissa Baby Daddy Spell-Mageddon (N) ’, L Melissa Baby Daddy The 700 Club ’ Å Fresh Prince Fresh Prince SexyBodies Insanity! FAM/East Reba Å Reba Å ’70s Show ’70s Show ’70s Show ’70s Show Baby Daddy Baby Daddy Melissa Melissa Melissa Baby Daddy Spell-Mageddon (N) ’, L Melissa Baby Daddy FAM/Pac 38 41 28 Special Report FOX Report/Shepard Smith The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N) Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Å Hannity Greta Van Susteren FOXNEWS 52 33 37 (2:00) “Black Hawk Down” Movie ›‡ “Deuce Bigalow: Male Gigolo” (1999) (V) Two Men Two Men Movie ››› “Iron Man” (2008, Action) Robert Downey Jr., Terrence Howard. (V) The Bridge (N) ‘MA, L,S,V’ FX 58 16 40 Little House on the Prairie Little House on the Prairie Movie ››‡ “A Cool, Dry Place” (1998, Drama) Å Frasier ’ Frasier ’ Frasier ’ Frasier ’ Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls HALL 45 44 53 (5:05) Movie “Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows” Hard Knocks (8:15) Movie ››‡ “Clear History” (2013) ’ Å The Newsroom ’ Å REAL Sports Gumbel HBO 17 17 3 40 (3:00) Movie “EDtv” (1999) First Place First Place First Place Love It or List It, Too ‘G’ Property Brothers (N) ‘G’ Hunters Hunters Int’l Brother vs. Brother Å Property Brothers Å Hunters Hunters Int’l HGTV 50 57 55 45 First Place Modern Marvels Å Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Larry the Cable Guy Top Shot All-Stars Å Hatfields Hatfields Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Larry the Cable Guy HIST/East 25 49 50 Modern Marvels ‘G’ Å Modern Marvels Å Modern Marvels Å Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Larry the Cable Guy Top Shot All-Stars Å HIST/Pac 50 Modern Marvels Å Unsolved Mysteries Å Movie “Hidden Away” (2013) Emmanuelle Vaugier. Å Movie “Gone Missing” (2013) Daphne Zuniga. Å (10:02) Movie “Hidden Away” (2013), Ivan Sergei Å LIFE/East 20 50 46 28 Unsolved Mysteries Å PoliticsNation (N) Hardball Chris Matthews All In With Chris Hayes (N) The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word All In With Chris Hayes The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word MSNBC 42 51 Catfish: The TV Show ’ The Challenge: Rivals II ’ The Challenge: Rivals II ’ The Challenge: Rivals II ’ Catfish: The TV Show ’ Teen Mom 3 ’ ‘PG, L’ MTV 48 19 20 39 2013 MTV Video Music Awards ’ ‘PG’ Pro Ftb Talk Strong Shark Hunters ‘14’ Shark Hunters ‘14’ Shark Hunters ‘14’ Shark Hunters ‘14’ Shark Hunters ‘14’ Shark Hunters ‘14’ Shark Hunters ‘14’ NBCSN 404 404 404 Victorious Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Friends ’ Friends ’ George George NICK/East 30 30 30 36 SpongeBob SpongeBob Sam & Cat (3:55) Movie “Step Up Revolution” (2012) (5:35) Ray Donovan ‘MA’ All Access Movie “Richard Pryor: Omit the Logic” All Access Movie ››› “Venus and Serena” Å (10:45) Dexter ’ Å All Access SHO/East 3 3 17 (5:15) Movie “Sunset Strip” (2012) ’ ‘NR’ Å (6:55) Movie “Step Up Revolution” (2012) (8:35) Ray Donovan ‘MA’ All Access Movie “Richard Pryor: Omit the Logic” All Access SHO/Pac 43 (3:30) “Dangerous Minds” Cops Å Jail Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Cops Å Jail Å Jail Å Jail Å Jail Å Jail Å Jail Å SPK/East 34 20 42 (4:15) Movie ››› “Hope Springs” (2012) ’ ‘PG-13’ Movie ›› “Here Comes the Boom” (2012) ‘PG’ Å (7:50) Movie ››› “Frankenweenie” (9:20) Movie ››› “Premium Rush” ’ The White Queen Å STARZ 15 15 21 Joe Rogan Questions Paranormal Witness ‘14’ Paranormal Witness (N) Joe Rogan Questions Paranormal Witness ‘14’ Joe Rogan Questions “Beyond Loch Ness” ‘14’ SYFY/East 27 56 57 41 Joe Rogan Questions Seinfeld ’ Seinfeld ‘PG’ Seinfeld ‘PG’ Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan ‘14, D,L,V’ Å The Office, L Conan ‘14, D,L,V’ Å The Office TBS 4 12 5 48 King (3:45) Movie ››› “The Courtship of Eddie’s Father” Movie ›››‡ “The Music Man” (1962) Robert Preston, Shirley Jones. Å (V) Movie ››› “Carousel” (1956) Gordon MacRae, Shirley Jones. Å Cheyenne TCM 28 59 Extreme Cougar Wives ’ Here Comes Here Comes Here Comes Cheer Perfection (N) ’ Here Comes Cheer Perfection Å Here Comes Here Comes Here Comes Here Comes TLC 46 47 44 24 Cheer Perfection Å (4:35) Movie ››› “Melancholia” (2011) Kirsten Dunst. ’ ‘R’ Å Movie ›››‡ “Do the Right Thing” (1989) ‘R’ Å Movie ››› “Take This Waltz” (2011) ’ ‘R’ Å (V) “I Don’t Know How” TMC 591 591 591 44 Love Me Castle ’ Å (DVS) Castle Å (DVS) Castle Å (DVS) Castle ’ ‘PG, L,V’ Å The Mentalist ’ Å The Mentalist ’ Å The Mentalist ’ Å TNT 37 39 26 49 Castle ’ Å (DVS) Tow Tow World’s Dumbest... ‘14’ Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Top 20 Most Shocking ‘14’ Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers TRUTV 29 36 M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Raymond Raymond Cleveland The Exes (N) Soul Man King King King Cleveland The Exes TVLD/East 43 45 43 52 Memories of M*A*S*H ’ ‘PG’ Å NCIS ’ ‘14, D,L,V’ Å NCIS ’ Å (DVS) Royal Pains (N) ‘PG’ (8:01) NCIS ’ ‘PG, L,V’ Suits ‘14’ Å (DVS) (10:01) Royal Pains ‘PG’ (11:01) House ’ Å USA 53 35 24 27 NCIS ’ ‘PG, V’ Å Greatest Songs of the ’00s Greatest Songs of the ’00s Greatest Songs of the ’00s Greatest Songs of the ’00s Tough Love: Co-Ed (N) ’ Tough Love: Co-Ed ’ ‘14’ Hollywood Exes ’ ‘14’ “How Stella Got” VH1 33 63 48 Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Engagement Engagement Engagement Engagement WGN News at Nine (N) ’ Funniest Home Videos Engagement Engagement 30 Rock ’ Scrubs ’ WGN Sports Channels MLB Baseball: Baltimore Orioles at Boston Red Sox. From Fenway Park in Boston. Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å SportsCenter (N) Å ESPN 35 22 32 26 SportsCenter (N) Å 2013 U.S. Open Tennis: Men’s First Round and Women’s Second Round. (N) (Live) Olbermann (N) (Live) Olbermann Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) ESPN2 36 21 33 47 2013 U.S. Open Tennis Baseball Mariners Boys in the Game 365 The Dan Patrick Show (N) Mariners Mariners MLB Baseball: Texas Rangers at Seattle Mariners. From Safeco Field in Seattle. Mariners Seahawks ROOTU 60 41 West Coast Customs Coaching Rockies Sports Unlimited Coaching The Sub SEC Gridiron LIVE (N) World Poker Tour The Dan Patrick Show Poker After Dark ROOTR 37 Public TV/Local Access Sid Science WordGirl ‘Y7’ Wild Kratts Electric World News Business PBS NewsHour (N) Å Nature ’ Å (DVS) NOVA ’ Å (DVS) NOVA Army tanker truck. Designing Healthy KSPS 5 7 Wild Kratts Electric Business PBS NewsHour (N) Å Nature ’ Å (DVS) NOVA ’ Å (DVS) NOVA Army tanker truck. World News Charlie Rose (N) ’ Å MotorWeek KUFM 6 9 16 32 Arthur ‘Y’ Historic Preservation Commission Up Missoula River City Reflections City Board of Adjustment Public Art Committee MCPS Board Meeting CIVIC 11 H’lthy Living 2013 Mansfield Conference Working at the Mill: Fire Libertarians Live (8:05) UM Symphonic Wind Ensemble Global The Awful Truth About Society ‘MA’ Root TV MCAT 7 Martha Curious PBS NewsHour (N) Å Nature ’ Å (DVS) NOVA ’ Å (DVS) NOVA Army tanker truck. Charlie Rose (N) ’ Å Tavis Smiley Tavis Smiley Nature ’ 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

A12 – Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013



Outrage Continued

makes Rambold’s crime felony rape. However, issuing the sentence Baugh said Morales not only had equal control of the rape, but was also a troubled youth “older than her chronological age.” The remark sparked public outrage, first from Morales’ mother, Auliea Hanlon, and then from people calling for the judge to at least be censured. Hanlon left the court screaming “you people suck.” The mother blames Rambold for Morales’ suicide and told the court the former teacher belonged in prison. On Tuesday, Hanlon said in a written statement that she no longer believes in justice after Baugh’s remarks and sentence order. “As I looked on in disbelief, Judge Baugh stated that our teenage daughter was as much in control of the situation as her teacher was,” Hanlon said. “She wasn’t even old enough to get a driver’s license. But Judge Baugh, who never met our daughter, justified the paltry sentence saying she was older than her chronological age. “I guess somehow it makes a rape more acceptable if you blame the victim, even if she was only 14.” Public objection to Baugh’s remarks have prompted a protest planned for 12:15 p.m. Thursday at Veterans Memorial Park, which adjoins the Yellowstone County Courthouse in downtown Billings. The story was recirculated on the Internet and drew comments on the websites of several national news publications.

LARRY MAYER/Billings Gazette

District Judge G. Todd Baugh, pictured here in 2010, handed down a 30-day sentence on Monday to former Billings Senior High teacher Stacey Rambold, 54, who raped 14-year-old Cherice Morales. Organizers have scheduled a Thursday rally and a petition drive against the judge.

PAUL RUHTER/Billings Gazette

Stacey Rambold stands in the courtroom Monday after sentencing by Judge G. Todd Baugh. Rambold received 15 years in prison, with all but 31 days suspended, for sexual intercourse without consent. He will also get credit for one day already served. “Something is not right with our system when a judge can make that kind of decision,” said Marian Bradley of the Montana National Organization for Women. “Unless we show our outrage, none of our children are safe and no one will think of us. I think the judge needs to be reviewed and he needs to be sanctioned.” Bradley, who has worked with the victims of sexual assault, will circulate a petition calling for the state to investigate

Baugh’s sentence, which county prosecutors Tuesday told the Associated Press was within statutory guidelines. Protest organizer Sheena Rice said the suggestion that any 14year-old child was on equal footing with a rapist in his 40s, let alone a person of authority, like a schoolteacher, was outrageous. “What angered me is that the judge said the victim was older than her chronological age,” Rice

said. “I don’t care if she wore makeup. I don’t care if she dressed provocatively. She was a 14-year-old and he was in a position of power.” As a victim of rape, Rice said she thinks it’s strange that the justice system would have mandatory sentences for drug crimes, but that a rape conviction could involve a month in jail. On Tuesday, Baugh stood by his comments that Morales was a troubled youth who was older than her age when it came to sexual matters. That didn’t make Rambold’s sex with Morales any less of a crime, he said. “Obviously, a 14-yearold can’t consent. I think that people have in mind that this was some violent, forcible, horrible rape,” Baugh said. “It was

horrible enough as it is, just given her age, but it wasn’t this forcible beatup rape.” Baugh said Morales’ death complicated the county attorney’s ability to prosecute Rambold. After Morales’ suicide, the prosecution and defense reached an agreement that Rambold would enter sexual offender treatment. If the former teacher completed treatment and complied with other conditions, the case would have been closed. But Rambold broke terms of the agreement by associating with teens, who were his relatives, and by becoming sexually involved with an adult, but not notifying authorities. “I think what people are seeing is a sentence for rape of 30 days. Obviously on the face of it, if you look at it that way, it’s crazy,” Baugh said. “No wonder people are upset. I’d be upset, too if that happened.”

FORT HOOD Gunman rests case, calls no witnesses

Alana Schaefer

Rod & Jan Rogers



FORT HOOD, Texas (AP) – The Army psychiatrist who fatally shot 13 people at Fort Hood decided not to present any evidence during his trial’s penalty phase on Tuesday even though jurors are deciding whether to sentence him to death. Maj. Nidal Hasan rested his case without calling witnesses or testifying to counter the emotional testimony from victims’ relatives, who talked of eerily quiet homes, lost futures, alcoholism and the unmatched fear of hearing a knock on their front door. Prosecutors hope the testimony helps convince jurors to hand down a rare military death sentence against Hasan, who was convicted last week for the 2009 attack that also wounded more than 30 people at the Texas military base.



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INSIDE Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B3 Opinion . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B4

WEDNESDAY, August 28, 2013

NEWSROOM 523-5240



Sentence suspended for man who aided assault



By KATHRYN HAAKE of the Missoulian

The 21-year-old man who acted as a lookout while his three roommates attacked a convenience store clerk and robbed the store was sentenced Tuesday in Missoula County District Court to five years – all suspended – in the Montana State Prison. Cruz Bernardi stood guard last Jan. 8 as three of his roommates, wearing dark clothing and wielding a pair of Bernardi’s baseball bats, entered Jay’s Mart and beat the convenience store clerk before fleeing with a register containing $90 and rolls of coins. Missoula Deputy County Attorney Jason Marks said he expected the light sentence. “I think that given his level of involvement, which was pretty minor, and the fact that he was cooperating with police from the beginning – it’s the expected outcome,” Marks said. According to the affidavit, Ikaika Kamaka, Devon Kamaka, Tureadon E. Thibodeaux, Cruz Bernardi and Andrew Badger were playing video games in their apartment at the Wilson Heights Apartments behind Jay’s Mart when they started joking about robbing the store. The conversation turned serious and it was See ASSAULT, Page B2


Public meeting Thursday on proposed site By KEILA SZPALLER of the Missoulian

The Union Gospel Mission holds a facilitated meeting this Thursday to discuss its move to the old Sweetheart Bakery on West Broadway in Missoula. “We are having a neighborhood meeting to allow the neighbors to converse with us and us to converse with the neighbors,” said Candace Day, mission executive director. The meeting will be held from 7-9 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 29, at the Broadway Inn, 1609 W. Broadway. Day said the meeting is intended for Westside neighbors and seating is limited, but the event is open to the public. The mission, formerly the 3:16 Rescue Mission, currently operates its soup kitchen on Toole Avenue near the Northside pedestrian and bicycle bridge. Its plan to move the kitchen and run a life change center at 1330 W. Broadway sparked controversy in the neighborhood, and Mayor John Engen urged mission leaders to open communication with residents and the Poverello Center, a homeless shelter and soup kitchen breaking ground soon on the nearby Trail’s End site. The mission’s move led to a proposal from Missoula City Council members Adam Hertz and Cynthia Wolken to put a temporary See MISSION, Page B2

ROB CHANEY/Missoulian

Workers dangle from the crossbeams as they wrap the Blue Mountain Lookout in protective foil on Tuesday. The Lolo Creek Complex’s most dangerous burn area was about two miles southwest of Blue Mountain’s summit.

Crews add protective foil around lookout as movement of Lolo Creek fire also raises concern for observatory, powerline By ROB CHANEY of the Missoulian


Flathead Lake search for man will continue today

ROB CHANEY/Missoulian

Sawyer Cody Thomas of Florence confers with fire division supervisor Scott Waldron about protecting the Blue Mountain Observatory.

The Blue Mountain Lookout will shine in the sunlight on Thursday, when fire crews finish wrapping it in reflective foil. Just one drainage away from the dangerous edge of the Lolo Creek Complex fire, the lookout and Blue Mountain Observatory got special INSIDE protection this week as firefighters ■ Roundup struggled to keep the flames south of the of area fires. Woodman Saddle. That sharp-sloped canyon has few roads Page B2 and fewer escape routes, making it hard for ground crews or heavy equipment to halt the fire’s progress. Only a couple days of calm winds and high humidity kept the 17-square-mile fire’s growth to under 10 acres in recent days. “The terrain we’re looking at here is pretty calm compared to what they’re working in,” fire information officer David Schmitt said at the base of the lookout. “But See WRAPPED, Page B2

By VINCE DEVLIN of the Missoulian

POLSON – Lake County authorities on Wednesday will resume their search of Flathead Lake for a Huson man who is missing and presumed dead, this time employing more sophisticated sonar equipment from Idaho. Search and rescue operations were temporarily suspended Tuesday, but the Lake County Sheriff’s Office did spend about four hours scouring shorelines by boat looking for the body of Nathan Bird. Bird, 36, left a private campground south of Finley Point on Sunday morning with two dogs to go fishing. His boat was found a few miles away next to Big Bull Island within an hour and a half of his departure, with its propeller caught on rocks and Bird nowhere to be seen. Sheriff’s office spokeswoman Karen Sargeant said deputies and search and rescue personnel, which included six divers, had exhausted the areas where they thought a body might be found in the water by Monday evening. See BOATER, Page B2


PSC backs off idea to rescind wage disclosure rule By MIKE DENNISON Missoulian State Bureau

R-Hamilton, who initiated the move to repeal the rule, said he plans to propose a new rule to clarify how a company can HELENA – The state Public Service seek and obtain a “protective order” to Commission on Tuesday backed away keep the salary information from the from repealing a 2010 rule that says top public. executive salaries at regulated gas, On Tuesday, Lake said the PSC had electric, telephone and water utilities in received “an awful lot of responses” Montana are public information. from the public against repealing the But the PSC, which regulates these utilities, indicated it may revise the rule, rule, and asked to shelve the repeal. About 200 people submitted written to clarify how some companies can ask to keep that information secret from the comments on the issue, with nearly all of them opposing the repeal. public. The all-Republican panel voted 5-0 to “It’s a bad rule that just got everybody let the rule stand for now. confused,” said Commissioner Roger A Democrat-controlled PSC enacted Koopman, R-Bozeman. “It was basically the rule in September 2010, although the a publicity stunt, to make it appear the rule has never been enforced, blocked by commission at that time was creating a lawsuit filed by companies that oppose more transparency.” it. Commissioner Bob Lake,

Lake said Tuesday he hopes a revised rule will convince Mountain Water Co. of Missoula, the Montana Telephone Association and Montana-Dakota Utilities to withdraw their pending lawsuit challenging the current rule. Mountain Water, a privately owned company that provides Missoula’s municipal water, has consistently asked the PSC to keep the company’s executive compensation secret and opposed attempts to publicly reveal that compensation. Commissioner Travis Kavulla, R-Great Falls, who supports the current rule, said he hopes the PSC eventually will vote to release the Mountain Water executive compensation. He noted that California’s utility See WAGE, Page B2

B2 – Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013



Crews beat down fire starts from Sunday storm By ROB CHANEY of the Missoulian

northeast of Tarkio, which burned about 25 acres before being contained A flurry of small fires Tuesday. west of Missoula from a The Brewster Creek fire Sunday lightning storm were all in mop-up or patrol in the Rock Creek drainage east of Missoula was status by Tuesday. contained at half an acre. The Ninemile and Missoula ranger districts of Because of its troublesome location, it drew the efforts the Lolo National Forest of two 20-person hand sent crews to 10 fires on Monday, although only one crews backed up by two helicopters. of them got much bigger The Oriole Creek fire than an acre. That was the northwest of Lolo Hot Nemote fire in the Springs had a crew of eight mountains four miles

firefighters dispatched Monday, and they reported the fire controlled at under an acre on Tuesday. Additional fires in the Ninemile’s McCormick Creek, Pine Creek, Bear Creek and Quartz Creek drainages also succumbed to initial attack. The main fire in the area remains the Lolo Creek Complex, which only grew 10 acres between Monday and Tuesday. It now measures 10,902 acres and

has a crew of 794 personnel. U.S. Highway 12 is open to public traffic, although motorists are asked to watch for fire vehicles and drive under 45 mph through the burn zone. Evacuation orders have been lifted for the Sleeman Gulch and west Lolo areas. The south half of the fire is in mop-up status, but its northeastern edge still burns out of control in steep terrain above Woodman Elementary School. This

area makes up about 40 percent of the fire’s perimeter, according to fire information spokesman Tom Kempton. National Weather Service forecasts call for a 30 percent chance of thunderstorms in the area Wednesday, increasing to a 40 percent chance Thursday. However, the area does not have a red flag warning, which would indicate dangerous fire conditions.


are the next opportunity,” Schmitt said. When the fire threatened the upper ends of Sleeman Gulch Road, just west of Lolo, fire managers started scouting the Blue Mountain area to learn what their fall-back position offered. On Monday, workers brought boxes of climbing gear to begin wrapping the lookout itself. The building sits on a 41-foot tower, and every bit of wood needed to be wrapped in foil to keep it safe from flames. That required some acrobatic dangling off stairways and cross-beams as the workers taped and stapled the foil in place. Marty Lorentz of Hamilton said he was pleased to be protecting his own backyard. “We started this

The observatory posed a tricky protection problem. Its walls were cinderblock, and relatively fireproof. But its domed roof was thin metal. The crews decided to insulate the telescope Meanwhile, a crew of inside, but otherwise Fires Are Us private contractors from Eureka set depend on creating defensible space around the up a network of sprinklers building. around the hilltop. They What they couldn’t drew water from a 2,300defend against was the gallon inflatable reservoir menace of flying insects. filled by Missoula Fire Only two stings were Department tanker trucks. reported on Tuesday A little way down the morning, but wasps and hill, Florence sawyer Cody yellowjackets were Thomas was sharpening his constantly getting into chainsaw after dropping people’s hair and clothing several subalpine fir trees folds. around the Blue Mountain “The bugs up here are Observatory. phenomenal,” Missoula “We were over in District Ranger Paul Matter Woodman Saddle said. “I’ve never been in an yesterday,” Thomas said. “It area with so many was a lot worse – real steep yellowjackets.” and rocky.” Matter was inspecting

the work on his district’s popular landmark, which may have been featured in the old smokejumper movie “Red Skies Over Montana.” The building was originally installed on Davis Point, across the Bitterroot Valley in the Sapphire Mountains in 1957. In 1966, Forest Service workers moved it to Blue Mountain, 11 miles and 3,260 feet from the Bitterroot River bottom. It was occupied every summer until this year, when a maintenance project was supposed to get underway. Its balcony usually provides views of Lolo Peak and the pinnacles of the Bitterroot Range to the south, as well as the whole Missoula Valley to the north. On Tuesday, all that was obscured by smoke from the Lolo Creek Complex.

Missoula to compare Mountain Water’s executive salaries to those of executives at publicly owned water utilities,” he continued. “I can’t tell you what they are, because it’s still a secret, but I think people would be surprised to make that comparison.” The lawsuit says the PSC has made no compelling argument for violating utility executives’ privacy rights. The rule says when

regulated utilities submit executive salary information to the commission, it is public information. However, it also says utilities can ask for a “protective order” to keep that information from the public and “set forth the circumstances that may justify issuance of such an order.” Publicly traded utilities such as NorthWestern Energy – the largest electric and gas utility in Montana –

aren’t affected by the rule, because they already release executive compensation in filings with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. Ken Toole, the former PSC member who proposed the disclosure rule, said Tuesday he did so because he got tired of the PSC routinely allowing utilities to keep salary information secret, without any real justification. The rule makes it clear

upfront that the information is public – unless the company provides a good reason why it shouldn’t be, he said.

Sargeant said authorities do not believe foul play was involved. Bird’s wife told authorities he left the Paradise Cove campground at approximately 10:30 a.m. The boat was spotted by an island resident who called 9-1-1 shortly after noon. One of the dogs was alone in the boat. The other dog was found later, on the island, wet

and shivering. Authorities searched for several hours on Sunday, until a wind and lightning storm forced them off the water, and again on Monday, when a helicopter was also used to fly over Big Bull and the other islands that make up what’s known as The Narrows. When no sign of Bird was seen on the islands or along their shorelines, the search officially became a

recovery operation. The boat and dogs were returned to Bird’s wife, who used the boat to search the area Sunday as well. Another relative told the Missoulian that Bird is originally from Missouri, and has spent the last several years in both Arizona and Montana. The aunt said the 36-year-old is an experienced outdoorsman who likes to hunt and fish.


once the fire starts moving, there’s a lot of stuff that’s at risk.” To the southwest, a 500-kilovolt BPA powerline threaded through a deep canyon before turning west to cross the Clark Fork River over Highway 93. Less than two miles beyond the wires, helicopters ferried water and retardant in and out of the canyon folds. Less than two miles the other – downwind – direction sat hundreds of homes in Lolo, along Highway 93, O’Brien Creek and southwest Missoula. “If we don’t stop it there (in Woodman Saddle), the roads around Blue Mountain and Graves Creek

Wage Continued

commission requires Mountain Water’s parent company to reveal its top executives’ salaries in that state. “We know what the big bosses of Mountain Water are paid in California, but we don’t know what the Montana executives are paid,” Kavulla said. “I think it would be helpful for the citizens of

Boater Continued

“They checked every blip that came up that indicated it was a point of interest” using side-scan sonar provided by Flathead County, Sargeant said. The search will resume first thing Wednesday morning with the more sophisticated sonar equipment from Idaho.


yesterday about noon,” Lorentz said Tuesday. “We should have it done today, or surely by noon tomorrow.”

to open the register and discovered $90 and some rolls of coins, which was split between Bernardi and Badger to pay rent, the documents stated. District Judge Karen Townsend ordered Bernardi to contribute in paying $6,712.80 in restitution to the victim. Marks explained that all of those found guilty in the case would contribute to the restitution and the amount would compensate the clerk for his loss of pay. He explained that worker’s compensation

pays for only 66 percent of the clerk’s wages. Thibodeaux was sentenced to 20 years in Montana State Prison – with 10 years suspended. Akaika Kamaka pleaded guilty and his sentencing hearing is Thursday. Devon Kamaka pleaded not guilty and is set to go on trial Sept. 16. Badger, a former University of Montana football player, has a status hearing on Sept. 17, at which he may change his plea, Marks said.


plans to attend the meeting. “I’m just looking for some meaningful dialogue between the neighbors and the community and interested parties in regards to the relocation of the Union Gospel Mission.” Hertz said the council will discuss in committee Wednesday, Sept. 4, the

measure and the idea to apply the moratorium retroactively, a controversial aspect of the proposal. A public hearing on the emergency ordinance is scheduled for 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 9, and both city meetings will be in Council Chambers, 140 W. Pine St.

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By KATHRYN HAAKE of the Missoulian

The search for DelRay Saeman, the Great Falls man who went missing on Placid Lake on Friday afternoon, has been temporarily postponed until volunteer groups can resume their search this Friday, Missoula County Sheriff’s Deputy Paige Pavalone reported. She said there simply isn’t enough manpower to continue the search throughout the week. Seeley-Swan Search and Rescue deputy Bob Parcell told Pavalone the volunteer-run organization would try some different sonar techniques when they resume the search. It isn’t clear if other search and rescue groups would join Seeley-Swan. Saeman was last seen by his wife, who said her husband took a boat out onto the 1,200-acre lake to work on it mechanically. The boat was later found unmanned and floating adrift. Seeley-Swan Search and Rescue started looking for the man Saturday. On Sunday, Missoula Search and Rescue and Flathead Search and Rescue joined the local group.

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as Devon Kamaka, Badger and Thibodeaux entered the store and raced out with the Continued register, the affidavit said. “Bernardi stated he then determined that Ikaika ran north toward the movie would go into the store and theater after them,” the buy tea to ensure the clerk affidavit stated. could open the register, as Responding law Bernardi stood across the enforcement found the street as the lookout. clerk hiding in the The clerk, who knew bathroom. The victim, Ikaika Kamaka as a regular Patrick Bendig, had open customer, purchased the tea wounds on the top of his for him when Ikaika head and there was blood on Kamaka failed to come up the floor and on the walls, with money for the the affidavit stated. purchase. The next morning, the Bernardi then watched attackers used a screwdriver Development Services, the Union Gospel Mission already has applied for Continued necessary permits to operate at the new location, moratorium on “soup but it has not applied to run kitchens” and “homeless a homeless shelter there. shelters,” and to define Day declined to comment those terms in city code and on any immediate plans the identify where uses are mission has for its new site, appropriate. Current but she said the group was development regulations do waiting on the city and a use not address those permit. functions. Hertz, who represents Ward 2 with Wolken, said he According to

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| OBITUARIES | Allen Murray Benson

Harold F. Stanton

CONNER – Harold F. Stanton, 78, of Conner passed ALBERTON – Allen away Sunday, Aug. 25, 2013, at Murray Benson, 68, of his home. He was born April 7, Alberton, died peacefully at 1935, in Hamilton, the son of his home on Thursday, Aug. the late Harold B. and Frances 22, 2013, of natural causes. G. Stanton. He was born July 8, 1945, Harold in Missoula to entered the Emily and U.S. Army Stanley and was Benson. Al stationed in grew up in Frederick, Charlo, and Md., where he moved to met his future Missoula wife, Jane where he Blackson. Stanton graduated They married Benson from in Havre de Missoula Grace, Md., and County High School in 1963. would have Right out of high school, celebrated their 51st Al became an apprentice anniversary this Saturday, mason and began working in Aug. 31. the Missoula area. In Harold received a B.S. in December 1967, he joined the electrical engineering from Missoula Police Department. Montana State University. He After leaving with 12 years of worked for Pacific Power and service, he and his wife Cheri Light Co. for 20 years in moved to Alberton and various locations in Montana, bought the Sportsman’s Bar. Wyoming and Washington. Al’s personality shined in After retirement, Jane and his time owning and operating Harold moved to Conner. He the Sportsman’s. He was was a member of the ARRL for known for his endless supply 60 years and St. Philip of jokes and one-liners, and Catholic Church in Darby for for making sure everyone who 23 years. passed through had a good Harold is survived by his time. The Sportsman’s was a wife, Jane of Conner; his gathering spot for local daughter, Amy and her musicians who graciously husband Robert Nelson of allowed Al to join in with his Seattle; his son, Will Stanton singing, spoons and air guitar. and his wife Emily of Salt Lake The Sportsman’s was also City; two grandchildren, Sam known for its fun events that and Claire of Seattle; and Al loved to organize and brother-in-law, Herb sponsor, like softball games Blackson of Austin, Texas. and the annual Alaskan fish Funeral Mass will be fry, or even just after-hours celebrated on Friday, Aug. 30, discussions on the log bench at 11 a.m. at St. Philip Benizi outside the bar. Catholic Church in Darby Al was a tireless worker, with Father Jim Connor as and over the years continued celebrant. There will be a to do masonry work. He was reception following the well known for his amazing services at the church. The and artistic masonry projects. family suggests that Al helped to build many memorials be made in buildings, fireplaces and Harold’s name to Doctors memorials all over the Without Borders or to the Missoula area, which will long Salvation Army. Condolences be remembered as his legacy. may be left for the family at Al, aka “Big Al,” “Al B.” and “Rockin’ Al” was kind, and well-known for his generosity. He would go out of Matthew James his way to help a friend or a ‘Moose’ McNulty stranger, and he always had a song to sing or a story to tell. MISSOULA – Matthew He had a vast amount of James “Moose” McNulty, 51, of friends and he will be missed Missoula, passed away as the by many. result of a Al was preceded in death heart attack by his parents, Stanley and on Emily Benson; and his Wednesday, brother, Phillip Benson. Aug. 21, 2013. Survivors include his wife, Moose was Cheri of Alberton; his born on March daughters and their families, 4, 1962, in Tanya (Monte) Mindt, Tami Ridgewood, Benson, Tara (Justin) N.J., to Elaine Whitmore, all of Coeur McNulty Margaret d’Alene, Idaho, Kim (Von) Hansen and Dailey of Florence and Jeff Bernard Arthur McNulty Jr. At (Stefany) Northcutt of the age of 3, Moose moved to Redmond, Wash.; his sister, Wheatridge, Colo., where he Thelma (Floyd) Olson of spent his childhood years. Missoula; nieces and College took him to Fort nephews, Phillip (Tracie) Collins, Colo., where he got his Olson of Missoula, Lisa (Dave) undergraduate degree in liberal Slama of Polson, Bendi (Jean- arts. Following his stay in Fort Pierre) Schrambach of Collins, Moose moved to Hayden, Idaho, Cale Benson Missoula where he worked of Missoula, Andy Benson and various jobs and became a Adam Benson of Tacoma, regular on the Ultimate Frisbee Wash.; along with 11 team, the Flycoons. It was in grandchildren. Missoula that Moose met It was Al’s wish not to have Joanne Marie Sutton, who a funeral service, but rather to would later become his wife. celebrate his life with Moose and Joanne moved to remembrance of the fun times Oregon where they pursued and stories we’ve all had with master’s degrees. Moose him over the years. received his master’s in teaching at Willamette University in Salem, Ore. On Joyce M. Cross Sept. 3, 1989, Joanne and EL CERRITO, Calif. – Moose were married at their Joyce M. Cross, 89, died at her home in Dallas, Ore. After home in El Cerrito, Calif., on living and working for a short Wednesday, time in Flagstaff, Ariz., Moose Aug. 7, 2013. and Joanne moved back to She was Missoula where Moose born to Elmer eventually got a full-time and Olive teaching job at C.S. Porter Stanley on Middle School. Dec. 29, 1924. Moose was a beloved She graduated member of the Missoula School from Victor District as a sixth-grade High School teacher at C.S. Porter for 17 Cross as years and a third-grade teacher valedictorian at Lowell Elementary for two and attended the University of years. Moose can be California. Joyce married remembered for his quirky and Hayward Cross, an Army spontaneous sense of humor chaplain, and spent nearly 20 with students, parents and years at various locations both staff. He was not only a in the states as well as dedicated and devoted teacher overseas. during school hours, but he She was preceded in death loved supporting his students by her former husband; a son; outside of the classroom by two sisters and a brother. She is attending band concerts and survived by her daughter, sporting events. Kathie Hill, and son Woody Most recently, Moose Cross, both in California. spread his love of disc golf by Private interment will be starting Disc Golf for Kids. held at the Victor Cemetery at Moose envisioned all kids a later date. having a chance to enjoy the Condolences and memories sport of disc golf as an may be shared with the family inexpensive and fun way to get at some exercise and enjoy nature. Moose is survived by his wife, Joanne Marie McNulty; sons, Sean Patrick McNulty and Kevin McNulty; mother Herbert A. Elaine McNulty and brother Thomas Bernard McNulty. Stoltenberg A celebration of Moose’s life HAMILTON – Herbert A. will be held on Sept. 6 at 5 p.m. Stoltenberg, 95, died Monday, at Pattee Canyon Recreation Aug. 26, at the Valley View Area in Missoula. Estates in Hamilton. In lieu of flowers, donations Brothers Mortuary and can be made to the McNulty Crematory is assisting the Education Fund through the family with services. Missoula Federal Credit Union.


William J. ‘Bill’ Burke

| BRIEFS | Svea Ann Sage

MISSOULA – Svea Ann Sage, 93, died peacefully at MISSOULA — Bill Burke her home from natural causes passed away Sunday, Aug. 25, on Saturday, July 27, 2013. 2013, at the age of 63, after a Svea was born and raised with long courageous battle with five brothers and five sisters cancer with his best friend to Melvin and Julia Ann Kelly at his Daniels. Surviving family side. members include one son, Bill was Thomas Sage; stepchildren, born to Dale, Bob and Lisa Sage; Donald grandchildren, Stacy (Nagle) Eugene and Gow, David Maughan, Jason Lucille Burke and Nick Nagle; greaton Jan. 17, grandchildren, Savannah and 1950, in Matthew Gow, Benjamin, Anaconda. Amanda, Cody, and Dakota Burke Bill attended Maughan, Jonathon, Shayden, school in Kolby, Isaac, Camden, Ellis Anaconda and and Kaija Nagle; brothers, Missoula. Bill’s love Richard Daniels and Alva for food started in (Leah Rae) Daniels; half1966 where he was a cook at brother Pat (Martha) Daniels the Florence Hotel. In 1968, and half-sister Debbie Bill joined the U.S. Navy and (Phillip) Cook, and numerous embarked on a two-year nieces and nephews. journey where he cooked for Svea was preceded in death his Navy brothers. Bill was by her son, Steven Sage; honorably discharged in 1970. sisters, Wilma Sage, Hazel Bill returned to Missoula Bridges, Lucy Standley, Thora where he began his career in Murphey and Tillie Legg; the tire industry. Bill worked brothers, Lon Daniels, Gene as a tire technician and Daniels, Carlee Daniels, and manager, alongside his father half-brother Greg Daniels. and two brothers at Goodyear Svea was previously Tire Co. From there Bill married to Chancey Ruport worked at various tire Sage. She was a machinist companies throughout during World War II and later Missoula. Bill went on to try worked for the University of his hand at building picture Montana for more than 25 frames and sorting years as a telephone operator. magazines. She was an avid hunter and Bill had a love for the outdoorswoman. She was a outdoors. Camping, fishing, proud activist for citizen hunting and a simple drive in rights and often spoke at city the mountains brought a meetings. smile to his face and warmth All who knew Svea are to his heart. He was one of invited to a celebration of her Nascar’s biggest fans, the life to be held at 1:30 p.m. faster the car the better. Elvis Saturday, Aug. 31, at the pictures adorned his walls and Eagles Lodge, 2420 South Johnny Cash was heard Ave. W., in Missoula. throughout his house. Cremation has taken place. Bill was devoted to his Svea’s ashes will be family. Never having married scattered at a later date or had children, Bill thought according to her wishes. of his nieces and nephews as his own. Bill is survived by his Rebecca D. ‘Becca’ sister, Donna Kolar (Gary) of Missoula, whom was his Martin everything; his brother, John TROY – Rebecca D. (Sheila) whom was his best “Becca” Martin, passed away hunting buddy in the on Monday, Aug. 19, 2013, at mountains and about; his her home. Her positive brother, Ken, whom Bill took attitude, loving and caring under his wing and was always looking out for; Agnes spirit were Becca’s trademark throughout her life. Even Funston (Jerry) of Anaconda during the last 20 years with whom was his favorite pasty cancer her generosity and maker; Kathleen Sewell of desire to help managed to Townsend; cousins, Laurie shine for others to see. Lampe Curry, Danny Lampe, Becca was a master teacher and Bob Lampe whom he to many, a terrific friend, her thought of as extended husband’s better half and siblings; numerous nieces, loving mother to two nephews, great-nieces and wonderful children and three nephews, including two grandchildren. Her surviving great-nieces that were the twinkle in his eye – Brooklynn family also includes her mother, sister, three brothers, and Samantha. He was their many nieces, nephews, and “Billy Boy.” Bill was preceded in death by his mother, Lucille great-nieces and nephews. In-laws and out-laws are Burke and father Donald bountiful. Burke. He was also preceded All who wish to celebrate by several aunts, uncles and her life, and share their own grandparents. stories are welcome to join Memorial services will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday, Aug. with us at the Troy United Methodist Church Fellowship 31, at Garden City Funeral Hall on Sunday, Sept. 1 at 4 Home. Please come and p.m. Arrangements are by celebrate the life and Schnackenberg & Nelson memories of Bill. Memorial Funeral Home & Crematory in donations can be made to Libby. Montana Cancer Center at Providence St. Patrick Hospital, 500 W. Broadway, Missoula, MT 59802 or the Disabled Veterans National Foundation, 1020 19th St. BIG SANDY – Dorothy NW, Ste. 475 Washington, Tordik, 84 D.C., 20036. BILLINGS – Dorothy Kay Bill’s family wishes to Beck, 65; Robert E. Cornell thank his friends and III, 65 neighbors Pat Neblock, Osa BOZEMAN – Cinda Wahl and Kelly Callaghan, who were by his side every (Pomeroy) Corazzini, 46, in step of the way in his fight Glen Ullin, N.D.; Michael with cancer. We are forever Leonard, 57 grateful for their love, support BROWNING – Helen and dedication to Bill. DesRosier Shook, 87, in Condolences and Albany, Ore. memories may be left for the BUTTE – Lester Deen family at “Joe” Henrie, 81; Ronald Ell, 82 CHINOOK – Robert J. David Hanson Henry Reed, 84 CONRAD – Elizabeth LOGANDALE, Nev. – J. David Hanson, 57, of Logandale, Nierstheimer, 89 Nev., died Sunday, Aug. 25, DEER LODGE – Violet 2013, in Provo, Utah, from Mosier, 90 injuries sustained in a tragic car GREAT FALLS – Pamela wreck. Jeanne Wong Abe, 63, in He was born and raised in Portland, Ore.; Anthony Devils Lake, N.D., moved to McAllister, 92; Al Strending, Montana in 1972. He married 80 his high school sweetheart, HAMILTON – Gerald Ginger Hunt Hanson in 1975 Fiman, 75 and were blessed with two HAVRE – Gladys children, Bracken (Susan) and (Teichrow) Purkett, 87, in Adrina (Brett) Anderson. Sletten Construction moved Soldotna, Alaska; Steven Dave and his family to Las Vegas Carrier, 74,in Glenview, Ill. in 1983. HELENA – Leroy Stewart, After a wonderful 33 years 88; Rodney Jay DeLong, 61 with Sletten Construction he JOPLIN – Frances just retired on May 24, 2013. (Hodges) Robo, 94 Services will be held in Las KALISPELL – Judith Bury Vegas, Nev., on Sept. 3, at 3 p.m. Grady, 77 KEVIN – Jerimiah Levi Harold ‘Joe’ Case Rowell, 36 LEWISTOWN – Nancy A memorial service will be held Saturday, Aug. 31, at Jewart, 74, in Lower 2 p.m. at 11650 Highway 12 W. Gwynedd, Pa.; JoAnn in Lolo. (Pentecost) Kananen, 61; Nellie Baerg, 94 LIBBY – Kay Alex, 87; Obituary guidelines Shanda Jennings, 45 LIVINGSTON – Joseph Deadline is 4 p.m. for the Robert Grenier, 89 next day’s edition. For more information, call 523-5240 or TROY – Chester Jellesed, 1-800-366-7186. 60


WILDERNESS More evidence found in Marine’s death

exposure, but the discovery of the bullet raised the question of whether he had been shot.

HELENA (AP) – Lewis and Clark County sheriff’s deputies have retrieved a bullet from an area of the Bob Marshall Wilderness where the body of a 30year-old Marine was recovered last summer. Sheriff Leo Dutton says a member of the search team who helped recover Noah Pippin’s body hiked back to the area and spotted the bullet, but left it in place believing it was evidence. Last week, Dutton and other investigators went to the site and recovered some bone fragments. The new evidence was sent to the state crime lab. Pippin disappeared in the Montana wilderness in September 2010 after telling his family in Michigan he was driving to California. Initial evidence indicated he died of

JARDINE Wolf shot after it kills cat, chickens BILLINGS(AP) – State wildlife officials say a private citizen shot and killed a wolf in the Jardine area after the animal killed several chickens and a cat. The female collared wolf was shot Saturday as it was eating one of the chickens it had killed. Formerly a member of Yellowstone National Park’s famous Druid pack, the wolf left the park several months ago and had since displayed unusually bold behavior around humans. Fish, Wildlife and Parks spokeswoman Andrea Jones says the shooting was justified in part because the animal had failed to respond to efforts to drive it away from populated areas.

| OBITUARIES | Richard Nelson Jr. My Brother, My Friend MISSOULA – Richard William (“Cowboy Rick,” “Shiny”) Nelson Jr. was born April 2, 1951, to Richard William Nelson and Dora Molly (Longwell) Nelson. He was the first of six children. Being the son of a military father, he lived in many Nelson different states and Yalova, Turkey. He graduated in 1971 from high school in Midwest City, Okla. He helped move his family to North Dakota after high school. In 1972 he enlisted in the U.S. Army and was stationed in Alaska. He finished his enlistment in 1973 with a disability and returned to North Dakota. He met his wife in Minot, N.D., and had two children, Amanda and Brian. He moved to Missoula in 1979

and was there until his death. He leaves behind his brothers, Ben (Medora) Nelson of Cooperstown, N.D., Roger (Sharon) Nelson of Bismarck, N.D., and James Nelson, Burns, Ore.; two sisters, Deborah (Cliff) Maier of Missoula and Shanna Nelson of Seattle; nephews, Benjamin Nelson, Dustin Maier and Ryan Nelson; nieces, Scarlet Neiter, Kelly and Anna Nelson; eight grandnieces and nephews. Also his beloved dog, Mandy, who was his greatest companion. Greeting him in heaven are grandparents; parents and his beautiful niece, Elizabeth Nelson. Services are planned for 2 p.m . Saturday, Aug. 31, at Garden City Funeral Home. Friends wishing to pay their respects may do so in a private setting at Garden City, prior to services, from noon until 2 p.m. A reception will follow services at the home of Bernie and Claudia Wevers at 11450 Highway 200 E., Bonner. A very special thank you to Bernie and Claudia Wevers family for 20 wonderful years of loving support.

Justin Edward Lambert

creation. He loved music and played multiple instruments with friends and family for years. Justin’s greatest VICTOR – Our beloved aspiration was to be a pure Justin is no longer physically channel of God’s love to the with us. He died unexpectedly world and for the world. He and tragically on Thursday, was a deeply spiritual, highly Aug. 22, 2013. intelligent visionary person, We are all tormented by his own devastated at inadequacy to embody the our loss. Justin change that Christ promised and his twin our planet. We feel an brother Jordan irreparable loss and penetrating were born on grief at his passing, but look Aug. 27, 1983, forward to a promised day of in Dos Palos, reconciliation. Calif., to Bob Justin is survived by his Lambert and Penni parents and siblings; his Lambert and paternal grandmother, Betty welcomed to the family by big Lambert Shorten and brothers, Brian Smith, Luke numerous other relatives. and Levi Lambert. The family moved to Stevi when the twins Justin’s beautiful spirit touched many, many people far and were 1-year-old. They were wide. followed by two additional A celebration of Justin’s life younger brothers, Tyler and will be held on Thursday, Aug. Toby Lambert. 29, from 2 to 4 p.m., at the Justin’s life touched many Stevensville Senior Center people in many ways over the located at 100 Mission St. years. He was always very Everyone who was touched by spiritually oriented and cared his life is welcome to join us. deeply about people. He loved Condolences and memories every aspect of nature and may be shared with the family worshiped the Creator in at

Jeffery Lynn McCleary

back from congestive heart failure several years ago with his dedication to diet, exercise and information acquired from MISSOULA – Jeffery Lynn He was a “Jeff” McCleary, 55, left his strong example to us all. family to be with Jesus on Jeff devoted his time to his Monday, Aug. family, teaching the Bible and 19, 2013. Jeff touching countless lives. He was born in owned his own business and Cambridge, Ohio, to Harry was also employed as a water and wastewater technical and Kathleen assistant. Jeff enjoyed his trade McCleary. and the people he worked with. Jeff He was respected for his attended knowledge in his field of work Canyonview and his relentless McCleary Bible College determination to help people in Silverton, when needed. Ore. Jeff He is survived by his wife gained a love for God’s Word Melodye; parents Harry and and loved to read, study and Kathleen McCleary; sisters teach the Greek New Karen (Bob) Harris and Linda Testament. (Gary) Uhler; daughters Angela After seminary, Jeff moved (Jason) Herriot, Melissa (Alan) to western Montana, where he Riley, Megan Himber and Dani held several jobs including Kay; grandchildren Nick, Brett, working as an outfitter in the Sean and Natalie; and Bob Marshall Wilderness. On numerous aunts, uncles, Aug. 2, 1991, Jeff married his cousins, nieces, nephews and best friend and love of his life, friends. Melodye. He embraced this Jeff will always remain in widow and her three daughters our hearts and will be greatly with open arms. Jeff and missed. He is in a better place. Melodye recently celebrated A memorial service will be their 22nd wedding anniversary. held Saturday, Sept. 21, at Jeff was admired for his wit, 11 a.m. at the Lolo Community wisdom and determination. He Church with a reception to was a great listener and nothing follow. else mattered when you were Garden City Funeral Home talking to him. is assisting the family with He was proud to have come arrangements.

Opinion B4

YOU SAID IT ONLINE “One of our most precious rights as an American it our right to own private property. If a person wants to raise animals to hunt, they should be able to. Why do ranchers raise cattle, to put them in a petting zoo?” – reader comment on hunts on private land

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Triumph, fury, defiance The power of words before and after ‘I Have A Dream’ rings through eternity By CHRISTINE M. FLOWERS Philadelphia Daily News

judgment, from those who manned Auschwitz in 1944.”


t seems almost trite to say, but sometimes the truth – like evil – ends up being banal: words can be stronger than weapons in a drawn-out battle. Perhaps the man whose heart is pierced by a sword would disagree that the pen is mightier, and there are indeed some pens that spill worthless ink. But by and large, words are powerful currency in the marketplace of freedom. We only have to look back over the last 50 years, five eventful decades filled with anger and jubilation, riot and reconciliation, trespass and redemption. The struggle that started well before Martin Luther King Jr. looked out upon the Mall and said “I Have A Dream” was marked with legendary words. Words of triumph. Words of fury. Words of defiance. Words like those written by the great American, Langston Hughes. This was a fierce yet simple voice that spoke on behalf of the silent millions who saw their dreams deferred if not dashed on the rocks of a racist reality. Here is how he spoke to that reality: “I too sing America/I am the darker brother/They send me to eat in the kitchen/When company comes/But I laugh/And eat well/And grow strong/Tomorrow/I’ll be at the table/When company comes/Nobody’ll dare/Say to me/“Eat in the kitchen” then/Besides/They’ll see how beautiful I am/And be ashamed/I, too, am America.” Poets are easy to love, lawyers not so much. But here is the legal poetry that began to snap the chains of bondage, from Brown v. Board of Education:

Here is the apology of a Baptist minister, W.A. Criswell who once called desegregation “a denial of all that we believe in” but eventually realized that God is colorblind: “(What happens if) down one of these aisles … comes a little girl … and she is black? The First Baptist Church of Dallas is now and forever a Philadelphian church of the open door … I don’t think that segregation could have been or was at any time intelligently, seriously supported by the Bible.”

BILL HUDSON/Associated Press

Police lead a group of black schoolchildren to jail after their arrests for protesting against racial discrimination near city hall in Birmingham, Ala., on May 4, 1963.

“Segregation of white and colored children in public schools has a detrimental effect upon the colored children. The impact is greater when it has the sanction of the law, for the policy of separating the races is usually interpreted as denoting the inferiority of the negro group. … Therefore, we hold that the plaintiffs and others similarly situated for whom the actions have been brought are, by reason of the segregation complained of, deprived of the equal protection of the laws guaranteed by the Fourteenth Amendment.” And still, more voices, this time from a man who later, and sincerely, repented: “In the name of the greatest people that have ever trod this earth, I draw the line in the dust and toss the gauntlet before the

feet of tyranny, and I say segregation now, segregation tomorrow, segregation forever!” George Wallace’s 1963 Inaugural Address was delivered on January 14, 1963, a mere seven months before Dr. King gave his speech at the Mall. It is not unlikely that the words from Alabama’s governor gave impetus and fire to the reverend’s address. It is equally likely that they were in his mind as he wrote these words from a Birmingham jail cell: “I have no fear about the outcome of our struggle in Birmingham, even if our motives are presently understood. We will reach the goal of freedom in Birmingham, and all over the nation, because the goal of America is freedom. Abused and scorned though we may be, our

It takes more than civil rights to catch up to MLK’s speech of 50 years ago


he 50th anniversary of the March on Washington, and of the Reverend Martin Luther King Jr.’s memorable “I Have a Dream” speech, is a time for reflections – some inspiring, and some painful and ominous. At the core of Dr. King’s speech was his dream of a world in which people would not be judged by the color of their skin, but by “the content of their character.” Judging individuals by their individual character is at the opposite pole from judging how groups are statistically represented among employees, college students or political figures. Yet many – if not most – of those who celebrate the “I Have a Dream” speech today promote the THOMAS directly opposite approach of SOWELL group preferences, especially those based on skin color. How consistent King himself was as he confronted the various issues of his time is a question that can be left for historians. His legacy to us is the “I Have a Dream” speech. What was historic about that speech was not only what was said but how powerfully its message resonated among Americans of that time, across the spectrum of race, ideology and politics. A higher percentage of Republicans than Democrats voted in Congress for both the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965. To say that that was a hopeful time would be an understatement. To say that many of those hopes have since been disappointed would also be an understatement. There has been much documented racial progress since 1963. But there has also been much retrogression, of which the disintegration of the black family has been central, especially among those at the bottom of the social pyramid. Many people – especially politicians and activists – want to take credit for the economic and other advancement of blacks, even though a larger proportion of blacks rose out of poverty in the 20 years before 1960 than in the 20 years afterward. But no one wants to take responsibility for the policies and ideologies that led to the breakup of the black family, which had survived centuries of slavery and generations of discrimination. Many hopes were disappointed because those were unrealistic hopes to begin with. Economic

and other disparities between groups have been common for centuries, in countries around the world – and many of those disparities have been, and still are, larger than the disparities between blacks and whites in America. Even when those who lagged behind have advanced, they have not always caught up, even after centuries, because others were advancing at the same time. But when blacks did not catch up with whites in America, within a matter of decades, that was treated as strange – or even a sinister sign of crafty and covert racism. Civil rights were necessary, but far from sufficient. Education and job skills are crucial, and the government cannot give you these things. All it can do is make them available. Race hustlers who blame all lags on the racism of others are among the obstacles to taking the fullest advantage of education and other opportunities. What does that say about the content of their character? When the Civil Rights Act of 1964 was pending in Congress, my hope was that it would pass undiluted, not because I thought it would be a panacea but, on the contrary, because “the bitter anticlimax that is sure to follow may provoke some real thought in quarters where slogans and labels hold sway at the moment.” But the bitter anticlimax that did follow provoked no rethinking. Instead, it provoked all sorts of new demands. Judging everybody by the same standards was now regarded in some quarters as “racist” because it precluded preferences and quotas. There are people today who talk “justice” when they really mean payback – including payback against people who were not even born when historic injustices were committed. The nation has just been through a sensationalized murder trial in Florida, on which many people took fierce positions before a speck of evidence was introduced, basing themselves on nothing more than judging those involved by the color of their skin. We have a long way to go to catch up to what King said 50 years ago. And we are moving in the opposite direction.

Thomas Sowell is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305. His column appears each Wednesday in the Missoulian.

destiny is tied up with the destiny of America.” More words. My father, who traveled south to Mississippi in 1967 the year before King was assassinated, kept a journal. These are his thoughts, after standing on the steps of a Hattiesburg courthouse trying to register black voters: “In the course of the next few seconds, we were called ’white niggers,’ ‘nigger lovers’ and a few other names unworthy to print. I was amazed by all of this and couldn’t help looking over at them. The expression on their faces mirrored an intense hatred of us personally, and of everything we stood for. Even the small children seemed to wish us dead. It made me feel ill to know that there were people in America who differed very little, in my

And then, finally, the Dream speech, words that would forever change the way we would look at ourselves, even if they didn’t immediately change our hearts: “I have a dream that some day on the red hills of Georgia, the sons of former slaves and the sons of former slave owners will be able to sit down together at the table of brotherhood.” It was a dream unrealized in King’s lifetime. A few months later, three young boys would be murdered in Philadelphia, Miss., for heeding the call of brotherhood, dumped in a ditch and made to pay for the sins of their elders. Four years later, King would die at the hands of a man who thought he could stop the freedom train with a bullet. But those words, and all of these words, were more powerful than any gun, or water hose, or flaming cross. Like the human spirit, they are eternal.

Christine M. Flowers is a lawyer and columnist for the Philadelphia Daily News. Readers may send her email at

Murderers silence Mexico’s journalists Dallas Morning News


Two others have disappeared, and 10 others have been attacked in the past eight years. Nationwide, 85 journalists have been killed and 20 more have disappeared. Only 12 cases have resulted in convictions. On June 25 in San Antonio, hundreds of U.S. investigative journalists sat spellbound as Turati described her profession’s dire situation. One Mexican reporter was strangled in her home. Another was killed as he took his daughter to school. One newsroom was attacked by gunfire three times. A hand grenade exploded in another. Cartel leaders dictated the stories that they required newspapers to publish. She recounted one story in which a reporter in Veracruz received word that he was on a hit list. A colleague asked how she could help. The reporter asked for a pistol. “A pistol? ‘Yes,’ he said, ‘it isn’t to kill them, it’s to kill myself if they come for me. Because now they don’t just kill you — they torture you as well,’ ” Turati recounted. Citizen reporters have tried to fill the gap, posting YouTube videos and establishing websites such as Valor por Tamaulipas. But cartel leaders target them, too, and soon the silence returns. Americans might not have much in the way of power to stop what’s happening in Mexico. But as Turati admonished her colleagues in San Antonio, we must not accept silence as the final answer. Most of all, we must never forget.

commendable new report by Mexico’s National Human Rights Commission documents a horrific increase in the number of killings, disappearances and threats against journalists over the past 13 years. The mounting danger for Mexican journalists coincides with growing turf battles between that country’s drug cartels as they jockey for control of major export routes. Make no mistake about the motives behind these threats and attacks: The drug cartels recognize that news reports help alert the public about the criminal menace in their midst. News media scrutiny puts pressure on state and local authorities to crack down, which is especially embarrassing if those officials are secretly colluding with the cartels. By silencing journalists, the cartels gain a much freer hand to do their dirty work. “The battle to control information is underway at this very moment,” says Marcela Turati, a reporter for the weekly investigative magazine Proceso. In America, press freedoms often are taken for granted because U.S.-based journalists rarely face the kinds of danger that Mexican reporters, editors and photographers encounter on a daily basis. In Mexico, reporters have been tortured and beheaded. Prosecutions are rare, which adds to the sense of impunity. The human rights report lists the state of Tamaulipas, on Texas’ southern border, atop all other states in terms of violence This editorial first appeared against journalists. In Tamaulipas alone, 12 journalists in the Dallas Morning News on Monday. have been killed since 2000.

Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 – B5



Groups work side by side on reproductive justice By MAGGIE MORAN


t is an incredibly exciting and challenging time for the reproductive justice movement in Montana. With new leaders at both NARAL Pro-Choice Montana and at Planned Parenthood of Montana, we have an amazing opportunity to educate the public and legislators on what it means to be prochoice and why it is so important to ensure that privacy and individual freedoms are secure in our state. As a leader of the reproductive justice movement, I would like to clarify what it truly means to be pro-choice. First, being pro-choice means we believe that everyone should have access to all reproductive health options – this includes access to birth control, infertility treatments, sterilization, and, yes, abortion. However, being pro-choice also means advocating for preventative techniques that reduce the need for abortion. This means believing in access to affordable birth control and family planning resources, as well as honest and accurate sex education for young people. It is through these techniques, as well as advocating healthy relationships and reducing sexual violence against women, that we will reduce the number of unintended pregnancies, making abortion rare. When faced with an unintended pregnancy, the decision to parent, adopt, or terminate the pregnancy is an incredibly private and personal one – one that should be made only by a woman with counsel from her family, loved ones, and physician – not politicians. This is what being prochoice truly means. As I begin my tenure here in Montana, I will work consistently to bring these prochoice beliefs from the public to the legislature. We must ensure that

reproductive rights and privacy for personal decisions are secure in our state. My goal is to grow our dynamic cadre of activists from all backgrounds and provide them with a direct line to the elected officials who represent them. I also strive to ensure that every young person has comprehensive, medically accurate sex education, which includes information on sexuality, gender identit, and healthy relationships. In short, my goal is to ensure that every Montanan has access to affordable reproductive health care, is fully informed of their choices and has the freedom to plan their family how they see fit. Lofty goals, yes; but, I am certainly not alone in the fight. I would like to thank the Montana Reproductive Rights Coalition for their commitment to reproductive justice and support of NARAL Pro-Choice Montana in the past and into the future. Organizations like Planned Parenthood Advocates of Montana, Blue Mountain Clinic, the Montana Coalition Against Domestic and Sexual Violence, Montana Human Rights Network and the ACLU of Montana bring important perspectives and enthusiasm for our goals. I am honored to be a part of such an amazing team. I am committed to working alongside our allies throughout the state on issues of reproductive justice. There are many ways you can support NARAL Pro-Choice Montana. Go to more information. I welcome your conversations, ideas and activism as we work hard every day to protect all Montanans’ civil rights.

Irene Marchello

Susan Liane

Sharon Palmer



Make It a Move You’ll Approve! 249-0969

Maggie Moran of Helena is executive director of NARAL Pro-Choice Montana.

Letters ECONOMY Perhaps thrift store shopping a trend As usual, Al Lewis wrote an excellent article (Business page, Aug. 25) on why America is not shopping. He mentioned several corporations that are experiencing flagging sales and two or three where sales figures are up. Just as a thought, perhaps more Americans are shopping at thrift stores. These stores, often owned and operated by charities, sell merchandise for considerably less than the stores mentioned by Lewis. Many items sold in the thrift stores are new, and there no longer seems to be a stigma attached to shopping at these stores. The electronic typewriter that I used to type this letter cost $2.50 at Teen Challenge. The typewriter ribbon cost less than a dollar at Goodwill. My last two swimsuits, purchased new, cost 89 cents each. The various dollar stores often have good buys. I hope this letter does not ruin Missoula’s economy and destroy the capitalist system as we know it. George Sherry, Missoula

FEDERAL GOVERNMENT Senators forget they are our staff Think we have a representative form of government? Nothing could be further from the truth; want to prove it to yourself? Try writing to either of our “good Senators” with a question or concern and wait for a response. The reply, if you even get one, will be political double speak, a non committal statement or a form letter. I have called the office of Sen. Max Baucus, D-Mont., on several occasions and was told by senator’s staff that the senator was too busy to answer letters for constituents. Try telling your employer that you don’t have time to answer their questions; you would quickly join the ranks of the unemployed. So, why do we tolerate this kind of behavior from our elected officials? Our senators seem to have forgotten that they are accountable to the people who sent them to Washington. Both Sens. Jon Tester, D-Mont., and Baucus have faithfully followed the party line while promising the people of Montana everything under the sun. They have supported our president and his policies to the detriment of all Americans. They have passed bills without reading them, voted for unpopular amendments, advocated use of the IRS to intimidate and mislead the people of Montana. Form letters, dodging issues important to Montanans, blindly supporting the current administration policies, abject loyalty to the Democratic Party, ignoring the will of the people and political double speak. These are not the attributes of an

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

elected official in a representative government. Think we have a representative form of government; think again, our senators are only representing their party’s interest. They really don’t care how their votes affect the rest of us as long as they blindly follow party doctrine. John Mello, Kila

SOME KIDS ARE CHIPS OFF THE NEW BLOCK. Fostering changes lives. Hear how at a foster parent education session, Sept. 17 at 6 p.m. It’s free. There’s no obligation. Dan Fox Family Care Program 515 S. Reserve St., Suite 5 And financial stipends are available for 541-1664 | foster families.

ED CHABEREK Rhetoric skips history, facts Ed Chaberek of Superior needs to have reviewed the creation of the United States of America and done a little research into the funding of the Planned Parenthood Federation of America before writing his letter to the editor (Aug. 23). First: The history of our government’s relation to religion is the result of people fleeing England to be free (among other things) of the King’s strict mandate that the only religion to be practiced was the Church of England. In large part due to this history, our Constitution requires separation of state and religion. If you are old enough, think back to the concern raised that the Pope would run our country if JFK was elected. The purpose of this separation is NOT the persecution of Christians as Chaberek clams, but was intended by our founders to allow multiple forms of religion without government intervention, such as Catholic, Methodist, Presbyterian, Baptist, Unitarian, etc. Second: a little research into the Planned Parenthood organization will reveal to Chaberek that only approximately one third of its funding is from the U. S. Government, which by law, cannot be used for abortion. Further, Planned Parenthood doesn’t have the authority to “direct” any woman to have an abortion, as Chaberek suggests. Planned Parenthood dispenses health advice, some of which include the options available to pregnant women – one of these is abortion. Each woman is free to choose her own path. Obamacare (which is not evil) has been unfolding for quite some time and has resulted in a number of positive things, such as not being rejected due to prior illness, extended coverage for older children living at home, reduced “donut hole” of medical expenses for the elderly, $1.1 billion in rebates from insurance companies, etc. – look it up. The government is not “murdering” the unborn, Chaberek. C. Burt Caldwell, Missoula

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


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For entertainer Charles Phoenix, imagination is magical ingredient By NOELLE CARTER Los Angeles Times

OS ANGELES – “The colors need to be bright, like saturated neon,” Charles Phoenix says, describing his Seven-Layer Soda Pop Rocks Cake. “You can’t have too much food coloring. Think Day-Glo!” Phoenix is visualizing the elements of an ideal summer party. His ideal summer party: “A pool would be nice, because pool parties are classic summer. And there would be those motorized pool toys with remote controls for the gearheads, so they can fight in the water.” A little something for everyone. “But I think they should be unicorns. Imagine remote-control unicorns fighting in a pool.” Phoenix is an entertainer who is all about Americana, exploring and celebrating our kitschy pop culture past and present through his books and tours, historic slide shows and unique culinary creations. “I was born on a used-car lot,” he explains, smiling (his father was a used-car salesman), and he calls himself a child of Disneyland. “I’m very theme-oriented.” Don’t have unicorns for your summer party? No problem. Focus on the spread. Take the Astro Weenie Party Tree. Picture a craft store foam cone wrapped in foil and covered with an assortment of cocktail onions, broccoli bites, cheese cubes and miniature pickles, everything impaled on colorful toothpicks. The tree, originally created for Christmas parties, will work for any occasion – feel free to make it sweet or savory, so long as it contains the namesake cocktail weenies.

ANNE CUSACK/Los Angeles Times

Charles Phoenix loves going over the top with his foods for parties with items such as this Bambrosinana, above and bottom center, as well as his Seven-Layer Soda Pop Rocks Cake, bottom right, Astro Weenie Party Tree, bottom left, and Inchezonya, in hand.

“The only limit is your imagination,” Phoenix stresses. “You’re really crafting here; it’s not cooking. Admire, present and then ... dig in!” Phoenix credits his inspiration to historic slides. He began shopping at thrift stores at the

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age of 14, looking for vintage clothes. One day he happened upon a shoe box of old slides. “That changed everything,” he says. “It was like looking through a window of time.” Phoenix’s slide collection easily numbers in the hundreds of thousands. He began noticing the food pictured in the slides, creations like the party tree. And he noticed a lot of ambrosia. “This is not fine food. This is fun food!” Phoenix says of his Bambrosinana, a layered fusion of ambrosia and banana pudding. Whimsical as it may appear, Phoenix is particular about the components. Cocktail fruit is drained at least 24 hours before it’s folded into the ambrosia, to give the dish a little chew. “Otherwise, it’s all soft and boring.” Food coloring is added to give the right pink hue to the ambrosia and to bump up the yellow, if needed, in the banana pudding. As the layers come together, vanilla wafers, sliced banana and maraschino cherries are added for garnish. Phoenix calls it “creamy dreamy dessert deliciousness!” Fusion plays a big role in Phoenix’s kitchen creations. Perhaps his most famous dish is the Cherpumple, the dessert equivalent of a turducken, consisting of three pies (cherry, pumpkin and apple) baked into a three-layer cake. He created it after one Thanksgiving when “I looked in the trash can and it was filled with paper plates” from all the different desserts. “I thought, this is not so green.” He decided to merge favorite dishes in one, so guests could have a taste of everything together, minimizing waste. Phoenix’s Inchezonya is a fusion of enchiladas and lasagna – tortillas and lasagna noodles are layered with ground beef, cheese and a combination of marinara and enchilada sauces. See KITSCHY, Page C2

C2 – Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013



A fresh take on the simple bread and tomato lunch hunk of cheese and a jar of blisteringly hot mustard. Then we’d find Obviously, the season a park and sit down with has a role in this, but our spread, tearing off lately I’ve found myself hunks of bread, dabbing craving bread and fresh them with mustard and tomatoes. topping them with ragged It’s a combination chunks of cheese and with a history for me. slices of tomato. When I was a kid, my goAs repetitive as that to summer sandwich – lunch sounds, it actually and I always made it for was a wonderfully myself because I was the delicious way to explore only one who could make the different cuisines. it right – was slabs of The breads and cheeses whole-wheat bread vary so much between smeared thickly with regions and countries. Miracle Whip and topped Now that I’m adult with hunks of extraand have a child of my sharp cheddar cheese and own, I don’t find myself a single, think slab of wandering Europe during tomato. The slab had to weekends quite so much. be at least 1 inch thick I’d actually be happy just and had to be cut from to get out to a movie now the center of the fruit. No and then. But I still crave ends or tops, please. – particularly this time of It was heaven. Rich year – the simple and creamy and sharp pleasure of bread and and fresh. To this day, tomato. So I decided to that sandwich remains a create a grown up comfort food I return to. version, rich with garlic Usually around midnight. and rosemary. By the time I was a But the focus, as it tween, my family had should be, remains on the moved to Germany and bread and tomatoes. weekends were spent driving around various Toasted Parmesan parts of Europe. We called it eating our way Tomato Bread through the continent, Start to finish: 15 for dining and planning minutes on dining did seem to occupy much of our time. 4 cloves garlic, minced But no matter where we 1 large sprig fresh were, lunch always rosemary, finely chopped followed the same 1/4 cup olive oil template. 1/2 tablespoon kosher We’d stop at a small, salt local bakery and grab a Ground black pepper heavy loaf of rustic 4 large, thick slices bread. Then on to a sourdough bread grocer for tomatoes, a By J.M. HIRSCH Associated Press


using Betty Crocker Super Per servings, without Moist White Cake Mix and garnish: calories 288, protein 3 grams, 9-inch cake pans. Continued carbohydrates 49 grams, Inchezonya The dish is finished with fiber 2 grams, fat 10 grams, saturated fat 8 grams, a lasagna noodle placed ‘Enchiladas and cholesterol 8 mg, sugar 43 diagonally over the dish grams, sodium 300 mg Lasagna married at “like a sash on a beauty NOTE: Adapted from queen,” the name of the last’ Charles Phoenix. dish written in green Total time: 1 hour onion. “Serve with Seven-Layer Soda Americana pride,” he says. Rather than calling for Pop Rocks Cake beef1 1/2 pounds ground homemade components, 9 lasagna noodles Phoenix is more than Total time: 2 hours (about 1/2 of a 1-pound happy using store brands. box) “I try to make it very 4 (16.25 ounces) boxes 1 (10 ounces) can red accessible.” Which makes white cake mix (enough for enchilada sauce some dishes, like the 8 cake layers) 1 (10 ounces) can green massive Soda Pop Rocks 5 cups 7-Up or similar enchilada sauce cake, a little less soda, divided, to substitute 1 (25 ounces) jar intimidating to tackle. And for the water in the cake marinara sauce if the finished product isn’t mix 3 cups grated perfect, so what? “I’m not 1 1/3 cups vegetable oil, mozzarella cheese expecting perfection. I’m divided, or as needed to 3 cups grated sharp expecting heart and soul.” prepare boxed cake mix cheddar cheese Store-bought cake mix 12 egg whites, divided, 12 (6-inch) corn is made with 7-Up in place or as needed to prepare tortillas of the water, with plenty of boxed cake mix 6 green onions food coloring added for Assorted food coloring effect. The cake is frosted About 20 cups (10 Heat the oven to 350 in white and decorated pounds) prepared white degrees. with Pop Rocks and oldfrosting Brown the ground beef fashioned wax soda bottle 24 packets assorted Pop and cook the lasagna candies. Slice into the cake Rocks and it looks like a Candy wax soda bottles, noodles according to the instructions on the box. In Technicolor rainbow. for decorating And if you bend your Skewers, for decorating a large bowl, stir together the red and green ear, you can hear the Pop Soda straws, for enchilada sauces, along Rocks noisily crackling decorating with the marinara sauce. away. It’s the perfect soundtrack to a summer Prepare the boxed cake In a separate bowl, combine the mozzarella party of Day-Glo, unicorns mix according to the and cheddar cheeses. and rainbows. manufacturer’s Cover the bottom of a instructions, substituting large aluminum roasting soda for the amount of Bambrosinana pan with about 1 cup water given and Total time: 30 minutes, incorporating the vegetable sauce. Dip 6 of the corn tortillas in the sauce and oil and egg whites as plus draining time for the form a single layer at the instructed (cake mix fruit cocktail base of the pan. ingredients may vary Spread one-third of the slightly by brand). Divide Ambrosia cheese mix over the the cake mix among 1 (1 gallon) can fruit prepared 8- or 9-inch cake tortillas, and spoon onecocktail pans (you will end up with half of the browned beef Red food coloring over the cheese. Top with a one extra layer of cake not 1 (16 ounces) tub needed for this recipe). Add layer of lasagna noodles. prepared whipped cream Repeat with the remaining food coloring to enhance 1 (14 ounces) bag tortillas, half of the each of the seven layers shredded coconut remaining cheese, the separately with bright 1 (10 ounces) bag mini remaining ground beef and color: turquoise, pink, colored marshmallows lasagna noodles (save one yellow, orange, purple, aqua, lime. Bake according noodle to garnish the top Drain the fruit of the dish. Spoon over the to the manufacturer’s cocktail and spread the rest of the sauce. instructions. fruit on a rack over a Cover the pan with When the cake layers rimmed baking sheet. Place the fruit in the refrigerator, are cool, begin assembling aluminum foil and bake for 35 minutes to warm all the the final cake. Place the uncovered, for at least 24 first layer on the cake stand fillings and marry the hours to drain completely. flavors. Increase the heat In a large bowl, stir a few or platter and top with a to 375 degrees, remove the layer of frosting. Sprinkle drops of the food coloring into the whipped cream to over a packet of Pop Rocks. foil, add the last of the cheese and continue to Top with a second layer of tint it pink. Gently fold in bake until the cheese is cake, and repeat until the the drained fruit with the cake is seven layers. As the melted and golden-brown coconut and in spots, 10 to 15 minutes. layers are built, the cake marshmallows. Cover and While the Inchezonya is will become top-heavy and refrigerate until needed. baking, prepare the title may start to slide and/or This makes a generous 4 banner. Spray the fall; to help stabilize the quarts of ambrosia, more remaining noodle with cake, run skewers or cake than is needed for the cooking spray and place on dowels (available at cake remainder of the recipe; and cooking supply stores) a greased and foil-lined the ambrosia will keep up baking sheet. Cut the through the layers. to 3 days. green onions to spell out Frost the outside of the layers and sprinkle over the the name “Inchezonya” on Bambrosinana the banner. Broil the remaining Pop Rocks to Prepared ambrosia noodle just until the decorate. (Note: The Pop Banana pudding (four onions start to wilt but Rocks will become sticky 3.5-ounce boxes banana shortly after the package is before they brown. Set pudding, prepared aside to cool, and cut the opened and if handled. To according to the decorate the sides, it might remaining green onions to manufacturer’s form “confetti.” be easiest to empty each instructions) When the Inchezonya is package onto a sheet of Vanilla wafers, for done, spread the green paper, then curl the paper garnish onion confetti over the Sliced ripe bananas, for and blow the Pop Rocks melted cheese. Carefully onto the side of the cake.) garnish place the title banner over To assemble the Red maraschino cherries (well-drained), for decorations, place the wax the dish and serve with Americana pride! soda bottles on skewers garnish n Makes 12-16 servings and cover each skewer with a soda straw. Arrange the Alternate layers of Per serving: calories: bottle-topped skewers on the ambrosia and banana top of the cake to decorate. 696, protein: 24 grams, pudding in a large bowl or trifle dish, garnishing the n Makes 20-30 servings carbohydrates: 41 grams, fiber: 4 grams, fat: 50 layers as inspired with grams, saturated fat: 24 vanilla wafers, sliced Per serving: calories: grams, cholesterol: 143 bananas and maraschino 910, protein: 3 grams, cherries. Decorate the top carbohydrates: 166 grams, mg, sugar: 7 grams, as desired. This can be fiber: 1 gram, fat: 25 grams, sodium: 1,621 mg made up to a few hours in saturated fat: 6 grams, advance (to keep the Adapted from Charles cholesterol: 0, sugar: 128 banana slices from Phoenix. This recipe grams, sodium: 747 mg browning, brush with a requires a large 3-quart little lemon water). (roughly 12-by-10-by-2Adapted from Charles Phoenix. We tested the inch) aluminum roasting n Makes 20 to 24 cake in the Test Kitchen servings pan or baking dish.

Heat the oven to broil. In a small, sturdy bowl, combine the garlic, rosemary, olive oil, salt and black pepper, to taste. Mix well, then use the back of a heavy spoon to mash the garlic and rosemary together to form a paste. This also can be done using a mortar and pestle, or a mini food processor. The rosemary won’t mash well; this is fine. Spread a quarter of the mixture over one side of each slice of bread. Slice 2 thick slabs out of the center of each tomato. Reserve the tops and bottoms of the tomatoes for another use. Set 2 slabs over each piece of bread. Shave some of the Parmesan over the tomatoes on each slice. Set the assembled bread on a baking sheet and broil on the oven’s middle rack until the cheese is just starting the brown, about 2 to 3 minutes. Serve immediately. n Makes 4 servings

Nutrition information per serving: 530 calories; 190 calories from fat (36 percent of total calories); 22 g fat (5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 15 mg cholesterol; 63 g carbohydrate; 5 g fiber; 7 g sugar; 22 g protein; 1,250 mg sodium.

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ANNE CUSACK/Los Angeles Times

Inchezonya, which marries enchiladas and lasagna.

4 large tomatoes 3 ounces Parmesan cheese


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Barbecue Grill (Propane), on street at 617 W. Crestline, to give away Donate your good used furniture or appliances to help prevent child abuse through the Parenting Place. Tax receipts & free pickup available. Donation Warehouse - 240-4042. 1804 North Ave W. Paying $ for washers/dryers, working or not. 544-3894 boys and girls clothes, pickup at 107 Arrowhead. Please take entire bag Low income Spay & Neuter Clinic for cats only, Sept 4th, Humane Society of Western Montana. Call 549-3934 for appointment. Childs swing set & a 5pc patio set 777-2225 or 239-6015 Used Appliances Wanted to help fund child abuse prevention through the Parenting Place. Free pickup available. Tax deductible. Donation Warehouse - 240-4042 1804 North Ave. W 2 story playhouse, can be dismantled and rebuilt or used for scrap; and a picket fence, back yard of 1004 Toole To give away: Sony 32" TV Call 549-5109


Nicely made homemade workbench/upholstery table. 96"X49"X31". 406-531-3174 Older Railroad ties, some rotting. E. Msla area. Will help load. Call for more info: 274-2192


LOST MINI DACHSHUND, 10yrs old, from Paxson school area on 8/20. Please Call 207-4643

Problem Pets? We can help. Contact HSWM behavior hot line. 549-9295 or Lost in Rattlesnake, on night of the biggest football game, Sun Feb 3rd from rock garden: ceramic sculpture (It's a round, black pot) Reward. 543-4363 Missoula Animal Control FOUND DOGS FOUND CATS Mon-Fri 10a.m.-5:30p.m. Saturday 12-4 p.m. 541-7387 Adoptions, Lost Pet Retrievals & Licensing Low cost spays/neuters Found: Tires, Suitcase, Hand Saw. Call Walt MPD, 552-6336

Starr Piano to give away, Plays nice. Front legs need fixed. In Our Basement, Must Hire Professional to Hall out of house. call 406529-0278 or 406-529-6676

Lost Medium Maine Coon Cat w/longer hair. Gray and black stripes with cream undertone, distinctive M between the eyes. black stripe down the back. In vicinity of Mtn Johnson. Please call 552-9481





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




Humane Society of Western Montana

Lost: Boat Cushion. White/Gray W/ Orange accents on Hwy 93 Between Lakeside & Whitefish $200 Reward 4064713081

FOUND PETS Please visit the shelter's website or facility to view found pets. Found pets are also posted to in the Lost and Found section.

Found: Water Bottles @ Alberton Gorge. Call 721-5869 to id & claim. Found fly box on fork of Bitterroot. To claim email precise description of location, type of box and flies to with your email and phone number.

5930 Highway 93 South, Missoula, MT 59804 406-549-4796, Tue.-Fri. 1-6 pm, Sat. 12-5 pm Adoptions, Behavior Help Line, Group Dog Classes and Private Lessons, Microchipping, Pet Food Bank, Volunteer Program, Lost and Found services.

PUBLIC NOTICES Lost Camera 8/20/13 Missoula Black Casio Digital. Contact Jake 206-484-1394 LOST male black-grey-brown tabby cat, white neck/belly/paws. Bannack Pl-Hillview 529-9039. Lost: keys on Blackfoot Rd. west of Whitaker Bridge. Reward!! Call/text 546-1179

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Immediate Opening Field Install Specialist Ferrellgas, a nationwide leader in the propane industry, is looking for a full time Field Install Specialist in Missoula, MT Requirements: • High School Diploma or equivalent • Ability to work closely with customers • At least 2 years of Service or install work in the propane industry preferred • Plumbing, HVAC, electrician, millwright or gas fitting experience preferred • Class B CDL license with tanker and hazmat endorsements required. • Speak and read English Apply online at:

For a list of Current Job Openings at Missoula County Public Schools go to: and click on "Employment." EEO


Property Manager The Missoula Housing Authority seeks a high-energy, dedicated individual to perform duties of LIHTC Property Manager. Position will be full time. Position starts at $12.95 per hour. Duties include: Under limited supervision, supervises, administers, monitors and implements policies and procedures to ensure peak performance of properties and timely and complete compliance with requirements of various funding agencies. LIHTC Certification is preferred.

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


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Parts position w/computer skills and parts experience. Ins and 401K. Send resume to

City of Helena, MT opening for Chief Building Official FT $29.32- 35.64/hr DOQ Closes 5 pm 8/30/13 Visit to view full notice and minimum qualification. EOE

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MISSOULA CORRECTIONAL SERVICES, INC. is accepting applications for one part time Technician position for a program titled The Sobriety and Accountability Program. The qualified applicant has a high school diploma, and a year experience working with the public. For further information, please contact your local Job Service.

Full-time licensed nursing position in busy psychiatric clinic. Previous experience working w/SDMI preferred but not required. Current nursing license required. Benefits available. EOE. Job applications are avail. at Adult Services, 1315 Wyoming, Missoula, MT 59801 or online at & must be submitted w/resume & cover letter to Adult Mental Health Services, Attn: Brenda Wipplinger by 09/10/2013.

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For required application package visit www.missoulahousing. org/about/employment, or contact Adam Ragsdale, Missoula Housing Authority, 1235 34th Street, Missoula, MT 59801 (406) 549-4113 x 128, Applications reviewed every Friday until position is filled.

•Warm weather can be fatal for dogs left in cars. When it's 85 degrees outside, the inside of a car can reach 102 degrees in 10 minutes, even with the windows cracked open! •If you see a distressed dog in a hot car, call Missoula Animal Control, the police, or 911. Go into the nearest business and ask the manager to make an announcement. •If your dog is overcome by heat, soak the dog with water and seek vet care. Thank you from Missoula Animal Control.

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Missoula Correctional Services is accepting applications for one (1) full-time Enhanced Supervision Officer. The qualified applicant has a Bachelor's degree earned from a College or University accredited by a regional accreditation organization recognized by the US Department of Education. This degree should be in the field of Social Work, Sociology, Psychology, or a related Human Service field of Study. Experience in Criminal Justice System is desirable. For further information, please contact your local Job Service.

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

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Lost Kitten. Male. 4 m.o. Gray with white stripes. Canyon Creek Subdivision. 406-203-4602

Lost: small female black and white cat. 970-691-3648


AniMeals CATS • Found: Cat, male, black and white, short hair, with yellow eyes, walking around downtown Missoula on 8/24/13. • Found: Kitten on Grant Creek Road and Expo Parkway on 8/20/2013. Call to identify. • Found: Cat, male, black, short hair Mullan Rd. in Frenchtown 8/5/13. • Found: Kitten on Reserve St. and Mullan on 8/2/2013. Call to identify. • Found: Kitten on Tool and Alder on 8/2/13. Call to identify. • Found: Cat, black and white, short hair, female, 2 years old. Has a black beauty mark on her lip. Found 7/10/13 on Brooks St. and Agnes Ave. Tues-Fri 8am-5pm, Sat 11am-4pm Adoptions, Lost Pets. 721-4710

small blue couch, fair condition, 549-4268 INSTEAD SOFT CUPS, straight from factory have 7 printer boxes full to give away. 406-728-4565. and mobile plus - place it online now


Estate Sale 2611 S. Hargrave Ct. Spokane, Washington Friday 8/30 9am-4pm Saturday 8/31 9am-4pm Cash only. No Earlies. Beautiful antique furniture: 1870's ladderback rocking chair, walnut hand-made cradle, pine corner cabinet w/original glass, pine dry sink, oak clawfoot table w/6 chairs, shakers trestle table folds into chair w/built-in sewing box, wraught iron crib & twin bed, king's crown punch bowl set, drinking glasses & candy dishes, sugar bucket, old pine bench, dressers, Native American beaded jacket & pants, women's beaded jacket, baskets, mortar & pestles, lots more + house is full of newer usable items.


Hiring: Monday - Friday only. Weekends off! Call today, start tomorrow. 273-2266 School Bus Drivers needed now. Will train. Hellgate Transportation. (Missoula Area). $100 sign-on bonus. 549-0594 Full Time Inside Sales Position Computer/phone skills req. Wages $12-18/HR Start now with paid training Call 532-5595 ask for David


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

• Licensed Nurses, Full-Time or Part-Time. • Certified Nursing Assistants also needed, Full-Time or Part-Time. Email Resume to or Apply in Person at The Living Center 63 Main St. in Stevensville.

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

300 SERVICES ESTATE SALE! Aug. 31st, Saturday, 8 AM 1236 South 4th West, Missoula Furniture: great condition couches, tables, beds, TV, shelves; bike, adult clothes & shoes. Kid/baby clothes, small fridge, microwave, wall decorations, gardening tools, ... Come early. Bring cash.

Tow Truck Driver Ohs Towing is a AAA provider. Clean driving record and valid driver's license a must. Past experience preferred. Background checks. Fill out application at 3560 US Hwy 93 South, Kalispell 406-752-8202

LOLO SCHOOL DISTRICT #7: Accepting application for Technology Director, 210 + day contract. Approximate wage: $24.00/hr depending on experience, benefits. Application available at or call Kathy (406) 273-0451. Deadline: 9/4/13 or until filled. EEO

Paying Cash for Broke Down Cars-Trucks-Vans CALL TODAY! 541-0044

Treasure State Tree 240-4095

C4 - Missoulian Classified, Wednesday, August 28, 2013



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

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

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

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

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

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


Gardeners for Hire

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


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

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

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

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

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

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


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

St Paul Infant Care Center

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

MB Painting. 29 yrs. experience, refs. available. Lic/Ins. 728-5737 Expert Painting by Brush & Roller Interior/Exterior. Experienced. Reasonable, Senior Discount. Refs. Call 406-214-4080 for estimate.

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

PETCARE SERVICES CRITTER SITTER A stay at home pet is a happy pet! Pets loved and cared for in their home. Reasonable Rates. Free consultation to meet you and your pet. Dog walking Lic’d/Ins’d. Call Marcia 207-3345

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

PLASTICS Missoula Plastics

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

Brian’s Handyman Service Lic/Ins............................544-5823

202 Brooks Street X

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

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

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

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

Affordable Solutions, home improvements & repairs 2 older guys. On time. Done right the first time. Doors, floors, windows, kitchens, baths, decks, & pressure washing Ron: 406-240-4621

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


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

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

APEX Building & Remodeling Lic./Ins/Bonded Kitchens, Bathrooms, Custom Showers, Tile, Hardwood, Laminate Flooring, Wall Coverings, Doors, Windows, & Much More.

Free Estimates. Call Josh 552-2329 Covering all aspects of home repair and maintenance. We buy our parts in bulk so we can pass the savings along to you in both labor and cost of parts! PROPERTY MANAGEMENT CO. Call today! 401 SW Higgins • 543-9798 Caras Property Management


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

Victory Construction

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

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

Cell 406-529-0430


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

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

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

Quality Custom Fencing

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

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

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



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

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



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

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


MONTANA WINDOW CLEANING 829-0339. Since 1994

Want to advertise your business' service?

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


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

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

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




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

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

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

Add Ravalli for $40 to any package

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

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

Missoulian Classified, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 - C5 208 GENERAL HELP






St Paul Infant Care Center 202 Brooks Street Centrally located, licensed Trained staff Monday - Friday 7:30 am - 5:30 pm Care for infants ages 6 weeks and over Newly remodeled facility Secure entry Bring in this ad for $200 off first month's fee Call 541-9924 for more information.






*4 wks $1,172.00 $880.00 $500.00 $177.00 $272.00 $380.00 $393.00 $700.00 $233.00 $670.00 $1,050.00


Dog Boarding and Dog Day Care

$450.00 $340.00 $320.00 $820.00 $840.00





Join one of Montana’s premiere employers.

We live our mission by reaching out to students and parents through a variety of programs and outreach services, appreciating the individual needs of the students we work with and encouraging their success.

Enjoy a comprehensive benefits package including a 401(k) retirement program, welcoming environment and an atmosphere that fosters a work/life balance. Log on to to learn more. SAF is an equal opportunity/affirmative action employer.

2500 Broadway


Helena, MT



Rays Home Inspection Service


Cecil Buss Maintenance Contractors In Business for 37 years 〈 Stone & Stucco 〈 Tile 〈 Painting Drywall 〈 General Contracting 〈 Window Replacement 〈 General Repairs Cell 406-529-0430

Campus Outreach Manager - The University of Montana - Missoula • Team player, self starter • Strong communication & interpersonal skills • Customer focused - ability to listen and provide caring service • Flexibility working with variety of people, situation, projects • Travel required


Is offering an introductory special for the months of August & Sept. FREE RADON TEST with residential home inspection. Call 625-2023 or visit


We’re looking for: The mission of Student Assistance Foundation is to provide students with the knowledge and tools to pursue and fund their postsecondary education.



Every minute. Every day.


Dept. No. 4 Cause No. DP-13-167 MONTANA FOURTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT, MISSOULA COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF, SOPHIE D. CASALI, Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed Personal Representative of the above-named Estate. All persons having claims against the said deceased are required to present their claims within four months after the date of the first publication of this Notice or said claims will be forever barred. Claims must either be mailed to CATHERINE KOWALSKI, the Personal Representative, return receipt requested, c/o Garlington, Lohn & Robinson, PLLP, P.O. Box 7909, Missoula, Montana 59807, or filed with the Clerk of the above-entitled Court. I declare under penalty of perjury under the laws of the State of Montana that the foregoing is true and correct. SIGNED this 21st day of August, 2013. /s/ Catherine Kowalski, Personal Representative /s/ Gregory L. Hanson Attorney for the Personal Representative. GREGORY L. HANSON, ESQ. GARLINGTON, LOHN & ROBINSON, PLLP 350 Ryman • P.O. Box 7909 Missoula, MT 59807-7909 Telephone (406) 523-2500 Telefax (406) 523-2595 Attorneys for the Personal Representative #20306900 August 28, September 4 & 11, 2013.

➦ R & S Painting Serving Griz Country for 14+ yrs. Interior/Exterior painting & staining, senior discounts, letters of refs. Lic/Ins. Free est. Call 240-3793




Free Airport Shuttle Service and Vehicle Storage. Call 406-370-4303 or



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



Phonathon Call Center Manager The University of Montana Foundation is seeking a Phonathon Call Center manager. This position is responsible for the implementation and coordination of the phonathon conducted to promote and steward private support for the University of Montana under the general supervision of the associate director. The position works with the associate director to create and implement phonathon projects or activities to achieve department goals. For more information about this position and application instructions please see the full vacancy announcement at The University of Montana Foundation is an EEO employer.


Missoula Plastics Plexiglass fabrication & Sales 406-493-4069 410 Expressway #G

300 SERVICES 213




(406) 495-7832 Recruitment




YOUR REMODEL SPECIALIST! LIC'D, INS'D & BONDED 〈 Custom Homes, Additions & Repairs 〈 New Kitchens, New Bathrooms 〈 Decks, Doors, Windows 〈 Siding Roofing, Painting 〈 Wall Covering All Repairs 〈 All Labor Warranteed, All Refs Current Call Mark 327-5655



✦ Don Williams Tractor Service ✦ Mowing Fields, Pasture & Lots. Grading of Driveways, Building Pads & Parking Areas, Landscaping & Lawn Prep, Horse Arenas, & Round Pens 360-8100, 28 Years in Business, Insured Director of Prospect Research The University of Montana is recruiting for an experienced Prospect Research professional to lead our dynamic and experienced team. We are seeking a director with the following qualifications:

Pursuing a career in health care? Give us a chance to change your life!

• Proven experience performing and presenting traditional prospect research • Experience and/or education at the master's degree level in the use of data-driven tools and analytic methods in Prospect Research • Proven presentation skills, both verbal and written • Experience with the art and tools of the advancement profession • Experience leading a small team of professionals • High ethical standards and a proven track record of ethical behavior For more information about this position and application instructions please see the full vacancy announcement at . The University of Montana Foundation is an EEO employer.


• Dietary Assistant: Full Time • CNA: Part Time and Full Time • RN Full Time • Housekeeping Assistant: Weekends

Apply online at

or fill out online application at our facility.

• CNAs, FT and PT • Deli/Prep Cook • Life Enrichment Assistant, PT • Life Enrichment and Volunteer Coordinator, FT


• RN • FLT Housekeeping/Laundry

Senior Director of Annual Giving

Apply online at or fill out an online application at our facility. 2651 South Ave W, Missoula

The University of Montana Foundation is seeking a senior director of Annual Giving. This position is responsible for the development and management of a comprehensive, strategic, integrated effort to build the base of individual donors and increase the level of support through annual giving at the University of Montana. We are looking for an individual who has knowledge of fundraising techniques, supervisory experience, excellent verbal and written communication skills, and the ability to analyze data and circumstances in order to make sound decisions and recommendations. The successful candidate must be self-motivated, self-directed, collegial, creative, and results oriented.

• CNA, FT • Cook • Dining Assistant

Apply online at or fill out online application at our facility. 1301 E Broadway, Missoula

For more information about this position and application instructions please see the full vacancy announcement at . The University of Montana Foundation is an EEO employer.


Circulation Assistant District Manager

Primary responsibilities include being available for route delivery and carrier training as needed and general tasks. Additionally, a successful candidate would be learning to recruit, train and supervise contract carriers within a small district. Must be reliable, efficient, detail oriented, and customer service driven. Experience with Microsoft Office and general accounting are a plus. High School Diploma or equivalent is required. Must have a valid driver's license with a clean driving record. Some bending and lifting.

• FT Occupational Therapist • Physical Therapist • Physical Therapist Assistant

Apply online at or fill out online application at our facility. 2651 South Ave. W. 406-728-9162, ext. 2425

Equal Opportunity Employer & Pre-employment drug screening





EOE and drug free workplace.


Director, Human Resources and Policy Administration The University of Montana Foundation is seeking a director, Human Resources and Policy Administration. This position has oversight of all human resource functions for the University of Montana Foundation. The director ensures that all UMF policies are complete, current, and accessible and serves as advisor to UMF leadership and staff in recruiting, recognizing, and retaining highly effective staff. The director works with leadership on strategies that promote UMF's Core Values. For more information about this position and application instructions please see the full vacancy announcement at The University of Montana Foundation is an EEO employer.



Covering all aspects of home repair and maintenance. We buy our parts in bulk so we can pass the savings along to you in both labor and cost of parts! Call today! Caras Property Management 543-9798



Acreage and Field Mowing Medium size dump truck for hire. 406-531-1589



Glacier Seal Asphalt Maintenance Seal Coating, Crack Repair, Patching, Great Summer Deals! 15% off with this ad. Lic'd/Ins'd. 406-529-9228



CRITTER SITTER A stay at home pet is a happy pet! Pets loved & cared for in their home. Reasonable rates. Free consultation to meet you and your pet. Dog walking Lic'd/ Ins'd. Call Marcia 207-3345



Evergreen Timber Harvesting & Forestry

〈 Private land management 〈 Select cut logging 〈 Fire reduction thinning 〈 Disease free removal. We will pay you for merchantable timber. 406-550-2214 or 406-258-9733


Victory Construction Altacare Therapist Altacare of Montana is seeking two therapists for our CSCT programs in the Missoula and Western Montana Area.


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


We offer excellent benefit programs including medical, dental and vision plans, paid time off, flexible spending accounts, life insurance and a 401k program. Full-time, 4AM to 1PM Sunday through Thursday. Please apply online at


4720 23rd Ave, Missoula

Apply online at or fill out an online application at our facility. 225 N 8th St, Hamilton



Program Description: The position includes: directing therapeutic activities, including assessment, treatment planning, individual, family and group therapy. The position works in a strong therapeutic team environment that is responsible to implements and directs treatment. Excellent communication, organizational and writing skills necessary to work in partnership with assigned school staff and a company employed behavioral well as meet state and company documentation. QUALIFICATIONS Minimum of a Master's Degree in Social Work or related counseling field from an accredited 60 semester hours of a Master's program. Currently eligible or possessing LCSW, LCPhD or LCPC in Montana. Must have good recommendation and satisfactory work record from previous employer. A minimum of two (2) years' experience in the area of child and/or adolescent mental health is preferred, along with knowledge of seriously emotionally disturbed youth. The candidate should be able to demonstrate a variety of intervention techniques in working with children and families as well as regulatory requirements and Montana laws. A basic knowledge of educational, psychological and social systems as they relate to special education and the school environment are extremely helpful. Submit resume, cover letter, and references to: Tawnya L. Mock, Human Resource Department, Acadia Montana, and 55 Basin Creek Road, Butte, MT 59701. EOE. Phone: (406)494-4183, Fax: (406)494-5869. Email:

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



Affordable Solutions, home improvements & repairs. 2 older guys. On time, Done right the first time. Doors, floors, windows, kitchens, baths, decks, & pressure washing........ ...............................Ron: 406-240-4621



Capable Labor. 32 yrs Construction Experience, Lic'd Plumber. Simple to Technical. Haul, Clean, Any Job. Payment Options Available. On Time, Done Correctly. 214-0698


300 SERVICES 406-675-3470 Polson, Ronan & Mission Valley

C6 - Missoulian Classified, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 300 SERVICES


A-1 Enterprises, 3330 S. 3rd. 728-0051 Call 1st. Bark - Soil Pep - Gravel Road Mix - Topsoil Price is Right, Cash/Check



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



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



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



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



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



Excavation & Concrete, All Types, 30 years Experience 396-7622 or 239-5623




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



Northland Engineering & Surveying 2969 Airport Rd Helena, MT 59601 (406)442-8108 A refundable deposit of $100.00 is required for each plan set. A PRE-BID WALK-THROUGH IS SCHEDULED FOR Wednesday, September 4, 2013, at 1:30 PM. PARTICIPANTS SHOULD MEET AT BUILDING #1007 FORT HARRISON. ATTENDANCE IS STRONGLY RECOMMENDED. Bids must be accompanied by a bid security meeting the requirements of the State of Montana in the amount of 10% of the total bid. After award, the successful bidder must furnish an approved Performance Security and a Labor & Material Payment Security each in the amount of 100% of the contract. No bidder may withdraw his bid for at least sixty (60) calendar days after the scheduled time for receipt of bids except as noted in the Instruction to Bidders. The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any and all irregularities or informalities and the right to determine what constitutes any and all irregularities or informalities. This project is funded in whole or in part by funds received from the Federal Government, and the contract award is wholly contingent on the state's appropriation authority for the federal funds and actual receipt of the federal funds. The State of Montana makes reasonable accommodations for any known disability that may interfere with an applicant's ability to compete in the bidding and/or selection process. In order for the state to make such accommodations, applicants must make known any needed accommodation to the individual project managers or agency contacts listed in the contract documents. Persons using TDD may call the Montana Relay Service at 1-800-253-4091. CONSTRUCTION AND FACILITIES MANAGEMENT OFFICE DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY AFFAIRS STATE OF MONTANA #20305399 August 21, 28 & September 4, 2013

399 LEGALS Never Scrub Your Shower Again! Free Evaluation & Quote. (406) 837-3410



✶ PERFECTION PAINTERS Lower Prices 〈 207-0688



Brian's Handyman Service Household Repairs and Minor Remodels. "I can fix just about anything." Lic/Ins.................................544-5823



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



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




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



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



C&H Clean-up, we are experienced in residential & Commercial Cleaning, lawn care & garden maintenance, Lic'd/Ins'd. Please call 370-3935 for apt



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


Sealed bids will be received up to and including 2:00 pm on September 12, 2013, and will be publicly opened and read aloud in the offices of the Construction and Facilities Management Office, #1 Kendall Way, Fort Harrison, MT 59636, for: SASMO & FRA Building, Fort Harrison, DMA #30R10278. Note: See Instruction to Bidders for mailing/hand delivery options for your bids. Bids shall be submitted on the form provided within the Contract Documents. Contract documents may be secured at the offices of: Mosaic Architecture 428 N. Last Chance Gulch Helena, MT 59601 (406)449-2013 A refundable deposit of $150.00 is required for each plan set. A PRE-BID WALK-THROUGH IS SCHEDULED FOR WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2013, at 9:00 AM. PARTICIPANTS SHOULD MEET AT SASMO & FRA SITE. ATTENDANCE IS STRONGLY RECOMMENDED. Bids must be accompanied by a bid security meeting the requirements of the State of Montana in the amount of 10% of the total bid. After award, the successful bidder must furnish an approved Performance Security and a Labor & Material Payment Security each in the amount of 100% of the contract. No bidder may withdraw his bid for at least sixty (60) calendar days after the scheduled time for receipt of bids except as noted in the Instruction to Bidders. The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any and all irregularities or informalities and the right to determine what constitutes any and all irregularities or informalities. This project is funded in whole or in part by funds received from the Federal Government, and the contract award is wholly contingent on the state's appropriation authority for the federal funds and actual receipt of the federal funds. The State of Montana makes reasonable accommodations for any known disability that may interfere with an applicant's ability to compete in the bidding and/or selection process. In order for the state to make such accommodations, applicants must make known any needed accommodation to the individual project managers or agency contacts listed in the contract documents. Persons using TDD may call the Montana Relay Service at 1-800-253-4091. CONSTRUCTION AND FACILITIES MANAGEMENT OFFICE DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY AFFAIRS STATE OF MONTANA #20305683 August 21, 28 & September 4, 2013



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


829-0339. Since 1994



Sealed bids will be received up to and including 2:00 pm on September 10, 2013, and will be publicly opened and read aloud in the offices of the Construction and Facilities Management Office, #1 Kendall Way, Fort Harrison, MT 59636, for: Fort Harrison Running/Biking Trail, Fort Harrison, DMA #30R10329. Note: See Instruction to Bidders for mailing/hand delivery options for your bids. Bids shall be submitted on the form provided within the Contract Documents. Contract documents may be secured at the offices of:






Sealed bids will be received up to and including 2:00 pm on September 10, 2013, and will be publicly opened and read aloud in the offices of the Construction and Facilities Management Office, #1 Kendall Way, Fort Harrison, MT 59636, for: TSSF Fire Alarm System Upgrade, Fort Harrison, DMA #30R10402. Note: See Instruction to Bidders for mailing/hand delivery options for your bids. Bids shall be submitted on the form provided within the Contract Documents. Contract documents may be secured at the offices of: CTA Architects Engineers- Allen Meadors 219 2nd Ave S. Great Falls, MT 59405 (406)452-3321 A refundable deposit of $100.00 is required for each plan set. A PRE-BID WALK-THROUGH IS SCHEDULED FOR THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2013, at 9:00 AM. PARTICIPANTS SHOULD MEET AT TSSF. ATTENDANCE IS STRONGLY RECOMMENDED. Bids must be accompanied by a bid security meeting the requirements of the State of Montana in the amount of 10% of the total bid. After award, the successful bidder must furnish an approved Performance Security and a Labor & Material Payment Security each in the amount of 100% of the contract. No bidder may withdraw his bid for at least thirty (30) calendar days after the scheduled time for receipt of bids except as noted in the Instruction to Bidders. The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any and all irregularities or informalities and the right to determine what constitutes any and all irregularities or informalities. This project is funded in whole or in part by funds received from the Federal Government, and the contract award is wholly contingent on the state's appropriation authority for the federal funds and actual receipt of the federal funds. The State of Montana makes reasonable accommodations for any known disability that may interfere with an applicant's ability to compete in the bidding and/or selection process. In order for the state to make such accommodations, applicants must make known any needed accommodation to the individual project managers or agency contacts listed in the contract documents. Persons using TDD may call the Montana Relay Service at 1-800-253-4091. CONSTRUCTION AND FACILITIES MANAGEMENT OFFICE DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY AFFAIRS STATE OF MONTANA #20306839 August 24, 28 & September 4, 2013



Gardeners for Hire. Sprinklers, lawn mowing, deck staining, Cleanup, hedge trimming, edging, planting, mulching, weeding, pruning, leaf clean-up. Reasonable rates, free estimates, Call Mark 552-8573


Laminate-Vinyl-Carpet Installation Restretch and repairs, Lic/Ins. Hafner Installation. 544-2672 cell 273-2579 lv. msg.



Weekly Mow & Trim, Free Estimates Lic/Ins. Brant's Plants LLC. 327-0999



Kraiger's Flooring, Lic./Ins., carpet/ linoleum install + repairs, 30 years experience. Craig Buss, 240-4485


Notice of Hearing on Name Change Cause No.: DV-13-888 Dept. No. 3 In the Matter of the Name Change of Kimbrell Cleveland Woodrick, Petitioner Montana 4th Judicial District Court Missoula County This is notice that Petitioner has asked the District Court for a change of name from Kimbrell Cleveland Woodrick to Kimbrell Cleveland Nutt. The hearing will be on 09/19/2013 at 9:00 a.m. The hearing will be at the Courthouse in Missoula County. Date: August 9, 2013 Shirley E. Faust Clerk of District Court By: /s/ Deputy Clerk of Court (SEAL) #20306401 August 21, 28, September 4 & 11, 2013 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION Cause No. 13-309-CV TRIBAL CREDIT PROGRAM OF THE CONFEDERATED SALISH AND KOOTENAI TRIBES, Plaintiff, VS. WAYNE TWOTEETH, Defendant. IN THE TRIBAL COURT OF THE CONFEDERATED SALISH AND KOOTENAI TRIBES OF THE FLATHEAD RESERVATION THE TRIBAL COURT SENDS GREETINGS TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANT: You are hereby summoned to answer or otherwise respond to the above captioned Complaint filed in Tribal Court. You have 15 days (excluding Saturdays, Sundays and Tribal holidays) from the last date of publication of this Summons in which to file your written answer with the Tribal Court. If you fail to answer or defend within the time provided under law, a default judgment may be entered against you. Plaintiff/Plaintiff Attorney: Ranald McDonald Address: CSKT Legal Department P.O. Box 278 Pablo, MT 59855 This Summons By Publication is issued pursuant to Title I, Chapter 2, Part 7, Rule 9(3), of the CS&KT Laws Codified. DATED this 7th day of August, 2013. /s/ CLERK OF TRIBAL COURT By: Genevieve Morigeau (SEAL) #20304851 July 26, August 14, 21 & 28, 2013 Notices under this classification are required by law to be run in a newspaper of general circulation. A notarized proof of publication will be provided for all notices. Some notices may require pre-payment. DEADLINE FOR SUBMITTALS IS NOON, THREE WORKING DAYS IN ADVANCE of the date the notice needs to be published. The Missoulian will accept responsibility for printing errors on the first publication only. If you have questions about placing a legal ad, please call classifieds at 721-6200 or 1-800-332-6212, and ask for Legals. FAX: Attn: Legals, to 406-523-5221. Email: Mail legals to: Missoulian Legals, P.O. Box 8029, Missoula, MT 59807. If you have questions regarding the proof of publication for a printed legal ad, please call Chris Arvish in our Legal Ad Department: 523-5236.

Legal Ads

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


➽ ➽ No job too small! Texturing, Drywall & construction. Lic./Ins. 273-6649 or 460-1666

728-7333 GATEWEST PROPERTIES ARE ALL CLEAN & WELL MAINTAINED, NON-SMOKING & NO PETS. STUDIO 1660 N. Russsell - $515/$515 dep. Studio with separate room for bedroom but no door, W/D hookups, coin-op laundry, off-street parking, storage. W/S/G paid. 1BDRM 329 E. Front - $550/$550 dep. Across from Public Library, coin-op laundry, off-street parking, W/S/G pd 2BDRM • 2335 Dearborn - $675/$675 dep. 4-plex off South Ave. Storage, Behind Shopko - DW, W/D hkps., off-street parking, deck, gas stove, W/S/G pd. STORAGE D & D Storage - 108 Glacier in Lolo 10'x25' units. $85/$85 dep.

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT CO. 401 SW Higgins • 543-9798

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

Council Groves Apartments 1904 South Third West Low-Income Multi-Family Housing continuing to take applications for 1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedroom Apartments For Waiting List placement. Call for Application... Current Applicants must respond to September waiting list update letters. Office Hours: Mon-Fri........................9am-Noon or afternoon by appt. 406-542-2922 TDD/TTY: 711

In accordance with the federal Fair Housing Act, we do not accept for publication any real estate listing that indicates any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, family status, or national origin. If you believe a published listing states such a preference, limitation, or discrimintaion, please notify this publication at Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living w/parents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertisement for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777. The phone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. For Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, North Dakota, South Dakota & Montana please call HUD 1-303- 844-6158.

Large 3 bed/2 bath, 2 level unit in 4-plex, close to SG Mall. H/W/T paid. Storage, off-street parking, on bus line. $900/month, $900/dep. Avail. now. 12mo lease min. 2004 Kemp #1 (corner of North & Kemp) Call Dave @ 406-728-3344. No Dogs.

Large 3rd floor (top floor) 1Bd/1Ba 10 blocks to U. H/W/T paid, on-site laundry & storage available. Located at 508 S. 3rd W (3rd & Orange) $625/mo + $625 dep. Avail. now. 12mo lease min. Call Dave @ 406-728-3344. No Dogs.

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

$550 251-8500 251-8500

3005-3009 Tina Ave 2 bed, 1 bath

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

$765-$785 251-8500




LEGAL NOTICE The Flathead Indian Reservation Fish and Wildlife Advisory Board is seeking comments on the Draft 2013-2014 Hunting Seasons, Shooting Hours and Limits for Migratory Waterfowl. A copy of the draft regulations can be obtained by contacting Dale Becker, Tribal Wildlife Program Manager at (406) 883-2888 or by email at Comments will be accepted through 5:00 p.m. on Monday, September 2, 2013 and may be sent to Dale Becker, Program Manager, CSKT Wildlife Management Program, P. O. Box 278, Pablo, Montana 59855 or to A public meeting to accept comments will be held in the Tribal Division of Fish, Wildlife, Recreation and Conservation Conference Room at 406 Sixth Avenue East in Polson, Montana at 4:00 p.m. on Wednesday, August 28, 2013. #20303003 August 7, 14, 21 & 28, 2013


Fragnito's Fencing Chain link & wood specialist, Res./Comm., Installation/Repair. Lic'd/Ins'd. Free Estimates: 777-4263 or 240-3029


Notice of Issuance of Harassment Order For Relief by Publication Court File Number: 12-CV-13-477 Becky Ortloff, Petitioner(s) vs. Ronald Running, Respondent(s) Eighth Judicial District Court Chippewa County, State of Minnesota To Respondent named above: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Harassment Order For Relief has been iussed in the above matter. You may request a hearing on this matter if you file a Request For Hearing with the Court within 45 days of issuance of the Harassment Order For Relief. You may obtain a copy of the Harassment Order For Relief from the court administrator's office at the following address: Chippewa County Courthouse, 629 N 11th Street, Suite 9, Montevideo Minnesota 56265. Failure to appear at a scheduled hearing or to obtain a copy of the Harassment Order For Relief will not be a defense to prosecution for violation of the Court's order. Date: August 27, 2013 /s/ Nancy Johnson Court Administrator/Deputy #20307615 August 28, 2013


Department of Natural Resources & Conservation Timber Sale The Kamas Point Timber Sale is located within Section 16, T12N-R16W on the State's Missoula Unit. Approximately 20,356 tons, consisting primarily of Douglas-fir, whitefir, and western larch sawlogs, is of-fered for sale. Sealed bids will be opened at the Department of Natural Resources & Conservation, 2705 Spurgin Road, Missoula, Montana on September 26, 2013 at 2:00 p.m. Bids may be hand delivered or mailed and will be accepted any time prior to the bid opening. DNRC recommends that bidders contact the Trust Land Management Division (406-542-4300) prior to the bid opening to ensure that your bid has been received. Bids must be accompanied by a deposit of $9,567.00, representing 5% of the minimum bid value of the sale in cashier's check, certified check, bank money order or bank draft to be applied to the stumpage for the successful bidder. Bid bonds will be accepted and, for the successful bidder, will be closed upon execution of the Timber Sale Contract and Timber Sale Bond. The sale will be awarded to the highest responsible bidder. If the successful bidder is unable to execute the contract within 30 calendar days from the date the sale is awarded, the bid deposit will be retained by the Department as liquidated damages. The right is reserved to reject any or all bids.

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



Newer 2Bd, 1000 sq ft. cable, W/S/G paid. Linda Vista. No pets. Fidelity Mgmt. 251-4707 113 Johnson, 1 Bed, No pets/smoke. $495. Fidelity Mgmt. 251-4707 1Bd close to UM & Downtown, furnished or unfurnished, all utils. paid including TV/Internet, 549-7711.

Prospective bidders can obtain the sale prospectus, sale contract and bid forms from the Department of Natural Resources & Conservation, Trust Land Management Division, in Missoula (406-542-4300), the Southwestern Land Office in Missoula (406-542-4200), or the Unit Office in Missoula, MT (406-542-5810).

1BD with view. Private, quiet, golf course living, W/D, garage, no pets, $850/mo, 777-2376

Visit our website at upcoming sales and bid results

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

/s/ Sonya Germann, Chief Forest Management Bureau Trust Land Mgmt Division #20306927 August 28, September 4, 11 & 18, 2013


Modern building (built 2004) near St. Pats & downtown. 3rd floor studio w/ views, avail. now, $595. Ground floor 1 bed avail now, $625. 2 Bed/2 Bath, avail 8/28, $775. H/W/T paid. Storage, covered parking & on-site laundry. Call Dave @ 406-728-3344. Sorry no dogs.

Clean and Bright 3Bd/1Ba close to Good Food Store, W/D, DW, off street parking, no pets, $890/mo. 406-207-1572

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


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

Missoulian Classified, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 - C7 400 RENTALS







616 Minnesota - House $1,245/$1,270, Move in Bonus, 2 bth,W/D Hookups, fenced yard, sml dogs OA 5112 Skyview - House $1,250/ $1,275,W/D hookups, garage, partically fenced yard, no pets 507 Utah - House $1,375/$1,400, 2 bth,W/D hookups, DW, 2 car garage, sml pet OA 5606 Longview - House $1,425/ $1,450, 2 bth, fenced yard, garage, dogs OA 234 S 5th St E-House $1,625/$1,650, 1.5 bth,W/D hookups, hardwood flr, near U of M, no pets 120 North Ave- House $1,875/$1,900, 3 bth,W/D hookups, fireplace, fenced yard, pets OA 539 Brooks- House $1,795/$1,820,W/D hookups, DW, fenced yard, 2 car garage, pet OA

STUDIO/ ONE BEDROOM 22878 MT Hwy 200 - Blackfoot Cabins APARTMENTS 801 N Orange 1 & 2 Bd units, luxury condos, DW, W/D, Hardwood, Pets? $795-995 110-136 N Grant St 2BD/2BA, Gas Fireplace, DW, W/D, Hardwood, No Pets $795 1922 S 12th St W #1 1BR, 1BA, lower level, open floor plan, location, pets? $550 1325 Milton #B 2BR, 1BA, hookups, spacious, great location, small? $695 422½ W Alder Studio, w/d, fenced yard, parking, small? $695 522 Main St #A, Stevensville fenced yard, W/D, DW, off-street covered parking, pet? $495 1836 South Ave W 4BR, 2BA, hookups, hardwood, new windows, fenced yard, pets? $1125 1615 Sherwood A 3BR, 2BA, 1Bonus, DW, hookups, storage, large backyard, dogs? $1150 528.5 S 5th St W Studio, 1BA, newer, great view and location, cats?, $595 400 W Broadway #206 2BR, 2BA, 1Bonus, great location, views, spacious, all amenities, small?, $1395 1922 S 12th St W #1, 1BR, 1BA, spacious, great location, pets?, $550 731 Cooley A, 2BR, 1BA, partial fenced yard, hookups, small?, $695 705 Minnesota C, 2BD, 1BA, fenced yard, fireplace, open space, cats?, $550 1237 Kennett #202, Studio, 1BR, like new, shared yard, w/d, DW, fireplace, small?, $595 1850 S 5th St #B, 3BR, 2.5BA, spacious, w/d, AC, garage, fenced yard, pets?, $1295 HOUSES 447 Burlington, 2BR, 1BA, hookups, storage, great location, pets?, $895 6370 Delarka Dr Furnished 4BD, 2 Bonus, 3 Bathroom house, W/D, DW, Stainless Steel Applicances $1450 2410 Mount 3BR, 2BA, location, patio, DW, hookups, garage, yard, small? $1225 12825 Agate Dr, Lolo 3BD, 2BA, 1BR, DW, hookups. $1150 414 Aspen Way, Florence 3BR, 3BA, 2bonus, basement, spacious. $1495 737 Cooley 2BR, 1BA, fenced yard, parking, hookups, basement, pets? $795 1919 9th St W 3BR, 1BA, back deck, garage, storage, hookups, pets? $995 103 Whitaker 3BR, 2.5BA, stunning property, all amenities, luxurious, pets? $1695 5165 Smith Fork Rd Florence, 3BR, 2BA, rural, great view, spacious, W/D, pets? $825 1438 Van Buren 2BR, 2BA, 4Bonus, hookups, new carpet/paint. $1195 1920 Burlington Ave 4BR, 2BA, spacious, d/w, fenced yard, hookups, pets? $1395 11105 Saddleback Ln 3BR, 3.5BA, executive style, spacious, gourmet kitchen, all amenities, pets? $2495 444 S 5th St W, 4BR, 1BA, newly redone, storage, near campus, pets?, $1495 12200 Buffalo Speedway, 3BR, 3BA, 1Bonus, rural, private, executive, pets?, $1550 623 Crestline, 4BR, 3BA, 1Bonus, spacious, executive, views, garage, amenities, pets?, $1595

$595/$620,Bonner,all utilities paid,month-to-month,pets OA.$200 MOVE IN BONUS


428 S 2nd St West - 4Plex

$1075/$1,100, near U of M,W/D hookups, parking, new paint, pets OA

203 Heritage #C, 4-Plex, Stevensville

1528 Kemp- House

$600/$700, W/D hookups, pets OA

$1,250$1,275, 1.5 bth,W/D hookups, DW, vaulted ceilings, garage, pets OA

Ashlyn Apartments - 155 N. California newer and energy efficient,W/D, sml dogs OA, ask for details 2810 Clark #C- 4-Plex

$965/$990, 1.5 bth,W/D hookups, D/W, garage, fenced yard, no pets

$595/$620, W/D hookups, storage, parking, no pets

1519 Sherwood -House

1122 Clevland Lower- Duplex

$1,300/$1,325, remodeled,W/D hookups, fenced yard, pets OA

$750/$775, large,W/D (not guaranteed), shared yard, pets OA

10366 Tookie Trek- House


$1,250/$1,275, near the Wye, views, 2 bth, 2 car garage,W/D






721-8990 1511 S. Russell • Like Us On . PROFESSIONALPROPERTY .

• FREE rent / discounted rents on all units. We’re Pet Friendly!

Apartments 205½ W. Kent Studio/1 ba.....................$525

Luxury studio, one, two & three bedroom apartments

825 SW Higgins B7 2bd/1ba .......... $800 720 Turner St. “C” 3bd/1.5 ba........ $900 1324 S. 2nd St. “B” 3bd/2ba....... $1025

Houses 107 E. Kent 2bd/1.5 ba .................. $1000

Condos 805 Lowridge Ct. #9 2bd/1.5ba .. $1000

4972A Potter Park Loop 3bd/1.5 ba...$1200

DUPLEXES 1028 CHARLO — 2 bd, 1 bath, Affordable & cozy rustic log cabin, new carpet, new stove and an open lay-out with the convenience of living in town! $675 2030½ S. 7th Street West — Updated 2 bd, 1 bath w/ pergo flooring, gas fireplace, open lay-out and ALL UTILS PAID $835

APARTMENTS MAPLEWOOD APTARTMENTS - 1101 N. RUSSELL — Studio, 1bath with washer/dryer hook-ups, dishwasher, storage, private patio and on bus route. $550 403 SW HIGGINS, APT. C — Sunny 2 bd, 1 ba near U of M, downtown and the Park N' Ride. Incl. W/D hk-ups and storage. $725 GREAT NORTHERN APTS - 3320 GREAT NORTHERN AVE — Junior 1 bd, 1 bath apts, w/ full-sized W/D, DW, efficient heat & AC. $585-595 WILSON HEIGHTS APTS - 2410-2422 39TH STREET — 1 & 2 bed, 1 bath w/ W/D hook-ups, dishwasher, storage & private balcony. $635-815



2 Bedroom, Lolo, On-site coin-op laundry, Fenced yard, Parking $525

Economical one, two & three bedroom apartments

• 1509 10th •

Hkups, Pet OK. $100 Costco gift card! $795

1 bedroom, By the U!, 2nd floor, Laundry, Free cable! $100 Costco gift card! $695

3 bdrm, 2 bath, Very nice, Garage, Hook-ups,

1 Bedroom, Main floor, On-site laundry, FREE CABLE, garage storage, All paid $765


4200 Expressway M-F 9am - 6pm Some Saturdays 10am - 2pm

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


251-8500 251-8500

DUPLEX • 5600 Ebb Way •



2 Bed, 2124 A Raymond, All Utilities Paid, No Dogs, $800/mo. 239-4891 or 240-3889. 3Bd/2.5Ba, Avail. 9/1. One-side of newer energy efficient duplex. W/D, DW, disposal, lg. kitchen. 1831 S 9th St W. Unit B. $1100mo. 531-8843


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


728-7333 GATEWEST PROPERTIES ARE ALL CLEAN & WELL MAINTAINED, NON-SMOKING & NO PETS. • 2422 Ernest - $1200/$1200 dep. 3+ bedroom, 3 bath house, DW, garage, W/D hkps., W/S/G paid.

1250 3rd St. 2bd/1ba. Yard. hkups. No pets/smoke. $850. Fidelity Management 251-4707 Walk everywhere! Located next to Kiwanis Park. Walk to UM, downtown, Caras Park and river trail system from your back door. 2Bd/1Ba with W/D. $1175/mo + $1175 dep. 310 Kiwanis Park Ln. Available Now. 12mo. lease min. Call Dave @ 406-728-3344. Sorry No Dogs.

Across Street from UM, 4Bd/2Ba, private deck, greenhouse, W/D, kitchen appliances, detached garage, $1600/mo w/ lease, 542-1275

3320 GREAT NORTHERN APTS • Energy efficient heating and cooling • Full sized washer and dryer • Dishwasher • Close to shopping • Storage available


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

Target Range Ct. 2Bd & 3Bd , dep. & ref's. req'd. No Pets. 406-721-2404

Clean spacious 3Bd/1.5Ba, garage, major kitchen appliances, near bus, no smoke $1000mo. 529-2628

420 ROOMS FOR RENT FURNISHED. Nice. Missoula. $465/mo. incl. util. 866-728-2664

3Bd/1Ba, fncd yard, sm. shop, hkps, pet?, no smoking $1000+dep. E Msla Avail. 8/25. 550-3984 afternoon 3Bd/2Ba, good location, DW, W/D, fridge has ice, gas fireplace, W/S/G paid, $995/mo. No pets. 549-2488

Great Northern Apartments

✹ ✹ 2 Bdrm Available, ✹ ✹ Pets OK on Approval. 728-6477 or 546-9475

421 N. Davis #11, 2Bd/1Ba, garage, W/D hkps, $750/mo., dep. O.A.C., pets? Great Places, Inc. 880-3782 Clean 2Bd, garage, yard, W/D hookups, DW, gas, no pets/smoke. $725/mo. 406-251-5631 lv msg


251-8500 251-8500 510 S.5th St. W. 4Bd/1.5Ba. Near UM and Downtown. Incl. W/D, dishwasher, new range refrig, water, garbage, small pets considered. $1600/mo. 406-240-3545

New clean 2Bd w/AC, no smoke/ pets, yd. 6mo. lease + usuals. $750. Water pd. 543 Minn. Dave 207-0227

room, Dishwasher, Great views! 4 tickets to Zac Brown Band concert! $1,450 Check out pictures of these units and more at our web-site!


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


All redone! $1295

Brand New!


3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Garage, DW, Hook-ups,

5 bedroom, 2 bath, Double garage, Family

2410-2422 39th Street 2 bedroom, 1 bath


• 2116 5th •

Studio, on-site washer, yard, parking, microwave needed, all pd $375

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

Great yard w/ views $1,295

• 119 Cotter Court •

Wilson Heights Apts 825 W. Spruce Street 1 bed, 1 bath


SPRUCE STREET PLAZA APTS - 825 W. SPRUCE STREET — 1 bed, 1 bath with coded key pad entry, w/d, dw, energy efficient heat & AC and roof top terrace $695-745 MCDONALD APARTMENTS - 2455 MCDONALD AVE — 2 bd, 1.5 bath, Popular townhouse style apt, near Southgate Mall, includes w/d hk-ups, dw, storage and off-street parking. $745 MOUNTAIN SHADOW APTS — 2 bed, 1 bath, near U of M! Includes DW, micro, W/D hk-ups, private patio & storage. $765 145 N. 3RD ST, UNIT A — 2 bed, 1 bath- Quick access to downtown & the U. W/D hk-ups, dishwasher and off-street parking. $695 ALPINE MEADOW APTS - 3005-3009 TINA AVE — 2 bed, 1 bath w/ dishwasher, micro, W/D hook-ups, private balcony/patio, storage, community work-out room and on-site coin-ops. $765-785 PORTER APARTMENTS - 909 BYRON STREET — 2bd, 1 bath, New in 2010, dishwasher, micro, AC and storage


402 S. 6TH STREET EAST, APT. 3 — 2 bd, 1 bath only blocks from U of M campus! ALL UTILS PAID $800

CONDOS 2200 GARLAND #34 — 2 bd, 1 ba townhouse style condo w/ new paint, laminate wood flooring, gas fireplace, deck and covered parking $790




Room for rent, pvt home, $450/mo, $50 dep. No pets. Util & cable paid. Furn, Near U/DT. 546-3699, 396-7718

Commercial Properties 725 West Central - 140-540 sq. ft. office space. $165-$600 utilities paid. Parking. One month free rent with 1 year lease. Stephens Center, 2100 Stephens, Retail service or office, 950-1765 sq. ft. Great parking & visibility. River Front Place, 283 W. Front 2177 sf, contemporary, professional suite. Kitchenette, abundant windows, Caras Park & river views, rare opportunity. 939 Stephens - 6900 sf office/retail/ warehouse space. High traffic area.

5364 Bow Lane Florence - $179,900 This move in ready home is just a short ways from Missoula, rivers, hiking, and more. Custom built cabinets in the kitchen, large home office could also be used as guest quarters. Set up for toys or horses. MLS: 20134674 Maura Murray - 406-880-4176

406-728-7333 Agents Welcome

• 2203 E. Crescent •

• 322 Benton •

3 bedroom, garage, dining area, fenced yard, hook-ups, pet ok $950 Your Vision of Satisfaction!

2 Bd, Fenced, Gar. Stall, basement,

1 bedroom, dining area, on-site laundry, *FREE CABLE*, Heat paid $675

715 Kensington Ave. Ste 25B • 542-2060

Spruce Street Plaza Apts




• 801 Prince •

1885 Mount #11bd/1ba ................ $550

735 W. Sussex Ave. #4 2bd/1ba .... $700

2809 Great Northern Loop

• 921 Helen •

722½ Bulwer studio/1 ba................. $525

430 Washington 1bd/1ba .....................$700





27730 US Hwy 90 - Ravalli $225/ $300,Water paid, Easy highway access, views 1705 S 3rd St W $275/ $300. Between Russell and Reserve! Trash paid


$995/ $1,020, 2 bath, W/D hookups, DW, no pets


425 N 5th Retail/Professional Suites, just off I-90 and Orange, $8/SF 690 SW Higgins Professional Office Space for Lease, $9-$10/SF’ 22878 HWY 200 – McNamara Lane Commercial/Event Space, Lodge. Call for details

hookups, parking, pets OA,AUGUST RENT FREE

1946 S 12th St W #A - Duplex



119 Grandview #A-Duplex





118 Lambros- House

$725/$900, W/D on site, storage, parking, no pets



532-9300 | RE-MG.COM 3011 American Way

TWO BEDROOMS•406.549.3929


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

421 BITTERROOT RENTALS Florence, clean, 3Bd/2Ba manufactured home on private lot, carport, AC, pets on approval, $925/1st, last & dep. 1 yr lease. No smoke. 273-2104


Lease Rates $10 - $18 Per Sq. Ft. Call Today! 500 N. Higgins 415, 720, & 1100 sq. ft. Options! 227 N. Higgins Ave. 5000+ sq. ft. 2330 S. Higgins Ave. 1000 sq. ft. 800 Kensington 1400, 1850 & 3250 sq. ft. Options! 301 W. Broadway 5,000-19,000 sq. ft. 113-119 West Front Street 100-1600 sq. ft. options • 406.549.3929

Office/Professional Space, 1700sf, $1500 1st year, 7 offices, several with water avail., Southgate Mall Area. Dean 721-2370

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

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

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

NEW HOME! 226 S. Trail OPEN SUN. 1-3 Beautiful 3 Bed, 2 Bath w/ Full Unfinished Daylight Basement. Upgrades include: Vaulted Ceilings, Custom Cabinets, Views. Adjacent to Park Area. Westside near Florence. $254,900 406-880-6799


Reserve Street Retail Space for Lease

〈 Northgate Center, 1,556sf,

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

430 INDUSTRIAL/ WAREHOUSE LEASE 21,000sf Warehouse, Close to Freeway/Airport. 880-4707 Fidelity Management Services Inc

Lot 21 Emerald Lake Seeley Lake - $159,900 You deserve to own one of these beautiful lake lots on a private mountain lake just 45 minutes from Missoula. Still several good one to choose from, and all utilities are all in. Broker owned and priced at 1/2 of nearby lakes. Lots of summer left! mls#20130044 Greg Hamilton 406-544-5333

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

501 BITTERROOT PROPERTY 104 +/- Acres of hay ground, east of Stevi, 2 deeds, & wheel lines, $779,000, Conklin & Assoc. LLC, 406-363-4445, View properties at

Placid Lake - Immaculate custom 3500 sq ft home on 160 ft of pristine and sunny SE shore frontage, $850,000. Big Sky Lake - 1.65 acre building site with 150 feet of beautiful deep water frontage on Big Sky Lake. No public access to this private lake. $369,000

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

Mobile home lots centrally

89 Wildwood Lane, Stevensville - $289,000 3 bed 2 bath with guesthouse, cedar siding 10+acres surrounded by aspen and pines. Community access to Bitteroot river. 2 wells, garden spots,wildlife, mountain views, secluded and private. Classic Montana retreat. Horses ok mls#20130094 Joe Yeager 239-2042 Joe.Yeager@prumt.Com

276 Holloway Lane Florence - $265,000 SELLER MOTIVATED! Priced $55k below appraisal. Gorgeous 4bd/3ba home on level 1/2 acre. Open floorplan w/high-end finishes. Huge master suite w/office. Great westside location makes travel easy. Don't miss out...bring an offer!! mls#20130596 Julie Anton - 406-868-1839

Pierce Lake - Well done 320 sq ft dry cabin with covered porch on non-motorized lake. USFS lease lot is $3052/ year. $55,000 Kevin Wetherell - Seeley Swan Lakefront Broker (406) 677-7030

Summer Special! Price Reduced

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

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



New 3Bd/2Ba, 2 car garage, Efficient Energy Star home, up Rock Creek, $950/mo + utilities. 570-772-6311or 406-677-3726

428 OFFICE/RETAIL LEASE 2045SF, $1485/mo. near Southgate Mall, Completely Remodeled. Available Now! 240-1562 Medical Suites For Lease or Sale, on CMC campus. 1662sf in Building 2; 1123sf in Building 3. Both recently remodeled. Prime location close to CMC Hospital, Big Sky Surgery Ctr & Advanced Imaging. 406-369-1864

Rare Skidoo Bay Flathead Lake House

with Stunning Views & Dazzling Sunsets! 5,200 SF 6 bedroom lake home on 1.4 acre lot with 181’ of lake frontage. Immaculate home & grounds with gently sloping gravel beach, boat house & rail system. Perfect! $2,400,000. Contact Dennis Duty Mission Bay Realty Office 406-883-1730 • Cell 406-885-3731

C8 - Missoulian Classified, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 503 FLATHEAD PROPERTY





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


• Secluded, Unique. 5BD/3BA on 700+ feet Villa Frontage, Boathouse with quarters, shop, docks etc. $1,950,000. Owner Financing Available. • Elegant, executive home. On Polson Golf Course. Shares lake lot immediately across Bayview Dr. Boat Ramp, gravel beach. $638,000. • 229’ Level frontage. Queen’s Bay. 2BD/2BA, dock and lift. $749,000. • Luxury Condo @ The Shores in Polson. 3BD/4BA, 3073 sq. ft. slip and lift. $649,000. • Luxury Condo Model @ River Landing. Upper unit 4Bd/5BA 2929’ Slip included. $625,000. • 108’ Safety Bay Villa. Vintage 2BD Cabin. Newer Boathouse. $398,750 • Private boat slip. newer 4BD/3Ba home. $339,500. PENDING •Bank-owned 3BD/2BA, Brand New Common lake access. $274,500. • 2BD Cabin, Crib Dock, Big Arm: $225,000. • Immaculate 1BD cabin with boat slip & lift. Heatpump/AC. Only $148,900. •Ground Level 2BR, 2BA Condo in the heart of Polson. Totally remodeled 2010. Deeded Slip, gravel beach, large, level common lawn, $374,990

1930 34th Street Missoula - $204,900 Great neighborhood close to everything! Charming 4 bedroom two bath with fully finished basement. Large privacy fenced yard, newer siding windows carpet and paint. U/g sprinklers and central air to! Open today 1-2:30. MLS: 20134948 Scott Smith 544-1442

4/5 Bed, 3 Full Baths, 1.5 acre. Close to Hamilton. Built in '02. Beautiful Home! $280,000. Call 369-4304



• 770.9’ Safety Bay Villa. 7.09 Acres. Call. • 305.7’ Villa frontage. 1.43 Acres. Well, Dock, Septic Approved. Views to GNP. Owner financing available. $629,000. • 219’ Beautiful gravel beach, two lots, two docks. Level with easy access. $598,000 • Shared Lake Access. Community Amenities. 2.09 Acres. $199,000 CONTACT MAC SWAN BROKER-ASSOCIATE

MISSION BAY REALTY 406 883 1730 406 253 0855 C ll



SUMMER SIZZLE LOT SALE! Mission Bay Communities Homesites ready-to-build from $49,000. Flathead Lake views, swimming access, community center with swimming pool, tennis courts and fitness center. Contact Dennis Duty, Mission Bay Realty 406-883-1730. Cell 406-885-3731



702 Railroad Avenue, Alberton - $25,000 5,000 square foot lot on famous corner in downtown Alberton. Old site of the treasured Ghost Rails Inn. Lot is bare land with utilities in the area. Taxes were based on the business and they have not accessed yet for the bare land mls#20133724 Jennifer Taylor 406.360.0184 Clark Fork River Frontage, 3400ft, 48 acres, minutes from downtown Missoula. 240-7368

Very nice and good condition 2 bedroom and 2 bath condo at 1333 toole number A--30. This unit is on the corner on the second floor and has a spacious master suite with its’ own bath and a washer/dryer room. All appliances stay with the property. Priced to sell at $116,900.

Please Call Tex Cates of Cates Realty at

Lot 5 Cora Court Missoula - $169,900 TARGET RANGE 1 acre lot! Beautiful views in a quiet setting. Lovely level lot with well & power. Irrigation ditch borders the property and there are water rights off the ditch. a few fruit trees, lilacs and perennial flower beds. mls#20133190 Jennifer.Taylor@prumt.Com 406.360.0184


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Hellgate Meadows, Office/Business lots between busy commercial and residential neighborhood. 406-240-7368

Very nice 3 br/2 bath one level 1390 s.f. manufactured home on permanent foundation on 8 productive acres. Located on mallo way in Frenchtown (Erskine fishing access area). Dead end road. Very private yet handy to town. Pond for irrigating. Barn and storage outbuildings. This one is priced to sell at $174,900.

Please Call Tex Cates of Cates Realty at

728-6100 728


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

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


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





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


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


12250 Buffalo Speedway Missoula - $360,000 4 bedroom, 3 1/2 baths over 3700 sq ft, with 3100 finished. Open floor plan is light and airy with large view windows on all sides. Enjoy the beautiful views from your deck of the 5 gentle sloping acres. mls#20135613 Curtis Semenza - 406-360-0364 1608 Jackie Dr. - $269,900 • Beautiful Southside Home. • Bedrooms 4 + Bonus. • 2.75 bath, single garage • Multi-Level, 2800 sq. ft. • Spacious Living Room • Near School, Park, YMCA sports fields. • Along Cul-De-Sac. • Mature Landscaping

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

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




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

Ranch Land for Sale - 3200 acres -


FSBO:Charming University Home on huge lot, beautiful kitchen w/built-ins & much more! $720,000. Realtors protected. For appt. 360-7438


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

2101 Dearborn #44 Missoula - $198,000 Hot water heat, wood and tile flooring, kitchen appliances, plus secured building. Easy lifestyle, secure building, elevator, 1033 sq ft 2 bed 2 bath, underground parking, fab community room, so much to enjoy at the Dearborn. mls#20134450 Judy Gudgel - 370-4580

524 MANUFACTURED HOMES 2009 Fleetwood 16x80, 3bdrm/2ba all electric in Wisdom, must be moved $37,500/offer 406-546-7559 '79 14x80 3Bd/2Ba, Masonite siding, shingled roof, totally livable but needs some work. Can stay on lot w/approval from landlord, Frenchtown SD. $13,500. 880-9838

1 acre, 171’ Blackfoot river front.

5625 Riley Lane $675,000 Gorgeous Views

2808 Bancroft $294,900 3 bedroom, 3 bath

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

2184 West Amity Lane Missoula - $224,900 Nice 2bd 2ba home in great location! Large lot w/ fenced back yd, dbl car garage, 2 storage sheds, brick fireplace, L shaped family rm downstairs, spacious dining w/ French doors to patio and back yard. MLS: 20134890 Gary Bryan 329-2011 - 880-4141

A clean and comfortable 3-BR, 2-Bath home with 1275 sq.ft.of open living space.Great home for you or your student while at U of M. Fully applianced and has the Energy Star package. $65,000. This home is cared-for and will retain it's value over time. If interested call Mark @ 406-431-5500 for info or to view this property. Mobile Home Moving & Setup 406-239-1588 Must See! 14x80 3Bd/2Ba. Remodeled. New windows, furnace, pellet stove, flooring. $16,500obo. 880-7313

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

Real Estate with Real Experience

Please call Tex Cates of Cates Realty at


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

Patrick McCormick • • 240-7653

66 acres located on Deer Creek Road in the East Missoula area just south of the golf course. Some development work has been completed on the property. Would be a great location for a horse place; agricultural uses; mini warehouses; your hideaway; a great home in the trees with pasture for animals. Lots of uses would work for this unique parcel. $760,000

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

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



Medical Suites For Lease or Sale, on CMC campus. 1662sf in Building 2; 1123sf in Building 3. Both recently remodeled. Prime location close to CMC Hospital, Big Sky Surgery Ctr & Advanced Imaging. 406-369-1864

Chuck Reaves 240-1771

GRANT CREEK home in PROSPECT MEADOWS • Hellgate Elementary School District • 1700sf on each floor, much bigger than it looks • 6bed/2bath/2car, stainless apps/ hardwood/tile, AC/UG, large deck, fenced yard, — A MUST SEE!


2.8 Acres,Great Panoramic Views! N of Corvallis on paved Old West Trail near Eastside Hwy. $85,000. Call 406-642-3864



2607 Deer Canyon Court


Jessie Eagen - Agent 406-542-1811


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



(8) brand new 4 plexes $3,035,000 19 plex - 3 years old $1,675,000 4 plex - brand new $379,900 62 units - $3,575,000 SOLD

8860 Sharptail Missoula - $199,000 Unique spacious lot with fenced back yard, backing up to large park area. Home offers 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, large family room, storage shed, mature landscaping, culdesac living, built in 1981. Anxiously awaiting new family. mls#20133533 Judy Gudgel - 370-4580

Reaves Realty

Bank Says Sell - Price Reduced by $115K from Appraised Value, Priced at $335,000




Frenchtown 8 acres

Frenchtown 10 acre irrigated homesites reduced to $120,000. Broker, 406-544-1105.



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


1333 toole condo


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


543 Montana Ave Missoula


• Updated, Cute 2bd/1ba • garage + workshop • 2 lots, fenced MLS#20135437

Carla Hardy (406) 531-8112

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

555 2225 Missoula Avenue Missoula - $545,000 NEW PRICE! Great home on Rattlesnake Creek- Move in condition. Great views, sounds and space for entertaining. Enjoy the creek from your sauna or entertaining with a beautiful fireplace as the backdrop. Find your way home! mls#20134966 David Loewenwarter 241-3321

2515 Mary Jane Blvd, Missoula - $225,000 NEW LISTING!! Wonderful 3bd 2ba home providing one level living at its best. Updates include tile and wood flooring, painting, brand new roof and composite granite dbl sink, & new Trex deck. MLS: 20135597 Cynthia Bryan 329-2020 or 531-8556

4607 Hillview Missoula - $598,000 Well cared for home with 15 ac common area, views, level yard, and 6 bedrooms, 3+ baths and two family rooms, weight rm, office, lots of storage, 800 sq ft deck, mf utility rm, 2 fireplaces. Large rooms and custom features throughout. mls#20134288 Joe Yeager,329-2042, Joe.Yeager@prumt.Com

PRICE REDUCTION $359,000 Farmhouse in Center Missoula FSBO. 1520 S. 7th St. W. 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, ten room, refurbished historic farmhouse, separate garage w/ own electric box Call owner Peggy Miller at 541-7577 if interested. 〈 Target Range ready to build 1/2 acre lots, $89,900 - $99,000 〈 Upper Miller Crk, 2.5 acre, $129,900 〈 Y area, 4+bed, 4 bath, landscaped. Reduced to $375,000 〈 4Bd/1.5Ba, super charming 2 story in Stevi, A/C, UGS oversized single car garage, $167,500 〈 University Area Home, 2Bd/2Ba, detached garage, $344,900 〈 South Hills Area Home, 3Bd, 2Ba, $205,000 〈 BUYERS & SELLERS WANTED


Motivated Seller will look at all offers

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

603 APPLIANCES ★ GE washer/dryer w/ warranty $225. Deliver. 544-3894 Frigidaire gas self-cleaning range, $300 firm. Call 829-3645 Just bought a new house and need to fill it up? Check out Montana's state-wide classifieds to find the perfect piece for every corner. Montana's largest online classifieds

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

Kenmore, self cleaning oven, almond color, $75, 549-4268 Maytag Stainless Steel, 30" glass top range, Like New (9 months. old), $750. 777-3961 Must Sell! White Amana bottom freezer/refrigerator with auto defrost & ice maker, 20.5 cu ft, like new, $500/obo. 721-6935

Missoulian Classified, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 - C9 A503 -Mullan, El Mar, Big Ft

3550 Snowdrift Lane Great Horse Property A: Mullan

Price Reduced • $409,900

Beautifully landscaped well maintained 3 bed/2 bath home on 5 acres. Beautiful views of mountains & close to Ranch Club golf course. Five miles west of Reserve St. off Mullan Rd. 1700 sq. ft. home offers an open floor plan. New windows, roof, paint & furnace within last 3 yrs. 900 sq. ft. shop w/ unfinished guest rooms above. Three rail vinyl fence surrounds yard.






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

Thursday August 29th, 10:00 AM At Gordon Construction, 2291 West Broadway, Missoula, MT

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


AKC German Shepherd Pups. World champion lines. Great temperaments. 10 wks old. Vet checked/warranty. Will deliver. See 406-570-7296 1 male left! $650


Gardner’s Auction 251-2221

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

Small Cross Bred Puppies.Doxi cross, Cocapoo cross and Shihtzu. first shots. can deliver. $150-$250. 406-644-2281


Please Call Tex Cates of Cates Realty at 728 728-6100





Gordon Construction has changed their business operation and no longer need the Following equipment and tools including: Heavy duty equipment trailer w/ tandem duals, Jobsite trailers, Target concrete saw, Symons cement Forms, Edco scarifier, Edco surface grinder, welders And acetylene torches, trailer mounted diesel fired Ground heater, scaffolding, air compressors, Wacker Compactor and demolition saw, cement barracades, 20 ft. storage container, tools of all kinds, building Materials, and other related items. See complete Listing, photos, and terms of the sale at Serving western Montana since 1960


Located on catlin between 8th and 9th streets is this duplex lot of 2652 s.f. Zoned c1-4.


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


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

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


225 Collector Cars selling at Auction!! Sat Sept 7th Garrison, Mt Sun Sept 8th Helena, Mt The Tom Rippingale Collection ; Stan Howe Auctioneers 406-949-3448 for color brochure KEVIN HILL AUCTION SERVICES September 7th at 10am Superior, MT Nice doublewide Mobile Home Motorhome, Furniture, Tools, Cars, Travel Trailer, Fridge, Range, Firearms & more. See website for complete inventory & photos Accepting Consignments 406-531-7927


910 MOTORCYCLES $25, TIRE Mount & Balance 728-1424 Jim Iverson Touring, Sport, Dual-Sport, Dirt Miller Creek Bike Salvage buying non runners, selling used parts. 251-4390

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

'96 35' Southwind by Fleetwood 2 door, 2000W inverter, 5000W generator, very clean, many updates, awning w/screened in porch, new rubber, lots of new parts, $13,050. 239-5443 '00 Tahoe 25' w/12' slide out, new tires/furnace/batteries $9400. 406-980-1869

1991 Terry Resort 25.5', newawning, like new inside and out! With gooseneck option, 406-363-3402 evenings or 406-210-3813 25' 5th wheel trailer, '00 Terry EX24-5P, slide out, AC. $9500 406-251-5607. Blue Ox Tow Bar & Brackets. Guardian town shield. Off of a Jeep Grand Cherokee. $700 OBO for both. 406-677-3324 Pop-up, slide in. like new. qn bed,fridge/freezer,hot water,outside 239-0147 8500.00/OBO

BUYING TIMBER. Live, dead, or beetle kill. Bucket work available for problem trees. Free est. 544-4645 Wanted to Buy: Hunting, Fishing, Camping Gear, New, Used, Vintage, No Guns. 406-549-0556 WANT TO BUY SOMETHING? Advertise here, 2 lines, 5 days, print, online & featured: $20.00. Also available: 14 days at half price for Wanted to Buy ads. Please pay in advance.

MISSOULIAN 721-6200 or 800-332-6212 Buying Antlers,

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


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

MATTRESS SALE! Brand new regular & pillow top mattress sets in all sizes. We will gladly beat any other mattress dealer's in-stock prices on new mattresses. Full House Furniture 2100 S. Reserve St Missoula, MT. Phone: 549-0601 Floral couch and love seat. Excellent cond. Will throw in recliner so-so condition. $300. 406-274-6510

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

Like new electric scooter, new batteries in 2012, ramps included, used 6mos. $800/o.b.o. 549-7060


RIDING MOWER New 19.5 hp briggs mtr, 42" deck $550 *several recon. CHAINSAWS 273-1671 call/ pricing ✻ Screened Top Soil, Bark, Compost, Gravel, Rock & Fill. Delivered Call 721-4826

CKC German Shepherd Pups, Ready to go 9/26/2013, $800, Red/Black, Shots, Family Raised, Well Socialized, Sire and Dam on site, www.gallatinvalleygermanshepherds. com. Text or call 406-570-1421.

2 Queen comforter sets (shams, bed skirt, decorator pillow), both reversible, 1 gold sateen pattern & 1 tapestry pattern, $47 OBO each. 2 Bathroom sets (call for pricing) 728-4481 New twin bed & bedding. $450; Hide-a-bed sofa $150; 5 drawer chest $100; Night stand $50; Platform rocker $100. All $800. 830-8565

All conditions, Best Prices 406-370-2004




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


Everything you are loking for is merely a click away. If you can't find it here then you don't need it! Montana's largest online classifieds.

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

Monitor oil heater Model M41, programmable controls, like new. All fittings, operating/insturction manual. $750/o.b.o. 406-626-5326 Storage shed with AC and heat, drawer style locking truck bed tool chest, washer/dryer-like new, Amana refrigerator, Gibson upright freezer, Horizon treadmill, 10,000 BTU air cond,, Propane BBQ grill, Foosball table, weight bench, small burglary safe Call for pricing. 406-544-1042 ★ USED SPAS ★ Buy - Sell - Service -Trade 406-295-9728


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

TERRAIN 906 ALL VEHICLES 1/2 Price To Advertise Vehicles Priced at $2,000 or less... When you use our 14 Day Wheels Special! Call us today at 721-6200 800-332-6212 To sell your vehicle!

ATV CLEARANCE EVENT!! Now going on with the biggest discount ever on new ATVs from Honda. Discounts up to $1200, now on new Rancher & Foreman ATVs

Five Valley Honda, 5900 Hwy 93 S. 251-5900

2006 Chaparral 190 SSiThis open Bow Sport Boat is in EXCELLENT condition. Extended V-Plane hull gives it a longer running surface and a very stable, quiet ride. $17,900, Call 880-0171

640 SPORTS EQUIPMENT AKC Boston Terrier Puppies,Taking deposits! Ready Sept. 6th, $850, shots & dew claws, 3 males, 1 female, 406-546-3152

Boykin Spaniel puppies, best all around MT dog ever! Deposits being taken now. $700. 406-239-7423


2002 caterpillar 315CL 50000.00 3900 hrs link thumb air heat good condition rock guards; 06' Victory Lane dutchmen 40' toy hauler 12' toy box $26000 auger head $800 544-7615 2200 Gallon Stainless Steel Potable water tank. $3500. Call 531-7789

TRUCKS 919 HEAVY TRAILERS 1978 International Dump Truck. 380R Cat Diesel, 5 speed main w/3 speed aux, Browning, tandem axle, 12ft box. $3000. 825-7155

921 UTILITY TRAILERS 2000 SNOL Alum. Trailer (10'x8.5") carpet, heavy duty D-rings/tie downs. Great for 4-wheelers, snowmobiles & rafts. $995. 529-2714 1. 8'X20' Cargo Trailer. Ramp, tandem, side door, 2 screened side windows, inside lights, factory tie downs, LED taillights, low volt battery sys, spare tire, white, used less than 500mi. $8k OBO 2. 7.5'X16' enclosed utility cargo trailer. Ramp, side door, inside lights, tandem, white. Less than 500 mi, $5200 OBO CALL 406-649-2996 for both

MINIATURE SCHNAUZERS.(2) 2yr. old females. Current shots. $350 each. Call 406-871-7908.

Horseshoeing Call Jerry at 244-2082 leave msg. Saddle up! Check out all of the horses and supplies that are for available on Montana's largest online classifieds.

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


WESTERN STATES TRAILERS: Raft, Cargo, Equipment, Utility 406-251-1322 〈 4810 Hwy 93 S

Black Mtn. Farrier Service 406-207-2280

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


New & Used $995 & up NO! Middleman M&M TRAILER Factory Highway 93 Stevensville 406-728-1000


⎡ Horseshoeing ⎡

Ruger SP101 .357 with box like new, $475; Weatherby Vanguard .270 WIN, like new, with box, nikon monarch 3X12X42 $750; Winchester Super X pump, 12ga 28" with box, never fired. $450. Cash Only. Call 531-1015

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

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

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


'91 Alpen Lite 5th wheel trailer w/solar. 28ft. Good cond. $5k OBO Call 649-2996

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

2011 YAMAHA VX Cruiser PWC Awesome! Glides over the water at over 70 mph. A compact, lightweight 4-stroke engine delivers the sporty performance and fuel efficiency. $7900. 406-880-0171



PARTS, 926 VEHICLE SALVAGE '08-'09 Toyota Tundra Standard Mirrors, New $99 pair. 721-7909 ★ Removing Junk Vehicles ★

Cash For Clunkers. 406-546-9971


Excellent Grass Hay, square bales, 406-821-2292, Conner, MT. Cockapoo pups. Ready for forever family Sept. 12. 3rd generation. Registered. Immaculate home kennel. Well socialized. Well loved. 250-3525

BOXER PUPPY Purebred, 1 brindle male left. $600. 239-1337

Defensive Pistol & Rifle Classes 493-2302 or 207-4160

Grey with white markings, female Manx kitten, $50. 880-1893 call for directions.

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

Purebred Yorkies. 7wks old. Male $500 Female $550. Call 375-5551

Hay Hey. Round Bales,1st & 2nd cutting.2 bales per ton. Alfalfa and grass. Charlie 544-3237 For Hire. 75 foot Boom Sprayer. GPS Equipped. Liquid Fertilizer & Chemical. Compare and Save! 406-369-4239

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


MICRO-TEACUP CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES! Parents on site, Males & Females. $650-$1500. Call 239-2029

'04 Honda 1300 VTX, 12k miles, custom seat, bags, bars. Better than new, must sell! $4950/obo. 406-241-8142

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

Alfalfa/Grass rounds $170/ton Pea/oats/barley rounds $150/ton 626-4017

Do you have a tractor rusting in your field? Tired of trying to sell it locally? Reach out to prospective buyers throughout the state of MT. Montana's largest online classifieds. Briggs & Stratton 10hp generator 5550 watts low hours, 8550 starting wattts, $ 300. 317-2530

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


Yamaha student flute, good condition, with case, $175. Call 239-8746

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


AKC Chocolate Lab Pups. Dew claws. 1st shots done. mom & dad good hunters, 406-727-4953 $450

CCW Class August 31th POLITICALLY INCORRECT SALE! Great prices on Bulk ammo! AXMEN FIREARMS 5175 US HWY 93 S - MISSOULA 406-251-3399 BUY-SELL-TRADE-LOAN

Looking for a good home for our 8 yr old fem blue heeler. She has been deaf since birth, but is very smart. Exc kid/people dog, just needs love and attention. 406-369-1828 8wk. old Blue Tick Hound puppies, good hunting lines. $50ea. 626-5661

Go Green, sell your unused or unwanted items on Montana's state-wide classifieds. For details log on to Montana's largest online classifieds. Toro Grandstand deck mower 2011 low hours bagger mulching kit extra blades 251-0060. $6500

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

Rear & side doors with slideout. Great for fulltimers. Queen bed. Large bathroom, kitchen, storage areas. Desk/Computer station. In Hamilton. 369-3288 $7,500 OBO

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

2006 Harley Davidson XL883R $4399 OBO. Excellent Condition. Only 4300 Miles. Custom Exhaust (Vance and Hines). Missoula, MT 307-214-3805 2009 Harley Davidson Dyna Low $10532.66. 1600cc low miles always garaged nice highway bike 251-0060 John's Motorcycle/BMW/ATV Werks Service, Repairs & Parts 2590 Murphy. Mon-Sat. 493-9197

'73 Ford LTD 429 V8, 4dr, hardtop, 2nd owner, $1450. In Victor. 406-642-3864 V.W. BEETLES 1960-1979 Complete Service, Brakes, Tune-ups, Interiors, Body & Paint, Parts. 524 Foot St. - Billings, MT Used Sedans & Converts for sale! Mon.-Fri. 406-245-2100 (Peter)

C10 - Missoulian Classified, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 802 Auctions, Auctioneers

CLARK MOVING AUCTION SEPTEMBER 7 6027 MULLAN RD EAST, SUPERIOR MT • 10 am 72 Dbl Wide Mobile Home - To Be Moved 24’x52’ Axles, Tires, & Tongue

VEHICLES - 77 Chevy Chevette 2 Dr, 79 Chevy Chevette, 81 Chevy Chevette 4 Cyl. Isuzu Dsl, All Elect. 2 Bd, 2 Ba, 85 Holiday Rambler 26’ Class C, 71k mi, 6.9 Dsl, Auto, AC, 5500 W (G), Fridge, Stove-Runs & Drives Great, 78 Pinto Cruiser Wagon V6 Auto - All Original 83 S10 Blazer, 54 IH Truck R-150 2 / spd. HOUSEHOLD / COLLECTIBLES - Dorm Fridge, Book Cases, Highboy Dresser, Computer Table, Night Stands, Metal Frame Bed, 40’s Army Field Desk, 2 Rolls Cording 3/8 & 5/32, Sewing Material & Supplies, Glider & Foot Rocker Recliner Sofa, Lamps, End Tables, Statues, Southwestern Vases & End Tables, Farm Table & Chairs, Dress Form, Telephone Table, 1930’s Antique Baby Buggy - Metal Push or Pull - All Original, Old Cookstove - w/Water Reservoir, Monarch?, Wringer Washer, Wash Tub on Stand, Trunks, Cross Cut and Buck Saws, Sq Tub Maytag Washer, Bunk Beds, BBQ Grill, Rods, Reels, Nets, Huffy 15 Speed & MT Shasta 18 Speed Bikes. EQUIPMENT / SHOP / TOOLS - Air Guns-Ingersoll Rand, Bio Hazard Suits - Yellow, Craftsman Sockets to 2”, Vertical Compressor, Air Hose Reel, Costco Shed, Cherry Picker, Hyd Pressure Gauges, Snap-On & Mac Hand Tools, Detroit Dsl Specialty Tools, 3 Pt Backhoe PTO Pump AIH Model S, Composter, New Pellet Stove ( New in Box), Greenhouse, Mantis Tiller, Power Tools, Preifert 3 Pt Sub Soiler, Electric Pressure Washer, Sm Elect Cement Mixer, 3 Pt Posthole Auger 10”, Fuel Tank w/Stand, Generac 5000 W w/Wheels, Danuser 3 Pt Posthole Auger 6” & 8”, Woods Brushbull Extreme 6’ (Like New), Shaver 8 Post Pounder - Like New, 100 Gal Fuel Tank w/12v Pump, Simplicity 3 Pt 4’ Tiller, 5’ Push Blade, 3 Pt 1 Bottom Plow, 3 Pt 1 Tooth Ripper, 7’ Quick Attach Snow Plow - Hyd Angle 44 1/2” W x 16” Attach Plate, Woods 3 Pt Chipper/Shredder 5000, Frontier 3 Pt Spreader - New, 2 Krause Multi Matic Ladders, Reddy Heater 70k BTU - Multi Fuel, Electric Cement Mixer on Wheels w/Tongue, Troybilt 10HP Chipper/Shredder, 14HP Pump - Gas/Electric Start. FIREARMS / ACCESSORIES - Mossberg 12 Ga 3” Pump, F.I.E. Corp 22 Pistol, J. Stevens A&T Co. SN 17471 25 or 30 Cal?, 2 Henry Lever 22 - 1 New in Box, Win Model 70 270, Win Model 1890 22 WRF SN494427 - Pump, Win Model 62A 22 SN389574 - Pump, Rem 870 12 Ga, Excel 410 Single Shot, New England 410 Single Shot, Mossberg 410 Pump w/ Reg & Pistol Grips, Marlin Stainless Model 60 22 w/ Bushnell Scope, Rem Model 522 Viper 22, Hi-Standard Dura-Matic 22 Pistol M-101, Hi-Standard Model H-D Military 22 Pistol SN157688, Ruger LC9 w/Laser, Extra Clip & Case, Ruger Vaquero .45 Pistol Chrome, 250 Rounds 22 WRF, 10 Bricks 22 Shells, 60 Rounds 264 Win Mag, 80 Rounds 303 Savage.

ACCEPTING CONSIGNMENTS • See Website for Photos & Complete Inventory




12 Toyota Tundra Limited, V8, 4x4, Crew Max Cab,Only 11K Only $40,995 Payment $539/mo Call Henry 406-676-5811

'98 Ford Windstar, 153k miles, clean, good tires, $2000/o.b.o.; '93 Ford Ranger 155k, X-cab, 2WD, new clutch/trans/snow tires on wheels, $2000/o.b.o. 546-0850


1996 Mazda B23 Truck 206,000 mi. AS IS contact Eagle Bank, Polson MT 406-883-2940 Taking Bids. 2009 Nissan Frontier SE Pickup Exceptional pickup with 40k miles. Can haul up to 6500 lbs. Gets 17 to 22 mpg. New tires. Rollup tanneau bed cover. 273-0466 $21,900

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


11 ram 2500 Crew Cab, 4x4, 19k miles, Hemi V-8 Only $31,995 Payment $479/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

945 SPORT UTILITY 2007 Black Yukon LOADED, bluetooth & extended warranty. 77k mi. $23,900. Call 406-261-0307


'12 Ford Explorer XLT, V6 auto, nicely equipped, alloys, sync, 3rd row seat, $24,950. BBAS 360-5400

'05 Toyota 4Runner Sport, power all, sunroof, JBL sound system, great condition, only 125K miles, Blowout Special! $11,990!! 721-4391 All-American Auto DOUBLE W TRUCK & TRAILER SALES, INC.

2005 Ford Explorer Sport Trac Hard to find Adrenaline package a MUST SEE! $11,495. 251-2600 CW

'03 Buick Rendezvous CXL, FWD, V6, AT, 82k, 26MPG, leather, 3rd seat, $7995. 728-0919 AMC

2007 GMC Acadia SLT Quad bucket seats, rear entertainment, low miles, every option! $17,995. 251-2600 CW

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

03 GMC Yukon Only $8,995 Payment$159/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

07 Chevy Suburban Running Board,New Tires,Nice Only $19,995 Payment $299/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge


02 Chevy Trail Blazer Z71,4x4, Low Miles Only $8995 Payment $159/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

08 Ford Escape XLT, 4x4 Only $13,995 Payment $209/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge 2007 Buick Lucerne CSX V-8, auto, air, loaded w/equipment. Not a nicer car in town at this price! $13,995. 251-2600 CW


'00 GMC Yukon XL, Black, loaded, trailer brake, 170,000 miles. $4500, 406-493-5982

2007 Jeep Commander Sport 4.7 litre V-8, auto, air, loaded. Great running SUV! $12,995. 251-2600 CW

DOUBLE W TRUCK & TRAILER SALES, INC. 2003 Chevy Tahoe 89,000 Miles, Cruise Control, Tilt Steering, Reclining Bucket Seats, Tinted Glass, Trailer Towing Pkg. NADA BOOK $11,150, CLEARANCE PRICE $10,150 -2 miles west of the airport(406) 327-1537 Ask for Chip DOUBLE W TRUCK & TRAILER SALES, INC.

2009 Ford Expedition XLT 4WD, FULLY LOADED with new tires! NADA BOOK $21,625, CLEARANCE PRICE $18,625 -2 miles west of the airport406-327-1537. Ask for Chip I Buy Imports 〈 Subaru 〈 ToyotaJapanese/German Cars & Trucks Nice, ugly, running or not 327-0300

947 SPORTS CARS 2000 BMW Z3 $8500. 6cyl, 5spd, Blue/Black, 141K miles, 240-7798 '09 Corvette. Less than 8400 mi, crystal red metallic, 2 door coop, T-top, 430 HP. 6 speed manual. Just like new! $45k OBO 406-649-2996

'62 Jeep Willy CLASSIC! Soft top, Only 22k miles, small block 327, $4990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483

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

'03 Nissan XTerra SE, great condition, new tires, power all, only 112K miles, $7990 721-4391 All-American Auto

'04 Porsche Cayenne S, V8, AWD, Loaded, Heated Leather, Sunroof, Navigation, Must See! Only 86K Miles. $16,990 721-4391 All-American Auto 08 Saab 9-7 x 4x4, Leather, Loaded Only $12,995 Payment $199/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge 08 Toyota 4 Runner Tow Pkg, Summer Ready Only $18,995 Payment $279/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge 2003 Chevy Suburban Z71 129K. white, one owner, new tires, DVD, leather, hitch, 370-7510 $11,500 Always Buying! Cars-Trucks-SUVs MC&T 543-6600

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

2004 Ford Mustang Mach 1$12,995, 83K miles, leather interior, Mach Stereo System, 40th Anniversary Edition, power seats, CD player, alloy wheels, rear spoiler, hood scoop, Extremely High Performance! -2 miles west of the airport406-327-1537 Ask for Chip


2007 Chevrolet 1500 Crew Cab 4x4, auto, custom wheels, every option, looks like new! $13,995. 251-2600 CW 11 Chevy Colorado Extended Cab, 4x4, 10K Miles Only $23,995 Payment $359/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge 09 Chevy 1500 Crew Cab, 4x4, 5.3L Motor Only $16,995Payment $259/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

Missoulian Classified, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 - C11 948 4 WHEEL DRIVE




2009 Chevy 1500 Silverado 4WD, Extended Cab, 4.8 V8 Auto Transmission, CD Player, AC, Cruise, Tilt, front tow hooks, rear step bumper, Power Everything! NADA BOOK $20,675 CLEARANCE PRICE $19,500 -2 miles west of the airportCall Chip @ 327-1537



Tom's Deal of the Week!

'06 Nissan Maxima SE, Power All, CC, CD, Sunroof, Alloy Wheels, Great Gas MPG, Only 69K Miles, Reduced $10,990 721-4391 All-American Auto

'03 Silverado. 1500 HD Crew cab. Black. 6.0L V8. 4x4 LS. Michelins. 135k mi. $9,900. Call 818-1111.

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

2007 Chrysler Aspen Limited 4x4, 5.7L Hemi, leather, navigation, heated seats, Rear DVD, very clean NOW $16,995 Bell McCall 363-2011

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

06 Hyundai Azzera All Options, Only 44k Only$11,995, Payment $179/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

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



2005 Pontiac Grand Prix 58,000 Miles, 3800 V-6, NEW tires, POWER EVERYTHING! Cruise/Tilt. -2 miles west of the airportNADA BOOK $9,625, CLEARANCE PRICE $8,625 Call Chip @ 327-1537


DOUBLE W TRUCK & TRAILER '03 Pontiac Grand Prix GT Loaded, Heated Leather, Sunroof, Power All, Only 88K Miles, Weekend Blowout! $5999!! 721-4391 All-American Auto

'01 Chevy Silverado 4x4, 20" rims, very clean, 5.3L, 4 door, ext. cab, $7990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483 2010 Chevy 2500 LT Z71 Package, Duramax Diesel, Crew cab, 22,000 miles, B & W GN Hitch, HD Bumper Grille Guard Replacement, Nerf Bars, Loaded! NADA BOOK $42,925, CLEARANCE PRICE $39,400. -2 miles west of the airport406-327-1537 Ask for Chip '97 Chevy Silverado X-Cab, 4x4, 3rd door, low miles, plus extras, $5995. 406-240-3346 '76 Chevy 3/4 Ton, orange, auto, born and raised on a ranch, 10 ply tires, low miles, $2850. 406-239-8746 '08 Chev Silverado 2500 LTZ Diesel, leather, Leer Topper, 115K miles.Tow Pkg, $26,200. 406.240.7902

2006 Dodge Ram Mega Cab 4x4, 6-sp, 5.9 litre Cummins Turbo Diesel, SLT pkg, very hard to find! $25,995. 251-2600 CW 02 Dodge Dakota 4 Dr, V8, 4x4, Silver, Only $8995 Payment $159/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge


2005 Chevy 2500HD Crew L-Box, 6.0L V8, 4x4 $13,995

2003 Chevy 2500HD X-Cab L-Box, 8.1L V8, 4x4 $12,995

2008 Hyundai Tiburon 2-Dr, 4cyl, 50k $10,995

2009 Kia Spectra 4-Dr Sedan, 4cyl, Auto, 43k $10,995

1993 Ford F-350 Reg. Cab Flatbed, Lift Gate, 2WD $4,995

1998 Chevy Express Van 5.7L V8, Travel Van $6,995

2004 Chevy 1500 X-Cab S-Box, 5.3L V8, 4x4 $10,995


1999 Ford F-250 Crew 7.3L Diesel, Lariat, 4x4 $14,995

2007 Dodge Nitro SXT 6-Spd Manual, Blue, 4x4 $12,995

1997 Pontiac Grand Prix 2-Dr Coupe, Lthr, V6 $5,995

2003 Chevy Avalanche Z71, Lthr, V8, 4x4 $11,995

'01 Subaru Outback New tires, auto, new head gasket, t-belt & H20 pump, AWD, very clean! $6990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483 2009 Ford F250 Super Duty XLT 4-Door Super Cab, 64,000 Miles, 5.4L V8, automatic transmission, Spray in bedliner, short bed, keyless entry. NADA BOOK $22,850, CLEARANCE PRICE $21,850 -2 miles west of the airport406-327-1537 Ask for Chip.

2004 Chevy Impala Only 66,000 miles, 3800 V-6 NADA BOOK $7,235, CLEARANCE PRICE $6,235 -2 miles west of the airportCall Chip @ 327-1537


2008 Ford Ranger 4x4 XLT 4 Door Extended Cab, V6 4.0L Auto Transmission, Spray-In Bedliner, NADA BOOK $15,100, CLEARANCE PRICE $13,980 -2 miles west of the airport(406) 327-1537 Ask for Chip

949 IMPORTS 2008 Ford F-350 Crew Cab XLT 4x4, 6.4 litre diesel twin turbo, auto, air, every upgrade! $23,995. 251-2600 CW

2007 Toyota Prius $13,400. Only 70K miles, completely loaded w/ package 6 - gps, leather, backup cam, keyless entry, bluetooth, premium sound, 1 owner, non smoker. Bob 543-7557

2003 Toyota Tundra V6, auto, like new condition, low miles Bargain Price $8,995 Bell McCall, 363-2011

2003 Dodge 2500 Quad 2001 Jeep Cherokee 1984 Chevy Corvette L-Box, 6-Spd, Diesel, 4x4 4.0L 6cyl, Auto, 2WD Manual, 5.7L V8, White $4,995 $6,995 $23,995 100 S. Russell, Missoula • 721-7467 • Closed Sunday



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

2004 Ford F-250 Crew Cab 4x4, diesel, XLT, power everything. $14,995. 251-2600 CW

2004 Chevy Suburban Leather, tow package, 22 inch Rims and good tires, Entertainment package, Bose stereo, great condition, 175, 000 miles $7995. 406-543-8201

'95 Cadillac Deville, 4.9L, 84k miles, $4200. 406-549-3764 '02 VW Beetle Sport. Leather. Sunroof. Economical. 4 cyl. 5spd. Must drive. $4995 Don 544-6622

2004 Ford F350 Power Stroke Harley Davidson 4X4 crew cab. Excellent condition, 83,000 miles. Many extras. See truck at Grizzly Detail $24,500. 1345 S. 3rd St. W.

'98 Honda Civic 4cyl, auto, good tires $3990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483 '02 VW Jetta Only 120K, 1.8T, leather, sunroof, fully loaded! Sale $5990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483

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

12 Chevy Cruz 1LT Sedan Only $15,995 Payment $239/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

'12 Hyundai Elantra 30k, MP3, cruise, Sirius, 40MPG, like new, $14,800/o.b.o. 363-4773 544-4571

2010 Hyundai Elantra GLS Super low miles, Brand New! As low as $1500 down Cheap Cars 552-0899 Always Buying! Cars-Trucks-SUVs MC&T 543-6600

2003 Ford Crew Cab 4x4, 6.0 litre diesel, 8" professional lift, leather & much more! $15,995. 251-2600 CW

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

'03 Chevy Impala LS, 3.8L V6, auto, alloys, nicely equipped, new tires, inspected, $5950. BBAS 360-5400

'05 Buick LeSabre. Grandmas baby 81k miles. 3.8 L V6. 30mpg. Exc cond $7995 Don 544-6622 Always Buying! Cars-Trucks-SUVs MC&T 543-6600

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

03 GMC Sierra 1500 4x4 Only $7995 Payment $139/mo 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge

'00 Chevy Impala 3.8L, new intake manifold, auto, good tires, $3990 NV Motors, 406-493-1483

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

'99 Infiniti I-30 sedan, 1 owner, V6, AT, 29MPG, leather, new brakes & struts, 109k, $5995. 728-0919 AMC '12 Subaru Outback Ltd Wagon, heated leather, loaded, very clean, alloys, $19,950. BBAS 360-5400

2005 Nissan Maxima Dual Moon Roofs, 87,000 Miles, Power Windows, Power Locks, Cruise & Tilt Steering, Cloth Interior. NADA BOOK $10,900, CLEARANCE PRICE $9,900 406-327-1537 Ask for Chip

I Buy Imports 〈 Subaru 〈 ToyotaJapanese/German Cars & Trucks Nice, ugly, running or not 327-0300

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

07 Chevy Impala LT This is a nice one! Only $11,495 Payment $169/mp 406-676-5811Ronan Dodge


2001 Ford F-250 X-Cab 4x4, 7.3 litre diesel, auto, XLT, runs awesome! $9,995. 251-2600 CW

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

like us

CASH for Cars, Pickups & SUVs


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


CASH, CASH, CASH '04 Chrysler Concorde LX, V6, AT, 29MPG, sunroof, 1 family owned, 48k, loaded, $5995. 728-0919 AMC

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




To participate, visit

Your support of Jeans Day makes a difference! In an effort to support our local nonprofits, the Missoulian is suggesting the last Friday of every month be declared Community ‘Jeans Day’. Participating businesses will encourage employees to pay $5 each to wear jeans on that Friday. All money raised will be donated to local, nonprofit organizations.

C12 - Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013

2331 Gilbert, Missoula


This Middle Rattlesnake property includes nearly 1/2 an acre of lovingly landscaped grounds. Hundreds of perennial flowers, mature fruit trees, shady garden nooks & broad lawns.The 100-year-old charming clapboard farmhouse has been carefully remodeled.

Julie Gardner

Dial 552-0901 Enter 81789

(406) 532-9233

Lot 10 Mari Court, Lolo


Sweeping Valley Views from this 4.14 Acres at the end of a cul-de-sac that has city sewer and water available. Nice flat building site with views of the Bitterroot and Lolo Creek valleys. Minutes from Missoula. To Lolo up Ridgeway, veer left at curve to Mari Ct. to end of the road and walk this special building site.

Jim Olson

Dial 552-0901 Enter 11309



601 W Broadway Missoula

Ed Coffman CCIM, CRS (406) 370-5009

• 32,777sf lot on the Clark Fork • Across from St Patrick Hosp. • Possible Owner Financing

Text H61509 to 51004

Tory Dailey (406) 880-8679

Jim Betty

(406) 370-7474

Shannon Tonn/Cindy Klette

Carla Hardy

Dial 552-0901 Enter 15979




• Charming 2bd/1ba home • Garage + Shop area • Large private, fenced yard

• 3 bedrooms 1 upgraded bath • newer roof • nice yard, air conditioning.

• Centrally located • 3 Bedrooms • 1 Bath

Text H01108 to 51004

1324 Defoe Missoula, Mt.

Nancy and John Coffee (406) 240-0805

Dial 552-0901 Enter 13169

(406) 493-0066

(406) 546-2260


51045 Hwy. 93 P.O. Box 906 • Polson (406) 883-1372 • Fax: 883-1373 Toll Free 1-800-432-6828

Text H00976 to 51004

Ruth King

(406) 531-2628

Tillie & Tony Marshall (406) 249-0837

• 150’ Flathead Lake Waterfront • Remodeled 3/3 Home • 1200sf Shop w/ Vehicle Lift

Dial 883-1808 Enter 61269


• Renovated Early Polson Home • 3bd/2ba + Guest House • Walk to Park & Lake

• 4.12 Acres • Panoramic Views of Flathead Laket • Minutes to Polson or Bigfork

• Large RV Site • Concrete Slab, Lawn, Storage Shed • Paradise Pines Park

Doe Run Trail Polson

(406) 212-7245





Donna Larson Shulund (406) 369-4422

Sandra J. Brown, Broker

34597 MT Hwy 35, Lot 18, Polson

Janet Frederick (406) 250-2880


923 Sleeping Child Road Hamilton • 2700 sq. ft home-5 Bedroom/3.5 Baths • Irrigation-Barn-Hay/ Equipment Shed. • 13.47 Fenced Acres MLS#53709

Dial 552-0901 Enter 30629





Cheryl G. Smith (406) 880-6650


Dial 552-0901 Enter 31289

(406) 363-8119

Gary Bergum (406) 240-5884

(406) 240-6717


535 Songbird Trail Corvallis

• Westside Rancher – 4 acres • Irrigated Shop & outbldgs • Private 1700 sq.ft. lovely home

Dial 552-0901 Enter 30519

515 Bayview Drive Polson

George Salovich (406) 471-1063

Gary Bergum (406) 240-5884

Dial 552-0901 Enter 30689

• Complete this Log Home! • Near Lake and Golf • All One Level; 2100 SF

Dial 883-1808 Enter 60309

hamilton FloREnCE 5505 Eagle Court 514 North 1st Street Suite B, Florence Hamilton (406) 363-6668 (406) 273-7777 Fax: 363-3252 Fax: 532-9677 Toll Free 1-888-734-7653




920 Hidden Valley Rd. S. Stevensville • Built in 1994 and 2144 sq ft. • Garage and shop • 6.13 acres

Bessie Evans (406) 544-5157




• Landscaped, Views, 2 Wells • One Level Living with ease • Handicaped Accessories are Convenient

Text H01147 to 51004


104 Bayberry Hamilton

• 1406 Sq ft home with upgrades • 3 Bedrooms/2 Baths • AC/landscaped

Donna Larson Shulund (406) 369-4422

Dial 552-0901 Enter 11439




• Like New with Character • Hot Tub & Beautiful Landscape • Tasteful Int. Color Scheme

• Cottage style home + guest house • Investors – extended family • 3 bdrm + studio apartment

• Small town living, near river • City water/sewer MLS#50457

100 Sandalwood Ct Hamilton

3174 HWY 93 N Stevensville

• Best of both worlds building site • 5 acres with commercial HWY frontage • Home site overlooking open space wetlands

Dial 552-0901 Enter 31289


1004 Starburst Ln Stevensville

• 1576+ sq ft, 3 bd/ 2 bth • 1.35 acres with views • 25’ x 28’ heated shop MLS#54133

Sandra J. Brown, Broker

Dial 883-1808 Enter 61809


306 Morning Sky Drive, Hamilton


Dial 552-0901 Enter 31279

Dial 883-1808 Enter 61369

Andie Moore

34048 Deerbrush Lane, Polson


Jim Cockriel/Susie Speckert

95 Riverbend Road Superior



• 3 bedroom, 2 bath Farm House • Great 40’ x 60’ horse barn • 9.59 acres

Dial 552-0901 Enter 30669

406 Riverside Ave Superior

228 Marcus Street Hamilton

Cheryl G. Smith (406) 880-6650

Dial 552-0901 Enter 20509

l a m b ro s E r a . c o m 11

2000 14th Street W Missoula

Lot 33 Old Mill Loop St. Regis

Mary Louise Zapp Knapp

Alana Schaefer

Dial 552-0901 Enter 14109

621 Skalkaho Rd Hamilton


(406) 532-9280

• Very nice level 3 acre lot • Close to Clark Fork River & Superior • Beautiful Mountain Views! • Seller will Finance!!! MLS#20121471



Thomas Skalsky

• On the Clark Fork River • 1.02 Acre w/ 150 ft. Riverfrontage • Developed Subdivision MLS#20132460

Text H01151 to 51004

6 19

• On the Golf course • River frontage MLS#20132826

• 2 Bed/1.5 Bath • 3 levels • Convenient location

• 4200+ sqft Custom deluxe home • 2.5 irrigated acres

(406) 880-3582

(406) 370-1010

264 Trestle Creek Dr.

• Free Standing Townhome • 2 bd/1 ba • New Exterior Paint!

732 Windsong Dr. Corvallis

Catherine Taylor




(406) 363-8119

Susan Liane

Dial 552-0901 Enter 17569


Dial 883-1808 Enter 60719

(406) 544-5157

• Bring your horses! Fenced. • 3 beds/2 bonus/ 3 living spaces. • 14.99 Acres. Additional building site

• Charming, slant st. bungalow-Location! • Legal, two bedroom apartment, lower lvl. • Updates, hardwood, tile, fireplace in LR

(406) 240-6031

420 Stephens Missoula

3811 Stephens Ave #38 Missoula

509 3rd St W Polson

Bessie Evans


Rick Meisinger


Dial 552-0901 Enter 19339


Dial 552-0901 Enter 31099

31725 Ranch Lane, Huson


• Commercial Offices • Lease from 1030 sqft to 2224 sqft • Off street Parking


(406) 239-1865

543 Montana Ave Missoula

(406) 531-8112

2310 Fairview Missoula

(406) 249-0969

Adam Hertz


Dial 552-0901 (406) 239-2408/ (406) 544-4635 Enter 14329


Irene Marchello

Dial 552-0901 Enter 12699

22425 Piney Meadows Ct, Huson

7925 Lower Miller Creek Rd., Missoula

910 Byron Street Missoula

(406) 370-3408

(406) 240-2331

• 12.3 acres, Fenced Horse Property • Dual Living QuartersShop/Barn • Irrigated & Close to Nine Mile Creek

Text H01129 to 51004

Jerry Ford

Goldie Dobak

• 3 bd/2.5 ba on 10 acres • Beautiful setting in the Ninemile • Shop, barn, fenced & horse ready!

•2 bedroom, 2 bath home •Single car garage •1400 sq ft on one level

(406) 241-5009

text Forthcoming

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NOW ONLINE Justin Williams’ stay with the Missoula Osprey was a short one – he’s already been promoted to Class A South Bend. /osprey_blog.

WEDNESDAY, August 28, 2013


NEWSROOM 523-5240


Stevensville on the charge? NW coaches set sights on Polson By BOB MESEROLL Missoulian sports editor

The Stevensville Yellowjackets are a year older and – Coach Hank Praast hopes – a year wiser. How that translates into wins on the football field is yet to be seen. State runner-up Dillon and Butte Central were picked as the teams to beat in the always-tough Southwestern A, but the Yellowjackets were touted as a solid third, which

With more experience this season, Yellowjackets expected to grab playoff bid would be good enough for a playoff berth after a oneyear absence. But polls don’t win you any games, a lesson the Jackets learned last season when they were picked second, but ended up fourth. “For a lot of those kids it was their first time starting or playing a lot of minutes,” said Praast, who begins his fourth season at

the helm. “We had graduated a lot of guys. Now all those kids are returning and they had a good offseason. We have four of the five starters on the state championship basketball team who got a taste of winning.” One of those is senior quarterback Jared Schultz. “He spent this summer See SW A, Page D4

Pirates are the pick of QB-heavy Northwestern A By FRITZ NEIGHBOR of the Missoulian

Polson, winners of four of the last five Northwestern A football titles, lost 15 starters off a team that went 9-1 in 2012. That usually doesn’t bode well for a program, no matter how wellestablished. But the rest of this quarterback-happy league made its preseason prediction, and the favorite’s mantle fits the Pirates like an old pendant. “I think that’s based on the last couple of years,” said Scott Wilson, the Pirates’

veteran coach. “People put that in the perspective that there’s a team you have to knock off. But I think there are other teams in this league that have good squads back from last year, and have the opportunity to be at the top. “I think it’s going to be a toss-up as to who’s going to take those three playoff spots.” Just five teams make up the Northwestern A and some former havenots – Whitefish hasn’t won the league since 2002 but is picked for second – are ready to pounce. Four of the programs return a starting quarterback and it could have been five: Frenchtown will turn the reins over to See NW A, Page D4


Texas A&M mum about Manziel


Reports say NCAA investigators spoke with QB about autographs over the weekend By KRISTIE RIEKEN Associated Press

TOM BAUER/Missoulian

Wide receiver Taylor Walcott, right, goes up for a pass while being defended by cornerback Nate Harris during Montana’s football practice on Tuesday at Washington-Grizzly Stadium. The Griz are sporting new maroon helmets this season with a matte finish. Likewise, Applachian State will unveil new uniforms Saturday, which include black helmets with a matte finish. By BILL SPELTZ of the Missoulian

App State coach says his team is focused, but

Conference’s Preseason Offensive Player of the Year, completed 66 percent of his oing strictly by the passes last season for a leaguenumbers, the prognosis leading 3,278 yards. looks pretty good for the “We’ve been stressing since Montana football team Day One that they’re going to Saturday. play fast,” Montana coach Mick For starters, the 20thDelaney said at Tuesday’s press ranked Griz haven’t lost a conference. “They’re an uphome opener in 10 years and tempo team. They’re even 12th-ranked Appalachian State trying to play faster than they is 0-9 in games west of the were previously at this time. Mississippi River. On top of “They want to get off a play that, Montana will start 11 every 12-14 seconds so we’ll see veterans on defense to the what happens with that. Our Mountaineers’ six. defense is ready for that. We Even the guys that make a have a period in practice every living off numbers like day where our offense goes noMontana’s chances, installing huddle against the defense and the Griz as a 3 1/2-point they’ve handled it very well. favorite. Plus the Mountaineers once the lights are switched on visiting UM. “It’s put more We also have some depth on suffered a huge loss last week purpose in our guys and they for the first regular-season defense we feel. Obviously when wideout Sean Price, a understand the importance of night game in Washingtonwe’re going to have to play preseason All-American who every rep in practice. We’re Grizzly Stadium history. more than 11 guys.” had eight catches for 103 yards excited about the opportunity.” “It’s going to be a big-time That depth took a hit in last year’s win over visiting challenge for us but at the same recently when reserve senior UM, was suspended indefinitely time I think it’s helped us focus The Mountaineers will cornerback Sean Murray was for an alcohol-related charge. put a mountain of pressure on more,” said App State firstsuspended for behavior “not Yes, things are definitely Montana’s defense with their year coach Scott Satterfield, acceptable to our program,” looking good numbers-wise. multiple spread attack. Senior according to Delaney. Although who served as offensive Unfortunately for the Grizzlies, coordinator last season when quarterback Jamal Londrythat won’t mean a hill of beans ASU posted a 35-27 win over Jackson, the Southern See NUMBERS, Page D4




During rough year, Federer starts U.S. Open well By HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press

the man who spent more weeks ranked No. 1 than any other, was out there on a U.S. Open NEW YORK – At this point practice court late Tuesday in his career, Roger Federer recognizes the importance of a afternoon, putting in some training time shortly after little extra work. finishing off a 6-3, 6-2, 7-5 That’s why the owner of a record 17 Grand Slam titles, and victory over 62nd-ranked

Grega Zemlja in the first round. At 32, at his lowest ranking, No. 7, in more than a decade, coming off a stunningly early exit at the previous major tournament – one of a series of newsworthy losses lately – See FEDERER, Page D2

Roger Federer returns a shot to Grega Zemlja during the men’s first round of the U.S. Open on Tuesday in New York.

MIKE GROLL/Associated Press

COLLEGE STATION, Texas – Johnny Football was the elephant in the room Tuesday at Texas A&M. The seventh-ranked Aggies head into Saturday’s home opener against Rice with questions still swirling about whether Heisman Trophywinning quarterback Johnny Manziel will play against the Owls. The NCAA is investigating whether he was paid for his autograph, a potential violation of amateurism rules that could threaten his eligibility. It was the only thing anyone really wanted to talk about on Tuesday when the Aggies addressed the media. The topic, however, was off limits. Athletic director Eric Hyman said Monday night that he’d instructed everyone in the program not to talk about Manziel. And if that wasn’t clear enough, a member of the sports information department slowly and sternly read the statement, not once, but twice during the session. Reporters asked anyway, and coach Kevin Sumlin did what Hyman asked. “We’re not discussing that,” he said. “I thought we went over that right from the beginning.” He later added that they have a plan for any number of situations that could happen with their players and team, and that they plan for the possible absence of players every week. ESPN, citing an anonymous source, reported that Manziel met with NCAA investigators over the weekend. CBS Sports, also citing anonymous sources, reported that Manziel told the investigators he didn’t take money for his autograph. While Sumlin wouldn’t discuss Manziel’s availability for Week 1, he had no problem talking about whether football has helped the quarterback deal with everything going on off the field. “I know he likes to play football,” Sumlin said. “I think the structure that he has had since Aug. 4 has been nothing but helpful.” If Manziel doesn’t play against the Owls, the Aggies will use either junior Matt Joeckel or freshman Kenny Hill. Joeckel is more of a pocket passer and Hill is a dual-threat quarterback. Joeckel has thrown just 11 passes in his college career. Hill, who starred at Texas high school powerhouse Southlake Carroll, threw for 2,291 yards and 20 TDs and ran for 905 yards and 22 more scores as a senior last season. Sumlin said the competition between the two is ongoing, and that he’s been pleased with the progress of both players. He said it helps his team because they’ve always allowed all quarterbacks to get work with the first team.

D2 – Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013


| BRIEFS | MONTANA/LOCAL O’s, Owlz will not make up rain out OREM, Utah – Trailing 3-2 in the top of the fourth inning Tuesday, the Missoula Osprey’s game against the Orem Owlz was canceled due to unplayable wet ground following an hour-long rain delay. The game will not be made up as Tuesday’s encounter was the final meeting between the clubs this season. The Osprey are off Wednesday, but Orem is scheduled to go to Ogden and has no other free travel days before the end of the regular season. Missoula, which had the tying run in Joe Munoz on board with two outs when the game was called, will travel to Helena on Thursday for a two-game set before returning home Saturday for its final home stand of the season. All statistics from Tuesday’s game, including Jake Mayers’ fourth home run of the season, will be erased. The Osprey are 27-37 overall this season, 11-15 in the second half.


Glacier boys take 3rd place at Great Falls Missoulian

total to lead Whitefish, the seventh placer, to finish GREAT FALLS – fourth individually. Kalispell Glacier came in Kortney McNeil and third to a pair of Billings Sammy Walter, both of schools in the boys’ half of Senior, tied for the win the Great Falls Invitational with matching 150s. on Tuesday. Great Falls Invitational Glacier, led by Cody Final results Tuesday at Eagle Falls Sherrill’s 2-under-par 69 BOYS Team Scores on the final day at Eagle Billings Senior 286-298–584; Billings Falls Golf Course, jumped West, 293-291–584; Glacier, 298-291–589; two spots with a team 291. Bozeman, 294-301–595; Missoula Hellgate, 296-307–603; Billings Skyview, The Wolfpack’s 589 trailed 303-305–608; Helena Capital, 304315–619; Missoula Sentinel, 303-322–625; only Senior and West, CMR, 304-325–629; Flathead, 311319–630; Whitefish, 316-323–639; Great which tied at 584. Falls High, 330-316–646; Butte, 324Missoula Hellgate 324–648; Helena High, 336-325–661; Havre, 349-342–691; Missoula Big Sky, dropped from fourth to 340-358–698. fifth with a 307 on Top 10 Individuals Easton Enott, CMR, 70-68–138 Tuesday after Monday’s Sean Bensen, Senior, 70-69–139 Austin Berg, West, 71-68–139 296 at Anaconda Hills Cody Sherrill, Glacier, 72-69–141 Golf Course. Pat Colberg’s Pat Colberg, Hellgate, 72-69–141 Tommy Mann, Glacier, 74-69–143 141 tied him with Sherrill Ryan Keenan, Flathead, 74-69–143 Austin Wlater, Senior, 72-72–144 for fourth overall, three Kyle Powell, Bozeman, 74-70–144 strokes back of Great Falls Tyson Odden, Bozeman, 71-73–144 Russell’s winner Easton Area Teams Enott. KALISPELL GLACIER (589) – Cody Sherrill, 72-69–141; Tommy Mann, Glacier, Hellgate was the local 74-69–143; Kevin Talcott, 72-77–149; Scott Larson, 80-76–156; Sam Stern, 85low shooter in the girls’ 90–175. competition with a twoMISSOULA HELLGATE (603) – Pat Colberg 72-69–141; Brady Henthorn 74day 703, good enough for 77–151; Devin Bray 74-80–154; Dylan Rossbach 78-81–159; Isak Nord 76fifth. Butte (666), West (669) and Senior (683) led 84–160. MISSOULA SENTINEL (625) – Sam Rivey 75-81–156; Sean Ramsbacher 77the way. 79–156; Jon Nolan 74-82–156; Logan Erin Tabish shot a 156 Becker 77-80–157; Nage Fuge 82-83–165.

Missoulian to coach Gardiner gridders Missoula native Jordan Featherman will pull double coaching duties at Gardiner High School this year. The 2007 Missoula Big Sky graduate adds head football coaching to his duties this fall while also retaining his position as boys’ basketball coach. Featherman, an all-state center and defensive end as a senior Eagle in 2006, spent two seasons as an assistant football and basketball coach for Big Sky while attending the University of Montana before transferring to Montana-Western. He was Lima’s head boys’ hoops coach for four seasons while finishing his degree. The coach was hired to teach math at Gardiner last May and took the basketball program to divisionals for the first time in seven years. His Class C 8-man football team brings back five seniors from last year’s team that finished 3-5. Missoulian

Jets sign Carpenter, release Cundiff FLORHAM PARK, N.J. (AP) – The New York Jets signed former Montana kicker Dan Carpenter on Tuesday to compete with incumbent Nick Folk and released Billy Cundiff. Carpenter was released by the Arizona Cardinals on Sunday, four days after he was signed to compete with Jay Feely. Carpenter attempted one field goal on Saturday, a 26-yarder that was blocked. Cundiff kicked a 32-yard field goal in overtime Saturday night to lead the Jets past the Giants 24-21. Folk, the Jets’ kicker the past three seasons, missed a 39-yard attempt early in the extra period. Carpenter spent his first five seasons with Miami and made the Pro Bowl in 2009. He was released by the Dolphins on Aug. 14.

QUICKLY n The Seattle Seahawks made their last roster moves to reach the 75-man limit on Tuesday, including putting wide receiver Percy Harvin on the reserve physically unable to perform list. He will miss the first six weeks of the season. n Denver Broncos safety Quinton Carter has landed on season-ending injured reserve for the second straight year. Carter started 10 games as a rookie in 2011 and had interceptions in consecutive playoff games that year. But a torn right hamstring at an indoor practice the following summer led doctors to discover he needed surgery on his left knee. Walton needed another operation in June. n Tony Stewart may be the front man of his race team but co-owner Gene Haas is still very much a player. Haas made that perfectly clear Tuesday in taking full responsibility for hiring 2004 NASCAR champion Kurt Busch as Stewart-Haas Racing’s fourth driver. Busch accepted a multiyear deal to join SHR. Haas will pay for Busch’s team out of his pocket behind his CNC machine company Haas Automation.

KALISPELL FLATHEAD (630) – Ryan Keenan 74-69–143; Joseph Potkonjak 7375–148; Jacob Wlech 80-87–167; Mathew Marshall 84-88–172; Nick Weaver 8696–172. WHITEFISH (639) – Art Doorn 7075–145; Cooper Donahhe 76-80–156; Cody Olson 85-84–169; Mitch Young 8884–172; Joey Walp 85-88–173. MISSOULA BIG SKY (698) – Richard Robinson 84-82–166; Drew Beck 8591–176; Riley Mcvey 84-92–176; Jake Quinn 87-93–180; Tyson Gentri 87-94–181. GIRLS Team Scores Butte, 322-344–666; Billings West, 330339–669; Billings Senior, 335-348–683; Helena Capital, 335-354–689; Missoula Hellgate, 333-370–703; Great Falls High, 343-361–704; Whitefish, 360-352–712; Helena High, 367-385–752; Flathead, 363397–760; Billings Skyview, 383-394–777; CMR 380-409–789; Missoula Big Sky, 389402–791; Havre, 384-413–797; Missoula Sentinel, 435-461–896. Top 10 Individuals Kortney McNeil, Senior, 77-73–150 Sammy Walter, Senior, 77-73–150 Hailey Hoagland, Butte, 76-75–151 Hannah Zwemke, West, 80-75–155 Erin Tabish, Whitefish, 79-77–156 Coral Schulz, Capital, 82-75–157 Shaelyn Hafer, Butte, 79-80–159 Tegian Avery, Glacier, 78-81–159 Mike’la Atkinson, West, 83-87–170 Bridget Beyer, Bozeman, 81-89–170 Jenna Jensen, Flathead, 80-90–170 Area Teams HELLGATE (703) – Maddie Trent 8095–175; Jenna Herrick, 84-92–176; Katie Willis 85-93–178; Kate Michell 91-90–181; Susie Hawthorne 84-97–181. WHITEFISH (712) – Eric Tabish 7977–156; Katie Fyall 85-87–172; Georgia Donaldson 92-97–189; Lauren Cogdill 104-103–207; KALISPELL FLATHEAD (760) – Jenna Jensen 80-90–170; Morgan Knutson 9093–183; Michaela Murer 94-102–196; Aryn Phillips 99-112–211. MISSOULA BIG SKY (791) – Shayla Johnson 92-92–184; Sydney Davis 97103–200; Sedona Gandin 98-106–204; Sami Ormesher 102-106–208; Marlee Sandry 121-101–222. MISSOULA SENTINEL (896) – Lindsay Bixler 102-106–208; Mckenna Van Soest

105-115–220; Brie Finbraaten 112112–224; Katie Domako 116-128–244.

ELSEWHERE Hamilton boys win own tourney SEELEY LAKE – Hamilton’s boys won their host invitational golf tournament at Seeley Lake’s Double Arrow Golf Course on Tuesday. Taylor Dowdy shot a day-low 79 out of Hamilton’s fourth spot in the lineup to beat out all other competitors by two strokes. The 79 is a 7over-par round at Double Arrow. Dowdy’s teammate, Ky Burch, tied for second with Alex Killian of Polson. The boys shot matching 81s. Despite a pair of Polson golfers also tying for fourth place – Ryan Thurman and Dalton Noyes both at 82 – Hamilton’s overall team depth helped it fend off the Pirates. Polson was a close second, 334 strokes to 327.

Polson brought the only full girls team with four entrants. Jaylin Kenney paced Polson with an 89, the best score of the day on the girls’ side by eight strokes over teammate Peyton Anderson. Hamilton Invitational Double Arrow Golf Course, Seeley Lake Par 72, 6,459 yards BOYS Team Scores Hamilton 327, Polson 334, Stevensville 383. Top 10 Taylor Dowdy, Hamilton, 79; Ky Burch, Hamilton, 81; Alex Killian, Polson, 81; Ryan Thurman, Polson, 82; Dalton Noyes, Polson, 82; Josh Heath, Hamilton, 83; Blaine Wetzsteon, Hamilton, 84; Spencer Grooms, Stevensville, 84; Bridger Palin, Hamilton, 85; Reno Lindesmith, Polson, 89 Teams HAMILTON (327)–Josh Heath 83; Bridger Palin 85; Ky Burch, 81; Taylor Dowdy, 79; Blaine Wetzsteon, 84. POLSON (334) – Alex Killian, 81; Reno Lindesmith, 89; Ryan Thurman, 82; Dalton Noyes, 82; Curtis Capedeville, 98. STEVENSVILLE (383) – Spencer Grooms, 84; Jace Omlid, 105; Jaden Jessop, 98; Randy McGrann, 96; Trevor Motley, 106. GIRLS Top 10 Jaylin Kenney, Polson 89; Peyton Anderson, Polson, 97; Lauren Dupuis, Polson 99; Heather Frank, Polson, 103; Sydni Rose, Hamilton, 104; Melissa Kimp, Hamilton, 146 Teams POLSON (388) – Jaylin Kenney, 89; Peyton Anderson, 97; Lauren Dupuis, 99; Heather Frank, 103. HAMILTON – Sydni Rose, 104; Melissa Kimp, 146.

SCOREBOARD Scheppers 1 0 0 0 0 1 Seattle J.Saunders L,10-13 7 9 7 7 3 0 Medina 1 2 1 1 0 1 O.Perez 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP–by J.Saunders (Gentry). Umpires–Home, Todd Tichenor; First, CB Bucknor; Second, Dale Scott; Third, Bill Miller. T–2:40. A–15,995 (47,476).

Wednesday, August 28

n HIGH SCHOOL GOLF Butte Central Invitational, 9


Coming up


TRYOUTS are scheduled at 6:30 p.m. Thursday at the Sentinel JV softball field (next to the varsity field). For more information, contact Linlee Nelson at 370-1317. 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

| SPORTS ON TV | All Times MDT Wednesday, Aug. 28 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1:30 p.m. ROOT – Texas at Seattle 5 p.m. ESPN – Baltimore at Boston SAILING 3 p.m. NBCSN – Louis Vuitton Cup, finals, races 11 and 12, at San Francisco (if necessary, same-day tape) SOCCER 12:30 p.m. FSN – UEFA Champions League, Plzen at Maribor FS1 – UEFA Champions League, Eindhoven at AC Milan TENNIS 11 a.m. ESPN2 – U.S. Open, men’s first and women’s second round, at New York 5 p.m. ESPN2 – U.S. Open, men’s first and women’s second round, at New York

| BASEBALL | n Pioneer League North Division W L Pct. G.Falls (White Sox) 20 7 .741 x-Helena (Brewers) 15 12 .556 Billings (Reds) 12 15 .444 Missoula (D-backs) 11 15 .423 South Division W L Pct. Orem (Angels) 15 10 .600 Idaho Falls (KC) 15 11 .577

GB – 5 8 8½ GB – ½

Ogden (Dodgers) 10 16 .385 5½ x-G.Junction (Colo.) 7 19 .269 8½ x-clinched first half Tuesday’s Games Idaho Falls 9, Great Falls 5 Billings 6, Ogden 4 Helena 8, Grand Junction 4 Orem 3, Missoula 2, 4 innings, susp. Wednesday’s Games n Orem at Ogden, 7 p.m. n Grand Junction at Idaho Falls, 7:15 p.m. Thursday’s Games Orem at Ogden, 7 p.m. Billings at Great Falls, 7 p.m. Missoula at Helena, 7:05 p.m. Grand Junction at Idaho Falls, 7:15 p.m.

n Late Monday American League Rangers 8, Mariners 3 Texas Seattle ab r h bi ab r h bi Gentry cf 3 0 1 0 Frnkln 2b 4 0 0 0 Andrus ss 5 1 3 1 BMiller ss 4 0 2 2 Kinsler 2b 4 1 1 0 FGtrrz rf 4 00 0 ABeltre 3b 3 2 1 0 KMorls dh 4 0 0 0 Przyns c 5 1 1 3 Seager 3b 4 1 1 1 Rios rf 4 1 2 2 Morse lf 2 00 0 JeBakr lf 3 0 1 0 Smoak 1b 2 1 0 0 DvMrp lf 1 0 0 0 Ackley cf 3 1 1 0 Morlnd 1b 4 1 1 1 Quinter c 3 0 1 0 Profar dh 4 1 0 1 Totals 36 811 8 Totals 30 3 5 3 Texas 200 200 310 – 8 Seattle 002 100 000 – 3 DP–Texas 1. LOB–Texas 6, Seattle 2. 2B–Gentry (10), Kinsler (24), Rios (24). HR–Pierzynski (15), Moreland (19), Seager (20). CS–Andrus (6), B.Miller (2). S–Kinsler. IP H R ER BB SO Texas Blackley W,2-1 6 5 3 3 1 4 Cotts 1 0 0 0 1 2 Soria 1 0 0 0 0 1

National League Dodgers 6, Cubs 2 Chicago Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi StCastr ss 4 0 1 0 Crwfrd lf 4 01 2 Lake cf 4 0 1 0 Puig rf 5 13 1 Rizzo 1b 4 1 1 0 AdGnzl 1b 5 0 0 0 Schrhlt rf 3 1 0 0 HRmrz ss 4 1 1 1 Bogsvc lf 4 0 1 2 Ethier cf 2 01 0 DMrph 3b 3 0 1 0 A.Ellis c 3 11 0 Castillo c 2 0 0 0 M.Ellis 2b 3 1 0 0 Barney 2b 3 0 0 0 Punto 3b 3 2 1 1 Arrieta p 2 0 0 0 Greink p 2 01 1 Villanv p 0 0 0 0 BWilsn p 0 0 0 0 DNavrr ph 1 0 0 0 Bowden p 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 2 5 2 Totals 31 6 9 6 Chicago 000 000 002 – 2 Los Angeles 000 202 11x – 6 DP–Los Angeles 1. LOB–Chicago 4, Los Angeles 9. 2B–Rizzo (33), Bogusevic (5), C.Crawford (23), Puig (18), Ethier (27), Punto (13). HR–Puig (13), H.Ramirez (14). SB–M.Ellis (4). CS–St.Castro (6). S–Greinke. SF–C.Crawford. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Arrieta L,1-1 5 6 4 4 5 3 Villanueva 2 2 1 1 1 3 Bowden 1 1 1 1 0 0 Los Angeles Greinke W,13-3 8.2 5 2 2 2 9 B.Wilson 0.1 0 0 0 0 1 Arrieta pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. HBP–by Greinke (Schierholtz). Umpires–Home, Vic Carapazza; First, Gary Cederstrom; Second, Kerwin Danley; Third, Lance Barksdale. T–3:12. A–40,965 (56,000).

| FOOTBALL | n NFL preseason Thursday, Aug. 29 Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 5 p.m. Detroit at Buffalo, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Jets, 5 p.m. New Orleans at Miami, 5:30 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 5:30 p.m. Jacksonville at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. N.Y. Giants at New England, 5:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 5:30 p.m. Tennessee at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago, 6 p.m. Green Bay at Kansas City, 6 p.m. Houston at Dallas, 6 p.m. Baltimore at St. Louis, 6 p.m. Arizona at Denver, 7 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 8 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 8 p.m. END PRESEASON Regular Season Week One Thursday, Sept. 5 Baltimore at Denver, 6:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 8

New England at Buffalo, 11 a.m. Seattle at Carolina, 11 a.m. Cincinnati at Chicago, 11 a.m. Miami at Cleveland, 11 a.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 11 a.m. Oakland at Indianapolis, 11 a.m. Kansas City at Jacksonville, 11 a.m. Atlanta at New Orleans, 11 a.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Jets, 11 a.m. Tennessee at Pittsburgh, 11 a.m. Arizona at St. Louis, 2:25 p.m. Green Bay at San Francisco, 2:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 9 Philadelphia at Washington, 5:10 p.m. Houston at San Diego, 8:20 p.m.

| TENNIS | n U.S. Open Tuesday At The USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center New York Purse: $34.3 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men First Round Philipp Kohlschreiber (22), Germany, def. Collin Altamirano, U.S., 6-1, 6-3, 6-1. Milos Raonic (10), Canada, def. Thomas Fabbiano, Italy, 6-3, 7-6 (6), 6-3. Pablo Andujar, Spain, def. Thiemo de Bakker, Netherlands, 6-4, 6-4, 6-4. Julien Benneteau (31), France, def. Michal Przysiezny, Poland, 6-4, 5-7, 6-4, 6-4. Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, def. Albert Montanes, Spain, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4. Jarkko Nieminen, Finland, def. Lukasz Kubot, Poland, 7-5, 7-5, 6-2. Maximo Gonzalez, Argentina, def. Jerzy Janowicz (14), Poland, 6-4, 6-4, 6-2. Adrian Mannarino, France, def. Horacio Zeballos, Argentina, 4-6, 6-4, 6-2, 6-1. Joao Sousa, Portugal, def. Grigor Dimitrov (25), Bulgaria, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4, 5-7, 6-2. Gael Monfils, France, def. Adrian Ungur, Romania, 6-1, 6-2, 6-0. John Isner (13), U.S., def. Filippo Volandri, Italy, 6-0, 6-2, 6-3. Sam Querrey (26), U.S., def. Guido Pella, Argentina, 7-6 (3), 4-6, 6-1, 6-2. Carlos Berlocq, Argentina, def. Santiago Giraldo, Colombia, 6-3, 3-6, 6-7 (6), 6-4, 6-2. Jeremy Chardy, France, def. Sergiy Stakhovsky, Ukraine, 6-4, 4-6, 6-2, 4-6, 6-4. Rogerio Dutra Silva, Brazil, def. Vasek Pospisil, Canada, 4-6, 3-6, 7-6 (9), 6-2, 7-6 (10). Roger Federer (7), Switzerland, def. Grega Zemlja, Slovenia, 6-3, 6-2, 7-5. Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, def. Nicolas Almagro (15), Spain, 6-3, 6-1, 4-6, 6-3. Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan, def. Daniel GimenoTraver, Spain, 6-4, 7-6 (5), 6-3. Donald Young, U.S., def. Martin Klizan, Slovakia, 6-1, 6-0, 6-1. Tommy Haas (12), Germany, def. PaulHenri Mathieu, France, 6-4, 6-4, 6-1. Tomas Berdych (5), Czech Republic, def. Paolo Lorenzi, Italy, 6-1, 6-4, 6-1. Jack Sock, U.S., def. Philipp Petzschner, Germany, 7-6 (2), 3-6, 5-2, retired. Florian Mayer, Germany, def. Juan Monaco

(28), Argentina, 6-4, 6-2, 3-0, retired. Denis Kudla, U.S., def. Jiri Vesely, Czech Republic, 6-2, 6-2, 6-7 (6), 7-5. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. Ricardas Berankis, Lithuania, 6-1, 6-2, 6-2. Benjamin Becker, Germany, def. Lukas Rosol, Czech Republic, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. Tobias Kamke, Germany, def. Steve Johnson, U.S., 6-7 (4), 6-4, 7-6 (7), 6-2. Women First Round Ana Ivanovic (13), Serbia, def. Anna Tatishvili, Georgia, 6-2, 6-0. Maria Kirilenko (14), Russia, def. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 6-1, 6-1. Roberta Vinci (10), Italy, def. Timea Babos, Hungary, 6-4, 6-2. Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, def. Klara Zakopalova (31), Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-3. Camila Giorgi, Italy, def. Jana Cepelova, Slovakia, 6-2, 6-2. Elena Vesnina (22), Russia, def. Annika Beck, Germany, 6-1, 6-1. Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia, def. Andrea Petkovic, Germany, 6-2, 6-4. Michelle Larcher de Brito, Portugal, def. Eleni Daniilidou, Greece, 6-4, 6-3. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic, def. Lesia Tsurenko, Ukraine, 6-3, 2-6, 6-4. Petra Kvitova (7), Czech Republic, def. Misaki Doi, Japan, 6-2, 3-6, 6-1. Christina McHale, U.S., def. Julia Goerges, Germany, 6-4, 6-3. Alexandra Dulgheru, Romania, def. Varvara Lepchenko, U.S., 6-7 (5), 6-2, 7-6 (5). Alize Cornet (26), France, def. Maria Joao Koehler, Portugal, 6-3, 6-2. Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia, def. Casey Dellacqua, Australia, 3-6, 6-1, 6-4. Karin Knapp, Italy, def. Grace Min, U.S., 63, 6-1. Flavia Pennetta, Italy, def. Nicole Gibbs, U.S., 6-0, 6-2. Caroline Wozniacki (6), Denmark, def. Duan Ying-Ying, China, 6-2, 7-5. Julia Glushko, Israel, def. Nadia Petrova (20), Russia, 6-3, 6-4. Sachia Vickery, U.S., def. Mirjana LucicBaroni, Croatia, 6-4, 6-4. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, def. Maria Sanchez, U.S., 7-5, 6-2. Elina Svitolina, Ukraine, def. Dominika Cibulkova (17), Slovakia, 6-4, 6-3. Sara Errani (4), Italy, def. Olivia Rogowska, Australia, 6-0, 6-0. Chanelle Scheepers, South Africa, def. Chanel Simmonds, South Africa, 2-6, 6-2, 61. Mona Barthel (28), Germany, def. Johanna Larsson, Sweden, 6-1, 6-4. Alison Riske, U.S., def. Tsvetana Pironkova, Bulgaria, 6-3, 6-3. Svetlana Kuznetsova (27), Russia, def. Mallory Burdette, U.S., 6-3, 7-5. Aleksandra Wozniak, Canada, def. Vesna Dolonc, Serbia, 7-5, 7-6 (5). Donna Vekic, Croatia, def. Mariana DuqueMarino, Colombia, 7-6 (5), 4-6, 6-2. Peng Shuai, China, def. Yvonne Meusburger, Austria, 6-3, 6-4. Simona Halep (21), Romania, def. Heather Watson, Britain, 4-6, 6-4, 6-2. Victoria Duval, U.S., def. Sam Stosur (11), Australia, 5-7, 6-4, 6-4. Victoria Azarenka (2), Belarus, def. Dinah Pfizenmaier, Germany, 6-0, 6-0.



that doesn’t mean you really, actually love it, love it,” said Federer, whose Continued streak of 36 consecutive Federer is OK with making Grand Slam quarterfinals ended with a secondsome concessions. He round defeat at insists his passion for Wimbledon against an tennis is still there. opponent ranked 116th. “I’m in a good spot right now,” Federer said. “I “That maybe shines want to enjoy it as long as through maybe more in times when you don’t play it lasts.” that well. For me, I knew it He made it sound, – winning or losing, though, as if it isn’t as practice court or match easy to enjoy things the court – that I love it.” way his results have been As Federer took the going. first step toward a possible Federer entered quarterfinal meeting with Tuesday 32-11, a .744 nemesis Rafael Nadal, No. winning percentage that 5 Tomas Berdych and No. doesn’t sound too bad, 10 Milos Raonic also until you consider his career mark at the start of picked up straight-set victories. this season was .816, and On a day that American he’s had years where he went 81-4 (.953). and 92-5 men went 5-1, led by No. (.948). He’s only won one 13 John Isner and No. 26 tournament in 2013, which Sam Querrey, a handful of seeded men made quick would be great for some departures. No. 14 Jerzy guys, but Federer topped Janowicz, a semifinalist at 10 titles three times, and Wimbledon last month, hasn’t won fewer than was the most surprising to three in any season since go, although he was 2001. “Clearly, when you win treated by a trainer for a painful back during a 6-4, everything, it’s fun. That 6-4, 6-2 loss to 247thdoesn’t necessarily mean ranked qualifier Maximo you love the game more. Gonzalez. You just like winning, “It was like someone being on the front page, puts a knife through your lifting trophies, doing lower back,” Janowicz comfortable press conferences. It’s nice. But said. Janowicz is a volatile

character, and that was on full display Tuesday. He pounded two balls in anger into the stands. He swatted one serve underhand. He chucked his racket. He argued with the chair umpire. Joining him on the way out were No. 15 Nicolas Almagro, No. 25 Grigor Dimitrov and No. 28 Juan Monaco. Four seeded women were beaten in early action: No. 11 Sam Stosur, who won the 2011 U.S. Open, along with No. 17 Dominika Cibulkova, No. 20 Nadia Petrova and No. 31 Klara Zakopalova. Stosur was eliminated 5-7, 6-4, 6-4 by 17-yearold American qualifier Victoria Duval, who is ranked 296th and never before had faced a top 20 opponent or won a Grand Slam match. “I know she didn’t play her best today, and this is the best I’ve played in my career, so I’m really excited,” Duval told the Louis Armstrong Stadium crowd. “I just tried to stay in the moment.” No. 2 Victoria Azarenka, the 2012 U.S. Open runner-up and a two-time Australian Open winner, beat 99th-ranked Dinah Pfizenmaier 6-0, 6-0. Men’s top seed Novak

been for Federer, he certainly remains capable of summoning his best strokes. A bad lower back has bothered him this season, and he’s experimented with a larger racket head, but Federer says he doesn’t fret about being with his old equipment in hand Tuesday, a healthyseeded seventh at Flushing Meadows, a year looking Federer collected 35 winners and only 16 after being seeded No. 1. unforced errors. Not since 2002, when he Wearing neon-pinkwas 13th, had Federer been and-gray shoes with a “5” so low at the U.S. Open. That didn’t really affect etched inside a silhouette of the U.S. Open trophy on Tuesday’s opponent in Arthur Ashe Stadium. All the right heel – the number of titles he’s won that mattered to Zemlja, in New York from 2004who owns fewer Grand 08 – Federer won 20 of the Slam match wins, eight, 21 points he played at the than Federer owns Grand net and 62 of the 80 points Slam titles, was that he he served. To cap the first was facing what he considered an impossible set, Federer spun a 95 mph ace into a corner. To cap task. the second, he hit a 118 “If he’s the seventh seed or fourth seed or first mph service winner that seed, for me, that’s totally forced Zemlja into a backhand return so wild irrelevant,” Zemlja said. that it sailed directly into a “He achieved so much. guest box in the stands, He’s the best player of all where Federer’s agent time. So I don’t think happened to catch the ball people can actually say on the fly. And to cap the something (negative) third, Federer pressed about the way he’s forward for a swinging playing. You’re losing forehand volley winner. matches, you’re winning “I decided ... to play matches – that’s just aggressive,” Federer tennis, and I’m sure he’s summed up. “I was happy going to perform better than maybe he has done in the way I played, you the last few tournaments.” know, overall. I mean, it’s Difficult as things have a first round, after all.” Djokovic saved seven of eight break points to start the U.S. Open with a 6-1, 6-2, 6-2 victory over former junior world No. 1, Ricardas Berankis.

Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 – D3


| TUESDAY’S BOX SCORES | n American League

ELISE AMENDOLA/Associated Press

Boston’s Shane Victorino hits a two-run double during the seventh inning against Baltimore on Tuesday at Fenway Park in Boston.

Victorino’s 2 HRs power Boston past Orioles Associated Press

BOSTON – The Baltimore Orioles felt fortunate to fall only one game further behind the Boston Red Sox in the AL East standings. The Orioles managed just four hits and struck out eight times in a 13-2 rout against the first-place Red Sox on Tuesday night. Baltimore dropped 6 1-2 games behind Boston in the division race. “You’ve got a team playing well over there. That’s why they are where they are,” Orioles manager Buck Showalter said. “If you make some mistakes, especially in this park, you’re going to pay for it. Thank goodness it was one night and that’s what’s great about the game. We get to wipe the slate clean tomorrow.” Shane Victorino homered twice and drove in a career-high seven runs to lead the Red Sox. Felix Doubront pitched 6 2-3 innings of four-hit ball. Victorino also had a two-run double in the seventh, and Dustin Pedroia had three hits for Boston. J.J. Hardy and Danny Valencia each had two of Baltimore’s four hits. Wei-Yin Chen (7-7) lasted just 3 2-3 innings, allowing eight runs on eight hits and three walks. He struck out five and hit a batter. “He just had a little bit of trouble throwing the off-speed stuff for strikes,” catcher Matt Wieters said. “It’s a good lineup over there. If the only pitch you can really command is your fastball, they’re going to be able to just jump on it a little bit.” Doubront (10-6) had only one bad inning, allowing the first four batters in Baltimore’s two-run third to reach. But he retired 14 of the next 16 before leaving to a standing ovation from the Fenway Park crowd of 36,226. “We had one opportunity against him and cashed in two, but there was potential for more,” Showalter said. “He pitched well and we did not pitch well. Doubront gave up two runs on four hits, a walk and a hit batsman. He struck out seven and has allowed three or fewer runs in 21 of 24 starts. Victorino started the scoring in the first when he walked, took third on Pedroia’s double and scored on David Ortiz’s sacrifice fly. After Doubront allowed his only runs in the third to give the Orioles a 2-1 lead, Boston came back in the bottom half with two when Will Middlebrooks singled and scored on Victorino’s two-run shot – the 100th homer of his career. Mike Napoli led off the fourth with a homer to spark a five-run inning and chase Chen. Boston added three more in the fifth on Victorino’s second homer.

ELSEWHERE IN THE AL ANGELS 6, RAYS 5: At St. Petersburg, Fla. Erick Aybar drove in four runs and the Los Angeles Angels rallied from a four-run deficit to get the win. Aybar hit a two-run double off closer Fernando Rodney (5-4) to put the Angels up 6-5 in the ninth. Aybar also had a two-run single during a three-run seventh that made it 5-4. YANKEES 7, BLUE JAYS 1: At Toronto, Alfonso Soriano hit two home runs, Andy Pettitte

pitched seven shutout innings, and the Yankees beat the Blue Jays after losing Robinson Cano in the first inning. Alex Rodriguez and Mark Reynolds also homered for the Yankees. Cano sustained a bruised left hand after being struck by a pitch from left-hander J.A. Happ (3-4). X-rays were negative, and the Yankees said Cano is day to day. ATHLETICS 6, TIGERS 3, 5 INNINGS: At Detroit, Brandon Moss hit a tiebreaking two-run homer off Justin Verlander, and the Athletics beat the Tigers in a game cut short by rain. Seth Smith hit a leadoff homer in the sixth, and Oakland had the bases loaded with no one out when the tarp was pulled on the field due to the weather. It was called after an 80-minute delay. ROYALS 6, TWINS 1: At Minneapolis, James Shields was sharp for 7 1-3 innings, Alex Gordon had three RBIs and Kansas City scored five runs in the eighth inning. Shields – the key part in the deal that sent top prospect Wil Myers to Tampa Bay in the offseason – struck out seven and notched his American-League best 22nd quality start. Shields (9-8) only allowed one hit through seven innings before running into trouble and leaving in the eighth inning. WHITE SOX 4, ASTROS 3: At Chicago, Jordan Danks hit a clutch two-run single in Chicago’s three-run eighth inning, leading the White Sox to the victory. Danks finished with a career-high three hits as the White Sox won for the ninth time in 11 games, bouncing back from a difficult loss in the series opener. Paul Konerko, Alexei Ramirez and Avisail Garcia had two hits apiece.

NATIONAL LEAGUE METS 5, PHILLIES 0: At New York, Jonathon Niese pitched a three-hitter and lined a gamebreaking three-run double Tuesday night as the New York Mets ended a five-game losing streak. Niese struck out five and walked one in his second career shutout in 112 major league starts. The Mets won several hours after trading veterans Marlon Byrd and John Buck to Pittsburgh. CARDINALS 6, REDS 1: At St. Louis, Joe Kelly tossed six strong innings, and Matt Holliday drove in a run for a seventh straight game, lifting St. Louis over Cincinnati. St. Louis has won six of seven, including the first two games of this threegame set. The first-place Cardinals have won eight of their last 10 against the third-place Reds and lead them by 4½ games in the NL Central. Holliday, who went 2 for 3, keyed a two-run outburst in the first against Mat Latos (13-5), who gave up four runs on nine hits over six innings. BREWERS 7, PIRATES 6: At Pittsburgh, Aramis Ramirez had three hits, including his 350th career home run, and drove in four runs as Milwaukee edged Pittsburgh, which trails St. Louis in the NL Central race and lost its third in a row. Pedro Alvarez went 4-for-4 with a walk, and hit his NL-leading 32nd home run for the Pirates. NATIONALS 2, MARLINS 1: At Washington, Ross Ohlendorf pitched into the sixth inning, Ian Desmond had three hits, and Washington beat Miami. Ohlendorf (3-0) pitched five innings of two-hit ball before Christian Yelich led off the sixth with his second homer, ending the starter’s outing.Washington kicked off a six-game homestand with its sixth victory in seven games. GIANTS 5, ROCKIES 3: At Denver, Hunter Pence and Pablo Sandoval hit back-to-back homers, and Yusmeiro Petit won his first game in four years, helping San Francisco beat Colorado. Pence and Sandoval went deep in the opening inning, marking the first time all season the Giants have hit back-to-back homers. Brandon Belt had four singles and scored twice for San Francisco.

INTERLEAGUE BRAVES 2, INDIANS 0: At Atlanta, rookie Alex Wood pitched five-plus strong innings and Elliot Johnson had a two-run triple as Atlanta held off Cleveland. The Braves have won two straight, improving the majors’ best record to 79-52. They have won 14 of 17 at Turner Field and own baseball’s home mark at 45-18. Craig Kimbrel pitched a perfect ninth to earn his 42nd save, most in the majors, in 45 chances. Cleveland had won two straight and five of six, but lost despite holding Atlanta to just three hits.

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

W 78 74 70 70 59

Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago

W 77 71 67 57 55

Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Houston

W 76 74 59 59 44

AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division L Pct GB WC L10 55 .586 – – 6-4 56 .569 2½ – 5-5 60 .538 6½ 3½ 5-5 62 .530 7½ 4½ 7-3 74 .444 19 16 2-8 Central Division L Pct GB WC L10 55 .583 – – 6-4 60 .542 5½ 3 6-4 64 .511 9½ 7 3-7 73 .438 19 16½ 3-7 76 .420 21½ 19 8-2 West Division L Pct GB WC L10 55 .580 – – 6-4 57 .565 2 – 5-5 71 .454 16½ 14½ 5-5 71 .454 16½ 14½ 4-6 87 .336 32 30 4-6

Tuesday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 7, Toronto 1 Oakland 6, Detroit 3, 6 innings Boston 13, Baltimore 2 Atlanta 2, Cleveland 0 L.A. Angels 6, Tampa Bay 5 Chicago White Sox 4, Houston 3 Kansas City 6, Minnesota 1 Texas at Seattle (n) Wednesday’s Games n Texas (M.Perez 7-3) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 12-7), 1:40 p.m. n N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 11-9) at Toronto (Redmond 1-2), 5:07 p.m.

Str Home W-3 41-23 L-3 43-25 L-1 38-29 W-1 38-27 L-1 32-33

Away 37-32 31-31 32-31 32-35 27-41

Str Home L-2 41-25 L-1 40-26 W-3 35-33 L-3 28-34 W-1 31-34 Str Home W-1 38-27 W-2 39-25 W-4 31-37 L-4 31-36 L-1 21-44

Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami

W 79 66 60 59 49

L 52 65 72 71 81

Away 36-30 31-34 32-31 29-39 24-42

St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Milwaukee Chicago

W 78 76 74 58 55

L 54 55 59 73 76

Away 38-28 35-32 28-34 28-35 23-43

Los Angeles Arizona Colorado San Diego San Francisco

W 77 67 62 59 59

L 54 63 72 72 73

n Oakland (Straily 6-7) at Detroit (Fister 11-6), 5:08 p.m. n Baltimore (B.Norris 9-10) at Boston (Lackey 8-11), 5:10 p.m. n Cleveland (Masterson 14-9) at Atlanta (Maholm 9-10), 5:10 p.m. n L.A. Angels (Richards 4-5) at Tampa Bay (Archer 7-5), 5:10 p.m. n Houston (Cosart 1-1) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 9-12), 6:10 p.m. n Kansas City (Duffy 1-0) at Minnesota (A.Albers 2-1), 6:10 p.m.

NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division Pct GB WC L10 .603 – – 5-5 .504 13 7 7-3 .455 19½ 13½ 7-3 .454 19½ 13½ 3-7 .377 29½ 23½ 3-7 Central Division Pct GB WC L10 .591 – – 8-2 .580 1½ – 4-6 .556 4½ – 5-5 .443 19½ 15 6-4 .420 22½ 18 2-8 West Division Pct GB WC L10 .588 – – 6-4 .515 9½ 5½ 5-5 .463 16½ 12½ 4-6 .450 18 14 5-5 .447 18½ 14½ 4-6

Tuesday’s Games Washington 2, Miami 1 Milwaukee 7, Pittsburgh 6 Atlanta 2, Cleveland 0 N.Y. Mets 5, Philadelphia 0 St. Louis 6, Cincinnati 1 San Francisco 5, Colorado 3 San Diego at Arizona (n) Chi. Cubs at L.A. Dodgers (n) Wednesday’s Games n Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 713) at L.A. Dodgers (Nolasco 10-9), 1:10 p.m. n Miami (H.Alvarez 2-3) at Washington (Strasburg 6-9), 5:05 p.m.

Red Sox 13, Orioles 2 Baltimore Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi BRorts 2b 3 0 0 1 Ellsury cf 5 3 3 0 Machd 3b 3 0 0 1 Victorn rf 3 4 3 7 FrRdrg p 0 0 0 0 Pedroia 2b 5 1 3 2 C.Davis 1b3 0 0 0 Bogarts 3b 0 0 0 0 Tegrdn c 1 0 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 3 0 0 1 A.Jones cf3 0 0 0 JGoms lf 5 0 1 2 ACasill ss 1 0 0 0 Napoli 1b 5 1 1 1 Markks rf 4 0 0 0 Sltlmch c 3 1 1 0 Wieters c 3 0 0 0 D.Ross c 1 0 0 0 Betemt 1b 1 0 0 0 Drew ss 2 10 0 Hardy ss 3 1 2 0 Mdlrks 3b 4 2 2 0 McLoth cf 0 0 0 0 Vlnci dh-3b3 1 2 0 Pearce lf 2 0 0 0 Totals 30 2 4 2 Totals 36 1314 13 Baltimore 002 000 000 – 2 Boston 102 530 20x – 13 LOB–Baltimore 4, Boston 5. 2B–Ellsbury (29), Victorino (23), Pedroia 2 (34), J.Gomes (15). HR–Victorino 2 (11), Napoli (17). SF–Machado, D.Ortiz. IP H RER BB SO Baltimore W.Chen L,7-7 3.2 8 8 8 3 5 Mig.Gonzalez 0.1 1 0 0 0 0 Patton 2 2 3 3 1 3 Matusz 1 3 2 2 0 1 Fr.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 2 Boston Doubront W,10-6 6.2 4 2 2 1 7 Thornton 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 D.Britton 2 0 0 0 0 1 HBP–by W.Chen (Victorino), by Doubront (Pearce). Umpires–Home, Wally Bell; First, Marvin Hudson; Second, Tim McClelland; Third, Marty Foster. T–2:59. A–36,226 (37,499). White Sox 4, Astros 3 Houston Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Grssmn lf 5 1 3 0 De Aza lf 3 0 0 0 Hoes rf 5 0 0 0 Gillaspi 3b 3 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 4 0 0 0 Kppngr 1b 0 1 0 0 JCastro c 2 2 1 0 AlRmrz ss 3 2 2 0 MDmn 3b 4 0 3 2 A.Dunn dh 4 0 0 0 Carter dh 4 0 1 1 Konerk 1b 4 0 2 1 Wallac 1b 4 0 1 0 Bckhm 2b 0 1 0 0 BBarns cf 4 0 0 0 AGarci rf 4 0 2 1 Villar ss 3 0 1 0 JrDnks cf 4 0 3 2 Phegly c 4 0 0 0 LGarc 2b 3 0 0 0 Totals 35 310 3 Totals 32 4 9 4 Houston 000 101 010 – 3 Chicago 000 100 03x – 4 E–A.Garcia (3). DP–Houston 1, Chicago 2. LOB–Houston 8, Chicago 7. 2B–Grossman (13), M.Dominguez (20), Al.Ramirez (36), Jor.Danks 2 (5). SB–Carter (1), Al.Ramirez (26), Jor.Danks (6). IP H RER BB SO Houston Clemens 6 4 1 1 2 2 Bedrd L,3-10 BS,1 1.2 5 3 3 1 2 Fields .01 0 0 0 0 1 Chicago Quintana 7.2 8 3 3 3 8 Petricka 0 1 0 0 0 0 Veal W,2-3 0.1 0 0 0 0 1 A.Reed S,36-41 1 1 0 0 0 1 Petricka pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WP–Petricka. Umpires–Home, Brian O’Nora; First, Fieldin Culbreth; Second, Jordan Baker; Third, Adrian Johnson. T–3:10. A–15,491 (40,615). Royals 6, Twins 1 Kansas City Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi AGordn lf 5 0 2 3 Dozier 2b 4 0 1 1 Bonifac 3b4 0 2 0 CHrmn rf 4 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b4 0 0 0 Mornea 1b 4 0 0 0 BButler dh 5 1 2 1 Wlngh lf 4 01 0 S.Perez c 5 1 2 0 Doumit c 3 0 0 0 Lough rf 5 1 2 0 Colaell dh 3 0 0 0 Getz 2b 5 1 1 1 Plouffe 3b 3 1 1 0 AEscor ss 3 1 1 0 Thoms cf 3 0 1 0 Dyson cf 4 1 1 1 Flormn ss 1 0 0 0 Totals 40 613 6 Totals 29 1 4 1 Kansas City 000 000 051 – 6 Minnesota 000 000 010 – 1 E–Florimon (12). DP–Kansas City 1. LOB–Kansas City 10, Minnesota 5. 2B–A.Gordon 2 (24), Bonifacio (20), Dozier (29). HR–B.Butler (14). SB–Lough (5), Getz (12), Florimon (10). IP H RER BB SO Kansas City Shields W,9-8 7.1 4 1 1 4 7 W.Smith H,1 0.2 0 0 0 0 2 K.Herrera 1 0 0 0 0 2 Minnesota Correia 7 6 0 0 2 7 Burton L,2-8 0.1 3 4 4 1 1 Thielbar 0.2 3 1 1 0 0 Pressly 1 1 1 1 0 0 Umpires–Home, Jerry Layne; First, Hunter Wendelstedt; Second, Alan Porter; Third, Greg Gibson. T–3:10. A–27,006 (39,021). Angels 6, Rays 5 Los Angeles Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Shuck dh 5 1 1 1 DJnngs cf 4 0 0 0 Aybar ss 4 0 2 4 Zobrist 2b 4 1 2 0 Trout lf 5 1 2 1 Longori 3b 3 0 0 0 Hamltn rf 3 0 1 0 WMyrs dh 3 1 0 0 Calhon rf 0 0 0 0 SRdrgz lf 3 1 1 0 Trumo 1b 5 0 0 0 DeJess lf 2 0 0 0 Conger c 4 0 1 0 YEscor ss 2 2 2 0 Nelson 3b 3 1 1 0 Loney 1b 5 0 2 2 GGreen 2b3 1 2 0 JMolin c 4 03 3 Bourjos cf 3 2 0 0 Joyce ph 1 0 0 0 Fuld rf 4 00 0 Totals 35 610 6 Totals 35 510 5 Los Angeles000 100 302 – 6 Tampa Bay 010 022 000 – 5 E–De.Jennings (2). DP–Los Angeles 1, Tampa Bay 2. LOB–Los Angeles 8, Tampa Bay 12. 2B–Aybar (23), Zobrist (31), Y.Escobar (21), J.Molina 2 (11). HR–Trout (23). SB–Bourjos (5). CS–Nelson (1), Zobrist (2). IP H RER BB SO Los Angeles C.Wilson 5 8 3 3 5 5 Cor.Rasmus 0.1 1 2 2 1 1 Boshers 0.2 1 0 0 1 0 Kohn 1 0 0 0 1 1 Frieri W,2-4 1 0 0 0 0 0 D.DeLaRosa S,2-5 1 0 0 0 1 0 Tampa Bay Ro.Hernandez 6 8 3 3 3 6 McGee H,24 1 1 1 1 1 2 Jo.Peralta H,33 1 0 0 0 0 3 Rodney L,5-4 BS,8 1 1 2 1 2 1 Ro.Hernandez pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Umpires–Home, Tim Timmons; First, Laz Diaz; Second, Mark Wegner; Third, Mike Winters. T–3:36. A–12,939 (34,078). Yankees 7, Blue Jays 1 New York Toronto ab r h bi ab r h bi

Away 34-34 29-36 25-41 32-34 20-42

Str Home W-2 41-24 L-3 42-23 L-3 41-23 W-2 30-35 L-2 25-41

Away 37-30 34-32 33-36 28-38 30-35

Str Home W-1 39-27 W-1 37-26 L-1 37-28 L-1 36-32 W-1 34-35

Away 38-27 30-37 25-44 23-40 25-38

n Milwaukee (Gorzelanny 3-5) at Pittsburgh (Morton 5-3), 5:05 p.m. n Cleveland (Masterson 14-9) at Atlanta (Maholm 9-10), 5:10 p.m. n Philadelphia (Hamels 5-13) at N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 0-1), 5:10 p.m. n Cincinnati (H.Bailey 8-10) at St. Louis (Wainwright 15-7), 6:15 p.m. n San Francisco (Bumgarner 11-8) at Colorado (Chacin 12-7), 6:40 p.m. n San Diego (Erlin 1-2) at Arizona (Miley 9-8), 7:40 p.m.

Athletics 6, Tigers 3, 5 Innings Oakland Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Crisp cf 2 1 0 0 AJcksn cf 2 1 0 0 Dnldsn 3b 3 1 1 0 TrHntr rf 3 11 0 Lowrie ss 3 1 1 2 MiCarr 3b 2 1 0 0 Moss rf 2 2 1 2 Fielder 1b 1 0 1 2 Cespds lf 3 0 1 1 VMrtnz dh 2 0 1 0 S.Smith dh2 1 1 1 Infante 2b 2 0 0 0 Callasp 2b3 0 1 0 Tuiassp lf 2 0 0 0 Barton 1b 2 0 0 0 Avila c 2 00 0 Vogt c 3 0 1 0 Iglesias ss 2 0 0 0 Totals 23 6 7 6 Totals 18 3 3 2 Oakland 201 021 – 6 Detroit 300 00x – 3 E–Callaspo (15), Infante (6). DP–Oakland 1. LOB–Oakland 6, Detroit 3. 2B–Lowrie (37), Cespedes (19). HR–Moss (22), S.Smith (7). IP H RER BB SO Oakland Milone W,10-9 5 3 3 2 3 3 Detroit Verlander L,12-10 5 4 5 3 3 3 B.Rondon 0 3 1 1 1 0 B.Rondon pitched to 4 batters in the 6th. WP–Verlander. Umpires–Home, Will Little; First, Gary Darling; Second, Jerry Meals; Third, Paul Emmel. T–2:06 (Rain delay: 1:20). A–34,356 (41,255).

n National League Cardinals 6, Reds 1 Cincinnati St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi Choo cf 4 1 2 1 MCrpnt 2b 3 1 1 1 Frazier 3b 4 0 1 0 Beltran rf 4 2 2 0 Votto 1b 3 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 3 0 2 1 Phillips 2b 4 0 1 0 SRonsn lf 0 1 0 0 Bruce rf 3 0 1 0 Craig 1b 4 0 1 1 Ludwck lf 4 0 0 0 YMolin c 4 1 2 0 Simon p 0 0 0 0 Freese 3b 4 0 1 1 Mesorc c 4 0 0 0 Jay cf 3 11 0 Cozart ss 3 0 1 0 Descals ss 4 0 1 1 Latos p 3 0 2 0 J.Kelly p 2 00 0 MParr p 0 0 0 0 Siegrist p 0 0 0 0 Heisey lf 1 0 0 0 MAdms ph 1 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 Wong ph 1 0 0 0 Maness p 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 1 8 1 Totals 33 611 5 Cincinnati 000 010 000 – 1 St. Louis 200 001 12x – 6 E–Bruce (2). DP–Cincinnati 1, St. Louis 1. LOB–Cincinnati 8, St. Louis 6. 2B–Bruce (35), Craig (29). HR–Choo (17). SB–Jay (5), Descalso (6). SF–M.Carpenter. IP H RER BB SO Cincinnati Latos L,13-5 6 9 4 4 0 4 M.Parra 1 0 0 0 0 1 Simon 1 2 2 2 1 1 St. Louis J.Kelly W,6-3 6 8 1 1 3 1 Siegrist H,8 1 0 0 0 0 3 Rosenthal H,27 1 0 0 0 0 1 Maness 1 0 0 0 0 0 Latos pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. HBP–by Simon (Holliday). Umpires–Home, Bruce Dreckman; First, Tim Welke; Second, Mike Everitt; Third, Dan Bellino. T–3:02. A–35,201 (43,975). Nationals 2, Marlins 1 Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi Yelich lf 4 1 2 1 Span cf 3 01 0 DSolan 2b 4 0 0 0 Zmrmn 3b 4 1 1 0 Stanton rf 3 0 1 0 Harper lf 4 1 2 0 Morrsn 1b 2 0 0 0 Werth rf 4 00 1 Lucas 3b 4 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 4 0 3 1 Ruggin cf 4 0 1 0 AdLRc 1b 4 0 2 0 Hchvrr ss 4 0 0 0 WRams c 4 0 0 0 Mathis c 3 0 0 0 Rendon 2b 2 0 0 0 Eovaldi p 2 0 0 0 Ohlndrf p 2 0 0 0 Pierre ph 1 0 0 0 Roark p 0 00 0 ARams p 0 0 0 0 Storen p 0 0 0 0 DJnngs p 0 0 0 0 Lmrdzz ph 1 0 0 0 Qualls p 0 0 0 0 Clipprd p 0 0 0 0 RSorin p 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 4 1 Totals 32 2 9 2 Miami 000 001 000 – 1 Washington 200 000 00x – 2 DP–Miami 1. LOB–Miami 6, Washington 8. 2B–Stanton (22). HR–Yelich (2). SB–Desmond (17). IP H RER BB SO Miami Eovaldi L,2-5 6 8 2 2 1 6 A.Ramos 0.2 0 0 0 1 1 Da.Jennings 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 Qualls 1 1 0 0 0 0 Washington Ohlendorf W,3-0 5 3 1 1 1 3 Roark H,1 1 0 0 0 2 2 Storen H,17 1 0 0 0 0 1 Clippard H,27 1 0 0 0 0 2 R.Soriano S,34-40 1 1 0 0 0 1 Ohlendorf pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. WP–Eovaldi. Umpires–Home, Mike DiMuro; First, Scott Barry; Second, Alfonso Marquez; Third, Ted Barrett. T–2:37. A–24,616 (41,418). Miami

Brewers 7, Pirates 6 Milwaukee Pittsburgh ab r h bi ab Aoki rf 2 2 2 0 Tabata lf 3 Segura ss 5 0 1 0 JGomz p 0 Lucroy c 4 2 3 1 GJones ph 1 ArRmr 3b 5 1 4 4 JuWlsn p 0 CGomz cf 4 0 1 0 Morris p 0 KDavis lf 5 0 0 0 JHrrsn ph 1 LSchfr lf 0 0 0 0 Watson p 0 YBtncr 1b 4 1 1 0 Walker 2b 5 Gennett 2b4 1 2 0 McCtch cf 5 Lohse p 2 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 4 Wooten p 0 0 0 0 RMartn c 4

r h bi 11 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 12 3 02 0 14 1 00 0

SCOREBOARD ■ Monday’s late boxes. Page D2 Gindl ph 0 0 0 1 GSnchz 1b 5 0 1 0 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 Lambo rf 4 2 2 0 Hndrsn p 0 0 0 0 Mercer ss 4 0 1 0 Locke p 1 00 0 Mazzar p 0 0 0 0 Pie lf 3 12 2 Totals 35 714 6 Totals 40 615 6 Milwaukee 100 130 110 – 7 Pittsburgh 000 041 100 – 6 DP–Milwaukee 2, Pittsburgh 3. LOB–Milwaukee 8, Pittsburgh 9. 2B–Ar.Ramirez (13), Y.Betancourt (13), McCutchen (33), P.Alvarez (15), Pie (1). HR–Ar.Ramirez (8), Walker (9), P.Alvarez (32). SB–Lucroy (5). S–Lohse. SF–Gindl. IP H RER BB SO Milwaukee Lohse 5.1 13 5 5 0 2 Wooten W,3-0 1.2 1 1 1 1 1 Kintzler H,20 1 0 0 0 0 1 Henderson S,22-25 1 1 0 0 1 0 Pittsburgh Locke 4.2 8 5 5 2 4 Mazzaro 0.1 0 0 0 1 0 J.Gomez 1 0 0 0 0 2 Ju.Wilson 1 2 1 1 1 0 Morris L,5-7 1 2 1 1 1 0 Watson 1 2 0 0 0 0 Umpires–Home, Mark Carlson; First, Gerry Davis; Second, Dan Iassogna; Third, Brian Knight. T–3:28. A–23,801 (38,362). Mets 5, Phillies 0 Philadelphia New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Berndn cf 4 0 0 0 EYong lf 2 00 0 Rollins ss 3 0 1 0 DnMrp 2b 4 0 1 1 Utley 2b 4 0 0 0 ABrwn rf 4 11 0 Kratz c 3 0 0 0 I.Davis 1b 3 1 0 0 MYong 3b 3 0 2 0 Flores 3b 4 0 0 0 Ruf lf 3 0 0 0 Lagars cf 3 1 1 0 Frndsn 1b 3 0 0 0 TdArnd c 3 0 0 1 Mayrry rf 3 0 0 0 Quntnll ss 3 1 1 0 Kndrck p 2 0 0 0 Niese p 2 11 3 Miner p 0 0 0 0 DeFrts p 0 0 0 0 Ruiz ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 29 0 3 0 Totals 28 5 5 5 Philadelphia000 000 000 – 0 New York 001 004 00x – 5 E–K.Kendrick (2), Frandsen (4). DP–New York 1. LOB–Philadelphia 3, New York 6. 2B–M.Young (22), Quintanilla (8), Niese (1). S–E.Young. SF–T.d’Arnaud. IP H RER BB SO Philadelphia K.Kendrick L,10-11 6 5 5 1 4 3 Miner 1 0 0 0 1 1 De Fratus 1 0 0 0 0 0 New York Niese W,6-6 9 3 0 0 1 5 Umpires–Home, Paul Nauert; First, Angel Hernandez; Second, Doug Eddings; Third, Dana DeMuth. T–2:19. A–25,700 (41,922). Giants 5, Rockies 3 San Francisco Colorado ab r h bi ab r h bi GBlanc cf 5 1 1 0 CDckrs lf 5 0 1 0 Scutaro 2b4 0 2 1 LeMahi 2b 5 0 1 1 Belt 1b 5 2 4 0 Tlwtzk ss 3 1 1 0 Pence rf 5 1 1 2 Cuddyr rf 4 0 0 0 Sandovl 3b4 1 3 1 Helton 1b 3 0 0 0 HSnchz c 4 0 2 1 WRosr c 4 0 3 1 BCrwfr ss 4 0 0 0 Arenad 3b 4 1 1 0 Kschnc lf 2 0 0 0 Blckmn cf 3 0 1 1 Petit p 3 0 0 0 Bettis p 1 00 0 SRosari p 0 0 0 0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 Pill ph 1 0 0 0 Pachec ph 0 1 0 0 J.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 Outmn p 0 0 0 0 SCasill p 0 0 0 0 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 Romo p 0 0 0 0 JHerrr ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 37 513 5 Totals 33 3 8 3 San Francisco300001 100 – 5 Colorado 001 100 100 – 3 E–Blackmon (2). DP–San Francisco 1, Colorado 2. LOB–San Francisco 8, Colorado 8. 2B–G.Blanco (17), Sandoval (22), Co.Dickerson (9), W.Rosario (20), Blackmon (8). HR–Pence (16), Sandoval (10). S–Bettis. SF–Scutaro. IP H RER BB SO San Francisco Petit W,1-0 6 6 2 2 3 6 S.Rosario H,6 1 1 1 1 1 0 J.Lopez H,11 0.1 0 0 0 0 1 S.Casilla H,14 0.2 1 0 0 0 0 Romo S,32 1 0 0 0 0 1 Colorado Bettis L,0-3 6 9 4 4 1 2 Ottavino 1 3 1 1 0 0 Outman 1 0 0 0 1 0 Belisle 1 1 0 0 0 0 Umpires–Home, Jeff Kellogg; First, Eric Cooper; Second, Paul Schrieber; Third, Chad Fairchild. T–3:03. A–26,601 (50,398).

n Interleague Braves 2, Indians 0 Cleveland Atlanta ab r h bi ab r h bi Bourn cf 5 0 1 0 JSchafr cf 4 0 0 0 Swisher 1b4 0 0 0 J.Upton rf-lf 3 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 3 0 1 0 FFrmn 1b 3 0 0 0 CSantn c 2 0 0 0 CJhnsn 3b 3 0 1 0 Aviles 3b 4 0 0 0 Janish 3b 0 0 0 0 ACarer ss 4 0 3 0 McCnn c 1 1 0 0 Brantly lf 4 0 1 0 Trdslvc lf 3 1 1 0 Stubbs rf 2 0 0 0 Avilan p 0 00 0 Salazar p 2 0 0 0 Kimrel p 0 00 0 Rzpczy p 0 0 0 0 Smmns ss 3 0 0 0 Giambi ph 1 0 0 0 EJhnsn 2b 3 0 1 2 MAlers p 0 0 0 0 A.Wood p 2 0 0 0 Carrsc p 0 0 0 0 Ayala p 0 00 0 Chsnhll ph1 0 0 0 SDowns p 0 0 0 0 Cnghm rf 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 0 6 0 Totals 26 2 3 2 Cleveland 000 000 000 – 0 Atlanta 020 000 00x – 2 DP–Cleveland 1, Atlanta 1. LOB–Cleveland 10, Atlanta 2. 2B–Kipnis (30), A.Cabrera (30). 3B–E.Johnson (1). SB–Brantley (13). IP H RER BB SO Cleveland Salazar L,1-2 4 3 2 2 2 3 Rzepczynski 1 0 0 0 0 1 M.Albers 1 0 0 0 0 1 Carrasco 2 0 0 0 0 2 Atlanta A.Wood W,3-2 5.2 5 0 0 4 5 Ayala 0 0 0 0 1 0 S.Downs H,3 1.1 0 0 0 0 3 Avilan H,22 1 1 0 0 0 0 Kimbrel S,42-45 1 0 0 0 0 1 Ayala pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. WP–Salazar, A.Wood. Umpires–Home, Ed Hickox; First, Jim Joyce; Second, Jeff Nelson; Third, Jim Wolf. T–2:41. A–21,400 (49,586).

Ex-O’s pitcher Holmberg starts for Diamondbacks he moves his fastball around. He just knows how to pitch. If he can keep the The list of former Missoula Osprey ball in play and let us take care of it, I like players to reach the major leagues grew our chances.” to 44 on Tuesday, when David Holmberg Holmberg began his career in the joined the Arizona Diamondbacks. Chicago White Sox organization – he The left-handed pitcher started the was a second-round draft pick in 2009 – D-backs’ matchup against San Diego before being sent to the Diamondbacks Tuesday at Chase Field in Phoenix. organization as part of the trade that Holmberg took the turn in the rotation brought Daniel Hudson to Arizona in held by Trevor Cahill, and threw 3 1-3 exchange for Edwin Jackson on July 30, innings. He allowed three runs to score 2010. Holmberg made seven starts for in a no-decision. Holmberg joins the Missoula over the rest of the 2010 Diamondbacks from Double-A Mobile season, posting a 1-4 record with a 3.86 (Ala.), where he went 5-7 with a 2.66 ERA. He struck out 47 batters in 37.1 ERA in 25 starts. innings – a rate of 11.33 strikeouts per The lefty goes to the majors with momentum – he posted a 1.57 ERA in his nine innings. Holmberg split the 2011 season last six starts for the BayBears. between Class A South Bend (Ind.) and “He’s been throwing the ball good. He Advanced Class A Visalia (Calif.) before has the ability to throw any pitch at any time – that’s kind of who he is,” Arizona spending the entire 2012 campaign with Mobile. manager Kirk Gibson said on the DHe is the third Osprey alumnus to backs’ official website. “He’s not David Wells yet, but the way he throws, he’s got reach the majors this year, joining a good curveball, slider, changeup, and Charles Brewer and Eury De La Rosa. Missoulian

Str Home W-2 45-18 W-1 37-29 L-1 35-31 W-1 27-37 L-2 29-39

Gardnr cf 5 1 1 0 Reyes ss 4 0 1 0 Jeter ss 5 1 2 1 RDavis cf 3 0 2 0 Cano 2b 0 1 0 0 Gose cf 1 00 0 Nunez 2b 4 0 1 0 Encrnc dh 3 0 0 0 Overay 1b 0 0 0 0 Lawrie 3b 2 0 1 0 ASorin lf 5 2 2 4 DeRosa 1b 3 0 0 0 ARdrgz 3b4 1 2 1 Kawsk ph 1 0 0 0 Grndrs rf 4 0 2 0 Arencii c 4 0 0 0 V.Wells dh 4 0 1 0 Sierra rf 3 03 0 Rynl 1b-2b4 1 1 1 Goins 2b 3 1 2 0 CStwrt c 4 0 0 0 Pillar lf 3 01 1 Totals 39 712 7 Totals 30 110 1 New York 401 001 100 – 7 Toronto 000 000 010 – 1 E–Arencibia (9). DP–New York 4. LOB–New York 9, Toronto 5. 2B–Gardner (26), R.Davis (13), Sierra (1), Pillar (1). HR–A.Soriano 2 (11), A.Rodriguez (4), Mar.Reynolds (17). SB–Granderson (7). IP H RER BB SO New York Pettitte W,10-9 7 5 0 0 2 3 Warren 2 5 1 1 1 0 Toronto Happ L,3-4 4.2 7 5 5 2 5 E.Rogers 3.1 3 2 2 1 1 Wagner 1 2 0 0 0 2 HBP–by Happ (Cano). WP–Happ. Umpires–Home, Bob Davidson; First, Quinn Wolcott; Second, James Hoye; Third, Jim Reynolds. T–2:43. A–34,047 (49,282).

D4 – Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013


SW A Continued

playing basketball, but he came to 7-on-7s. He’s ready to take that next step I hope. We’re looking for a big year out of him.” Praast said senior running back/linebacker Kyle Behner decided to concentrate on football this season. “He got into the weight room and went from 180 to 205 pounds,” Praast said. “He went to a bunch of camps and did really well.” Praast has a pair of bookend defensive ends in 6-foot-4, 230-pound Jesse Sims, a junior, and Zach Gavlak, a senior. “They are both prime examples of what you want in defensive ends,” said Praast, who added that both will line up as slot receivers on offense. “And both will play a little fullback. We stay up nights figuring out ways to get the ball to them.” The other receivers will be Chris Bergman and Chris Lords. The defense should be salty as well with nine of 11 starters returning. “That’s going to be an extreme advantage for us,” Praast said. Praast tabs Butte Central as the team to beat. “I look at them and they have about everything you need,” Praast said. Dillon, despite its dominance in recent years, is something of a question mark after longtime coach Terry Thomas turned over

NW A Continued

sophomore Zack Palmer, after John Chapman didn’t come out for football. Polson, for its part, has junior Andrew Weltz back behind center. He can hand the ball off to junior Joe Gallatin, or throw it to Cedrick Smith or Brady Hislop, and Polson could well be cruising to another crown. Whitefish won just one league game last year, but the Bulldogs are speedy and athletic. That includes quarterback Luke May, who completed 60 percent of his passes for a leaguehigh 2,020 yards last year as a freshman.


SOUTHWESTERN A DATA 2012 final standings Conference Overall Dillon 5-0 8-2 Anaconda 4-1 7-4 Butte Central 3-2 4-6 Stevensville 2-3 4-4 Hamilton 1-4 2-6 Corvallis 0-5 0-8

2013 forecast 1. Dillon (4) ............................24 2. Butte Central (2) ................21 3. Stevensville ........................18 4. Anaconda (tie) ....................11 and Hamilton ..........................11 6. Corvallis ................................5 (First-place votes in parentheses. Points based on a compilation of votes by league coaches.)

his whistle to Rick Nordahl. “Terry helped me out a lot,” Praast said. “He’s been there so long and his system was so solidified. The new gentleman who took over, we don’t know what he’s going to keep and what he’s going to change.” Coach Thomas is gone, but he left first-year Dillon coach Nordahl a ton of returning talent from a team that lost in the state title game to Billings Central. The Beavers return three first-team allstaters in 6-0, 280-pound center Donovan Hucke, 63, 215-pound linebacker Troy Scott, and 6-3, 215pound linebacker Carson King. Senior MJ Simkins will call the signals for the Beavers and will have classmate Mick Paffhausen – the state 300 hurdles champ – as one of his targets. Under third-year coach Travis Blome, the Hamilton Broncs could very well make some noise before all is said and done. They return allconference quarterback Josh Bauder and senior running back Matt Turley. Senior Kris Cleveland was

all-state at receiver last season while Teague Blome was an all-conference safety. Junior linebacker James McCormick earned all-league accolades last year as well. Anaconda was the surprise team of the Southwestern A last season. Coach Bob Orrino’s Copperheads were picked to finish last in the preseason poll after a winless season in 2011, but posted a 4-1 mark to take the second playoff berth from the league. The Heads beat Columbia Falls in the first round before falling to Livingston in the quarterfinals. Anaconda returns just six starters from that team, including running back Ethan Reich, 5-11, 260pound lineman Bryce Wigert, wide receiver/defensive back Kelley Krumm, QB Cory Stanberry, and junior running back/linebacker Dylan Flack. Corvallis will look to first-year coach Clayton Curley to help the Blue Devils rebound from a winless season in 2012. The Blue Devils will feature a pro-style offense keyed by junior quarterback Jayce Gilder,



Coach: Bob Orrino, in his fifth season at Anaconda. Last made playoffs: 2012, lost to Livingston in quarterfinals. Starters returning: 6 Players to watch: RB/LB Ethan Reich, 6-0, 190, sr.; OL/DL Bryce Wigert, 5-11, 260, sr.; WR/DB Kelley Krumm, 5-11, 150, sr.; QB/DB Cory Stanberry, 6-0, 165, sr.; RB/LB Dylan Flack, 5-5, 175, jr.

Coach: Clayton Curley (Montana State, ’08), 0-0 in first season at Corvallis and overall. Last made playoffs: 2008, lost in first round. Starters returning: 4 – 2 offense, 2 defense. Players to watch: WR Taylor Sylvester, 6-3, 175, jr.; QB Jayce Gilder, 6-4, 200, jr.; RB Jarron Mills, 5-10, 180, jr.; LB Chaney Waldo, 6-2, 195, sr.; LB Jonathon McGuiness, 6-1, 200, jr.; RB Sam Burdette, 6-0, 200, jr.


Butte Central Coach: Don Peoples (Carroll College ’86), 158-71 in 25th season at Butte Central. Last made playoffs: 2012, lost to Frenchtown in first round. Players to watch: Connor McGree, TE/DE, 6-3, 215, sr.; Kale Guldseth, WR/CB, 5-10, 155, sr.; Connor Schulte, OT/DT, 5-11, 240, sr.; Wyatt Kingston, RB/DB, 5-10, 185, sr.; Brand Alhborn, OT/DT, 6-3, 305, sr.; Marcus Ferriter, OT/DE, 6-3, 210, jr.

Five of the Bulldogs’ losses last fall came to playoff teams. They also beat Havre, another playoff squad, in their season opener. Coach Chad Ross has a couple strong receivers in seniors Walter Holliday and Sean Foley, though they have work to do to make up for the graduation of Logan Harwood, who caught 59 passes in 2012. Columbia Falls

Coach: Jackson Schweikert (Idaho State 1991), 2nd year, 4-5 at Columbia Falls and overall. Last made playoffs: 2012, lost in first round to Anaconda. Starters returning: 9 on offense, 9 on defense. Players to watch: Josiah Osbourne, WR-S, 5-8, 160, sr.; Mike Sandefer, LB, 60, 185, sr.; Zach Darling, TB-LB, 5-10, 185, sr.; Justic McManus, LB, 6-4, 185, jr.; Margan Totzauer, OT, 6-1, 245, jr.; Jared Trinastich, QB, 6-4, 190, sr.; Ty Morgan, WR, 5-10, 172, jr.; Trevor Houston, WR, 5-10, 170, jr.; Alex Presnell, WR, 5-10, 160, sr.; Ike Schweikert, LB, 62, 193, jr.

Frenchtown Coach: Kyle Rausch (MontanaWestern 2003), 2nd year, 6-3 at Frenchtown and overall. Last made playoffs: 2012, lost in

Stevensville Coach: Hank Praast (Montana Western ’98), 18-11 in fourth year at Stevensville. Last made playoffs: 2011, lost in quarterfinals. Players to watch: Jesse Sims, DE/TE, 6-4, 240, jr.; Chris Bergman, WR/DB, 6-1, 170, sr.; Kyle Behner, RB/LB, 6-0, 200, sr.; Jared Schultz, QB/DB, 6-1, 165, sr.; Zach Gavlak, DE/TE, 64, 230, sr.

Corvallis Sept. 6................................Frenchtown Sept. 13......................................Polson Sept. 20 Whitefish Sept. 27 ..............................Stevensville Oct. 4 Hamilton Oct. 11..................................Anaconda Oct. 18 Dillon Oct. 25 Butte Central Game times: 7 p.m.

Hamilton Aug. 30 Salmon Sept. 6 Columbia Falls Sept. 13 ........................................Libby Sept. Frenchtown Sept. 27 ................................Anaconda Oct. 4 ......................................Corvallis Oct. 11 Dillon Oct. 18 ............................Butte Central Oct. Stevensville Game times: 7 p.m.

Butte Central Aug. 30 ..................................Belgrade Sept. 6 ..................................Livingston Sept. 14 Billings Central Sept. 20 ......................................Hardin Sept. Dillon Oct. Anaconda Oct. 11................................Stevensville Oct. 18 Hamilton Oct. 25 ....................................Corvallis Game times: 7 p.m.

Dillon Sept. Polson Sept. 14 Laurel Sept. 20 ........................Billings Central Sept. 27............................Butte Central Oct. Stevensville Oct. 11 ....................................Hamilton Oct. 18 ....................................Corvallis Oct. Anaconda Game times: 7 p.m.

Stevensville Sept. 6 Laurel Sept. 13..............................Frenchtown Sept. 20 ........................................Libby Sept. 27 Corvallis Oct. 4 ..........................................Dillon Oct. 11 Butte Central Oct. Anaconda Oct. 25 ....................................Hamilton Game times: 7 p.m.

running backs Jarron Mills and Sam Burdette and 6-3, 175-pound receiver Taylor Sylvester.

“We’ll be very fast at the skilled positions and have great potential to be a big-play team if the

young line can hold off defenses long enough for Gilder to throw,” Curley said.

Frenchtown lost 17 starters off a 6-3 team, and that includes Weston Marsh, a two-way lineman who has transferred to defending state champion Billings Central. The Broncs could still be pretty rough stock. Second-year coach Kyle Rausch expects big things out of seniors Bobby Erbaugh, Kevin Hodges, Cody Lemons and Jordan Moe. Erbaugh, Lemons and running back Gus Butler have Rausch convinced the Broncs are speedier this year. Libby doesn’t have great numbers – 38 kids out, compared to 80 in Columbia Falls – but there is talent. Rausch considers Loggers quarterback Jared

Winslow the top athlete in the conference. The senior threw for 1,779 yards and 19 touchdowns last fall. Loggers’ coach Neil Fuller is encouraged in that his entire offensive line – tackles Miachel Curtiss and Austin Marshall, center Cooper Brown, guards Tarasick Krisanov and Gage Cichozs – returns. “They’re going to be the back-bone of our team,” said Fuller. “Krisanov is the only senior and the other and juniors and we’re excited about that.” Another reason to be excited: Fullback Nik Robertson is back after sitting out 2012. The senior goes 6-foot-2 and 260 pounds.

And what’s even crazier is a lot of them are still juniors.” 2012 final standings Conference Overall Schweikert runs an upPolson 4-0 9-1 tempo offense meant to Frenchtown 3-1 6-3 Columbia Falls 2-2 4-5 wear down opposing Whitefish 1-3 3-6 Libby 0-4 3-6 defenses, and he has a fleet of capable receivers that includes Alex Presnell, Trevor Houston and Ty finished second last year Morgan. and has to be considered The trick is staying armed – Jared Trinastich healthy up front where – threw for 1,885 yards – and this is fairly rare in Class A dangerous. Second-year and below – Columbia coach Jackson Schweikert Falls goes two-platoon. returns nine starters on “We prefer our lines to both sides of the ball. play one way,” said the “We were super young coach. last year, too,” said He also prefers to run at Schweikert, who also has least 80 offensive plays a Zach Darling, the league’s game. The Wildcats met top returning rusher (586 that goal twice last season yards, 10 touchdowns), while averaging between back. “It was kind of crazy. 72 and 73 snaps a game.

NORTHWESTERN A SCHEDULES quarterfinals to Billings Central. Starters returning: 3 on offense, 3 on defense. Players to watch: Kevin Hodges, DL/OL, 6-0, 235, sr.; Bobby Erbaugh, DE/TE, 6-1, 185, sr.; Cody Lemons, RB/DB, 5-9, 155, sr.; Jordan Moe, TE/LB, 6-0, 185, sr.; Jacob Dilworth, OL/DL, 5-11, 205, jr.; Hayden Marcure, OL/DL, 5-10, 235, so.

Libby Coach: Neil Fuller (Condordia 1984), 11th year, 60-41 at Libby and overall. Last made playoffs: 2011, lost in first round to Hamilton. Starters returning: 8 on offense, 7 on defense. Players to watch: Tarasick Krisanov, DL-OL, 6-5, 215, sr.; Dalton Brown, DE/TE, 6-0, 175, sr.; Josh Bowers, LBWR, 5-10, 170, sr.; Jared Winslow, QB/DB, 6-0, 200, sr.; Nik Robertson, FB/LB, 6-2, 260, sr.; DJ Maesau, RB/LB, 5-8, 175, sr.

Don’t be too surprised if Saturday’s game goes down to the Continued wire and is decided by a field goal. Delaney has no he lost his starting job a doubt considered the while back to sophomore possibility, and he Nate Harris, Murray was deliberated for a long time Montana’s most battletested cornerback, starting before awarding the starting place-kicker job to 10 games last season and sophomore Chris Lider for tying for sixth in total a second straight season. tackles with 50. The lefty was relatively Murray’s name has been strong last season, hitting removed from the roster on 15 of 21 field goal attempts. the University of Montana’s But he missed from 23 and football web site. 37 yards in Montana’s 16-7 “As far as the depth home loss to Montana goes, we had five corners State last November. competing – “That competition will upperclassmen – and now remain open,” said we have four,” Delaney Delaney, alluding to the noted. “We also have three fact freshman Ben Worst is outstanding freshmen who pushing for the starting are not quite ready to play job. “Chris is a veteran, so but could if necessary. to speak. He’s had a whole “We’re solid with the year under his belt, so we’ll four (non-freshmen) we see how he handles things. have in Nate Harris and “He’s gotten better day Anthony Goodwin and by day. I just have to stay Josh Dennard and JR away and leave him alone Nelson.” and let Coach (Jake)


Coach: Travis Blome (Montana Western ’07), 7-12 in third year at Hamilton and overall. Last made playoffs: 2011, lost in quarterfinals. Starters returning: 16 Players to watch: QB Josh Bauder, sr.; SS Teague Blome, sr.; RB Matt Turley, sr.; WR Kris Cleveland, sr.; Abe Westfall, sr.; LB James McCormick, jr.

Anaconda Sept. 6 Libby Sept. 13 Hardin Sept. 20 ........................Columbia Falls Sept. 27 Hamilton Oct. 4 ..............................Butte Central Oct. 11 Corvallis Oct. 18................................Stevensville Oct. 25 ........................................Dillon Game times: 7 p.m.




NORTHWESTERN A DATA 2013 forecast 1. Polson (4) ..........................16 2. Whitefish ............................11 3. Columbia Falls (1) ..............10 4. Frenchtown ..........................9 5. Libby ....................................4 (First-place votes in parentheses. Points based on a compilation of votes by league coaches.)

Coach: Rick Nordahl (Montana Western, ’88), 0-0 in first year at Dillon and overall. Last made playoffs: 2012, lost to Billings Central in championship game. Starters returning: 8 – 3 offense, five defense. Players to watch: C/DT Donovan Hucke, 6-0, 280, sr.; TE/LB Troy Scott, 6-3, 215, sr.; OG/LB Carson King, 6-3, 215, sr.; WR/FS Mick Paffhausen, 510, 175, sr.; QB/CB MJ Simkins, 5-10, 165, sr.; John RB/DE Luke Koslosky, 6-0, 190, sr.; OG/LB

Parker Tezak, 6-0, 215, jr.; QB/FS JD Ferris, 6-0, 165, jr.; OT/DE Christian Coiner, 6-2, 200, sr.

Polson Coach: Scott Wilson (Montana 1992), 13th year, 83-35 at Polson and overall. Last made playoffs: 2012, lost in quarterfinals to Dillon Starters returning: 4 offense, 3 defense Players to watch: WR/DB Cedrick Smith, 5-11, 165, sr.; Wyatt Jenson, OL/DL, 61, 255, sr.; Andrew Weltz, QB, 6-3, 185, sr.; Brady Hislop, TE/DE/P/K, 6-2, 205, sr.; Dylan McCrumb, TE/DE, 6-2, 190, sr.

Whitefish Coach: Chad Ross (Arizona 1995), fourth year, 9-17 at Whitefish and overall. Last made playoffs: 2011, lost in first round to Stevensville. Starters returning: 7 on offense, 7 on defense. Players to watch: Gage Smith, OL, 6-2, 185, sr.; Calub Thilmony, FB/LB, 5-10, 185, sr.; Luke May, QB, 6-0, 175, soph.; Sean Foley, WR, 5-9, 150, sr.; Walter Holliday, DB, 6-0, 165, sr.; David Rizzollo, DB, 5-6, 150, sr.

Cookus and Coach Ross (Brunelle) coach him and he’ll be fine.” Delaney says Worst, who hails from Twin Falls, Idaho, is one of four true freshmen who may be called upon this season. Others include tight end Mike Ralston of Eugene, Ore., running back John Nguyen of Seattle and wide receiver Marq Rogers of Fort Wayne, Ind. “We’re not planning on for sure using any true freshmen but there are four for sure preparing to play,” Delaney said. “Ben Worst has to be mentally prepared.” The Mountaineers also have a starting placekicker who has been through his share of ups and down. Senior Drew Stewart started the first eight games of the 2012 season, then was benched after missing three attempts in a row.

NOTES: The Grizzlies and Mountaineers will both unveil uniform updates on Saturday ... Starting sophomore wide receiver Taylor Walcott fell on a tender shoulder Friday and has since been receiving treatment. He will be fine by game time, according to Delaney ... Starting center Kjelby Oiland is day-today with his hamstring. Junior Logan Hines, who had two starts last season, will take over in his absence ... On the recruiting front, 6-foot-4 wide receiver Reese Carlson of Gig Harbor, Wash., has verbally committed to the Griz. He will

Columbia Falls Aug. 31 .....................................Lewistown Sept. 6 ........................................Hamilton Sept. Browning Sept. 20 Anaconda Sept. 27 ......................................Whitefish Oct. 4 Oct. Frenchtown Oct. Libby Oct. 25............................................Polson Frenchtown Sept. 6 Corvallis Sept. 13 Stevensville Sept. 20 ......................................Hamilton Sept. 27 Polson Oct. 4................................................Libby Oct. 11...............................Columbia Falls Oct. Whitefish Oct. 25 ........................................Belgrade

Sept. 27......................................Browning Oct. Frenchtown Oct. Polson Oct. 18...............................Columbia Falls Oct. 25 ........................................Whitefish Polson Sept. 6..............................................Dillon Sept. 13 Corvallis Sept. Browning Sept. 27 ..................................Frenchtown Oct. Whitefish Oct. 11..............................................Libby Oct. 18 .............................................Havre Oct. 25 Columbia Falls

Libby Aug. 31 Bonners Ferry, Idaho Sept. 6 ......................................Anaconda Sept. 13 Hamilton Sept. 20 Stevensville

Whitefish Aug. 31 ............................................Havre Sept. 6........................................Browning Sept. 14 Belgrade Sept. 20 .......................................Corvallis Sept. Columbia Falls Oct. 4..............................................Polson Oct. 11 Livingston Oct. 18....................................Frenchtown Oct. Libby

Nov. 2 ........................ first round playoffs Nov. 9 ....................................quarterfinals

Nov. 16 .................................... semifinals Nov. 23 ..............................championship

be a freshman in 2014 .... Delaney said his defensive coordinator, Ty Gregorak, will start the season at his usual spot roaming the sidelines. But he may try the booth from time to time ... Griz offensive coordinator Kefense Hynson, who has drawn praise from Delaney, will be in the booth during games ... App State will travel to Missoula on Thursday .... Montana and ASU have 10 FCS championship game appearances and 41 FCS playoff berths between them.

Bill Speltz can be reached at 523-5255 or

John & Nancy Coffee


“It’s Happening at......

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Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013 – D5



















D6 – Missoulian, Wednesday, August 28, 2013






Warm, spotty thunderstorms

Isolated thunderstorms

Partly cloudy

Mostly sunny

A nice start to September

89 / 55 ALMANAC Temperature

90 / 54

84 / 50

85 / 52

88 / 48

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

89 47 80 / 47 99 in 1971 33 in 1976 Valid through 6 p.m. yesterday and


Sun and Moon

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

0.00" 0.37" 1.00" 6.27" 9.88"

taken from Missoula Int. Airport


Thursday Yesterday Today Hi Lo Prcp Hi Lo W Hi Lo W City 85 52 0.00" 77 46 th 80 46 th *Anaconda Belgrade n/a n/a n/a 86 50 th 89 52 th *Big Timber 88 66 0.00" 90 62 th 91 62 th Billings 91 67 0.00" 95 64 th 94 63 pc Bozeman 88 49 0.00" 83 54 th 85 55 th Butte 81 44 0.35" 83 48 th 83 48 th Cut Bank 91 47 0.00" 88 56 th 90 56 th Dillon 84 50 0.00" 81 50 th 85 55 th Drummond n/a n/a n/a 91 50 th 90 49 th Glasgow 91 65 0.00" 95 63 th 94 65 pc Glendive 91 66 0.02" 93 62 th 93 62 pc Great Falls 92 52 Trace" 89 61 th 91 60 th *Hamilton 84 50 0.00" 89 52 th 88 51 th *Harlowton n/a n/a n/a" 89 58 th 90 58 th Havre 90 53 0.12" 92 58 th 93 58 pc Helena 89 55 0.00" 86 57 th 89 56 th Jordan 93 63 0.00" 94 62 th 93 62 pc Kalispell 84 44 0.00" 89 55 th 87 53 th Lewistown 86 52 Trace" 87 56 th 88 57 th *Libby 86 46 n/a" 91 53 pc 88 51 th Livingston 90 56 0.00" 90 58 th 90 58 th Miles City 94 71 Trace" 98 65 th 98 65 pc *Plentywood 90 63 n/a" 92 61 th 91 60 pc *Polson 79 50 0.00" 87 58 th 85 55 th *Red Lodge n/a n/a n/a" 83 63 th 84 64 th *Seeley Lake n/a n/a n/a" 87 48 th 86 46 th *Superior n/a n/a n/a" 91 54 th 89 52 th *Thompson Falls 84 50 0.00" 92 54 pc 89 53 th *W.Yellowstone 77 43 n/a" 79 44 th 82 42 th *Wisdom 81 33 0.00" 79 41 th 83 41 th *Yesterday’s weather from cooperative observer, valid for 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. yesterday. Other locations report 12-hour high, 18-hour low and 24-hour precipitation as of 5 p.m. yesterday.

Yesterday Montana extremes:

Today Thursday Today Thursday


Scattered shower and thunderstorm activity will be possible across much of the state today. We will continue to see a chance of some spotty activity on Thursday, mainly in western Montana. Labor Day weekend looks mostly dry for central and western areas.


6:51 AM 6:52 AM

8:22 PM 8:21 PM



Last Aug. 28

3:15 PM 4:04 PM

5 , 6 & 10 PM

New Sep. 5

First Sep. 12


92 / 58

Missoula Lewiston 93 / 66

Lewistown 87 / 56

Helena 86 / 57

89 / 55 Hamilton 89 / 52


Bozeman Butte 83 / 48


95 / 64

83 / 54

W.Yellowstone 79 / 44

Salmon 86 / 51

82 / 52


Great Falls 89 / 61

Polson 87 / 58

Spokane 89 / 59


Cut Bank 88 / 56

Kalispell 89 / 55

91 / 53

Cody 87 / 61

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

Seattle 75 / 59 Minneapolis 92 / 70

Boise 89 / 61 San Francisco 67 / 58

Full Sep. 19



New York 83 / 69

Chicago 83 / 71

Denver 93 / 62

St. Louis 98 / 76

Raleigh 89 / 70 Atlanta 90 / 72

Dallas 99 / 79

Snow Mix Showers Rain

New Orleans 90 / 75 Yesterday’s National extremes: High: 109 at Death Valley, Calif. Low: 32 at Lakeview, Oregon

Miami 88 / 79




Flow Norm. Location: Height (cfps) Flow Bitterroot near Missoula 470 905 2.85' Bitterroot near Darby 409 392 1.82' Blackfoot near Bonner 527 736 1.97' Clark Fork above Missoula 2.43' 941 1350 Clark Fork at St. Regis 4.64' 1830 2900 Missouri below Holter Dam 3.11' 3050 4120 Flathead River at Perma 7.31' 5130 7890 Lochsa River near Lowell 409 NA 1.90' Kootenai River at Libby 20.02' 9570 9550 Flathead Lake Level: 2,892.68' Change: 0.04' *CFPS=Cubic feet per second,Height is in feet ]



Moon Phases


none 12:35 AM

Los Angeles 86 / 69 Phoenix 107 / 87

High: 95 at Fort Benton Low: 33 at Wisdom


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

Thursday Yesterday Today Hi Lo Prcp Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 87 67 0.00" 92 61 th 89 62 th 63 51 0.00" 57 48 sh 56 44 r 86 65 0.00" 90 72 pc 91 71 th 97 60 0.03" 91 67 th 90 65 pc 92 63 0.00" 89 61 th 92 58 hz 76 67 0.01" 75 65 sh 76 66 th 85 63 n/a" 91 64 th 94 64 pc 96 77 0.00" 83 71 pc 82 71 su 82 72 0.93" 84 68 th 84 64 pc 94 74 0.00" 99 79 pc 104 78 pc 92 65 0.00" 93 62 pc 93 63 pc 99 77 0.00" 99 75 pc 95 73 pc 84 73 0.79" 85 69 th 85 66 pc 64 40 0.00" 60 44 sh 62 40 sh 94 64 0.00" 94 69 pc 92 69 th 71 52 0.96" 75 55 th 75 55 th 89 76 0.00" 86 74 sh 87 74 sh 92 73 Trace" 95 75 th 96 76 pc 93 72 0.00" 94 72 th 91 69 pc 88 62 0.00" 93 66 su 95 70 pc 93 72 0.00" 95 73 su 95 76 su 94 70 Trace" 95 77 th 97 76 th 76 65 0.00" 86 69 su 87 69 pc 85 77 0.02" 88 79 th 88 81 th 95 73 0.00" 79 67 pc 80 68 pc 96 79 0.00" 92 70 pc 89 71 th 90 65 0.00" 93 72 pc 94 73 th 87 73 0.00" 90 75 su 92 78 pc 86 73 0.01" 83 69 th 81 69 th 88 68 0.00" 95 74 pc 98 76 pc 99 76 0.00" 98 74 su 96 76 su 89 74 Trace" 92 75 th 93 77 th 97 77 0.00" 99 80 th 98 80 th 89 73 Trace" 89 70 th 87 70 pc 107 80 0.34" 107 87 th 100 83 th 81 62 0.21" 82 61 pc 78 62 sh 101 73 0.00" 94 70 th 93 69 pc 86 58 0.00" 88 58 hz 90 57 su 97 77 0.00" 98 76 su 96 76 pc 84 72 0.04" 90 72 th 92 72 th 78 68 0.00" 79 71 pc 81 71 pc 72 56 0.00" 67 58 pc 67 59 pc 87 57 0.00" 80 57 th 80 57 th 80 63 0.04" 75 59 sh 73 60 sh 84 56 0.00" 89 59 pc 88 59 pc 84 66 0.34" 83 63 pc 82 63 pc 103 69 0.01" 100 76 th 94 76 th 94 73 Trace" 90 72 th 87 69 pc

Cale White Hometown: Frenchtown


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

Athens Baghdad Calgary Hong Kong London Moscow Rio de Janeiro Tokyo


Today Tomorrow Friday Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 89 77 pc 87 76 pc 85 74 pc 109 89 pc 112 90 pc 113 88 pc 87 52 pc 87 57 pc 81 45 pc 86 81 th 86 82 th 84 81 th 74 53 pc 74 55 sh 73 50 sh 67 54 pc 69 50 sh 71 52 sh 67 59 sh 70 60 sh 74 58 sh 84 72 pc 85 78 sh 91 81 th

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

Forecasts and maps prepared by:

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

brought to you by

Liquid Planet 223 N. Higgins

Cheyenne, Wyo.

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08-28-13 Missoulian  

Missoulian newspaper

08-28-13 Missoulian  

Missoulian newspaper