Bulletin Daily Paper 09-02-15

Page 1

WEDNESDAY September 2,2015

Serving Central Oregon since 1903$1


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S: 88LI Ill ISO 8 IQll



’so icia: r ace oo aacener or rinevi e, Culver fire keeps air show grounded

TODAY’ S READERBOARD Giant sequoias Incali› fornia, checking in on big trees during a record drought.A3

Campaign roundup For some B-list presidential candi› dates, the B isfor bizarre.

Organizers hope backup protection will keep planes flying in the future

Plus:A rule change maylet more candidates into the next GOP debate.A5

HiStOry at riSk More heritage sites are in danger in Iraq and Syria.AS

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Gay marriage Kentucky

A blaze that scorched

clerk defies high court.A2

280 acres near Culver

and destroyed two vacant homes effectively ground›

And a Wed exclusive›

ed the annual Airshow of

Depression-erahospital that treated Hoover Damworkers faces wrecking ball. bendbulletin.cern/extras

the Cascades in Madras on Saturday, when firefighters assigned to the show were



Self-driving cars struggle with other drivers By Matt Richtel

and Conor Dougherty

New York Times News Service



Google, a leader in

efforts to create driverless

pulled away to fight the Cove Fire. Mack Gardner, chairman

of the show, said Tuesday that FAA regulations pre› vented performing pilots from flying without a firefighting presence at the airport. He said it was the first time in the air show’s

16-year history that perfor› mances had been canceled.

Gardener said the show set an attendance record

Photos by Andy Tuiiis/The Bulletin

Workers walk the hallways of Pacific Crest Middle School in Bend on Monday. At the school’s ribbon cutting today there will be some classrooms set up for tours, but work continues. See more photos of both new schools at Qe bendbulletin.corn

Dedication ceremoniefor s both arescheduled this week By Abby Spegman




it’s old technology, but you don’t see

The Bulletin

it in many schools. Outside the computer labs with 3-D print› Pacific Crest Middle School in northwest

cars, has run into an odd

ers are glass-plated whiteboards for students

safety conundrum: humans. Last month, as one of

to try out new designs. In a science room are southeast Bend will hold dedication ceremo› desks that can be raised to the height of lab nies this week With enrollment growing,

Google’s self-driving cars approached a crosswalk, it did what it was supposed to do when it slowed to al›

tables, all by remote control. Pacific Crest

Bend and Silver Rail Elementary School in

they are meant to help with overcrowding at Principal Chris Boyd said his favorite fea› other schools in the Bend-La Pine district.

ture may be the light dimmers in each class›



Friday night and was head› ed for a similarly strong day by Saturday morning. Because of gusty winds, organizers were looking at canceling or changing some performances involving gliders and skydivers, he said, but conditions didn’ t

look likely to keep most planes out of the sky. SeeAir show/A5

Inside A Sisters High grad co-creates a technology to track homewater use with an app,B1 Plus: Education Notes,B6

low a pedestrian to cross,

prompting its "safety driv› er" to apply the brakes. The pedestrian was fine, but not

so much Google’s car, which was hit from behind by a

OSU ruling expectedby November

human-driven sedan.

By Tyler Leeds

Google’s fleet of auton› omoustestcarsispro-

The Bulletin

grammed to follow the letter of the law. But it can be

peals will rule on a chal› lenge to the expansion of OSU-Cascades by the week of Thanksgiving.

The state Court of Ap›

tough to get around if you are a stidder for the rules.

One Google car, in a test in 2009, couldn’t get through a four-way stop because its sensors kept waiting for other (human) drivers to stop completely and let it

The lawsuit stretches

back to early 2014, when some residents formed the group Truth in Site to block Students begin classes at Pacific Crest Middle School in north› west Bend on Sept.9.

Silver Rail Elementary School in southeast Bend received its name from the nearby train tracks.

go. The human drivers kept inching forward, looking for the advantage paralyzing Google’s robot. It is not just a Google issue. Researchers in the

fledgling field of autono› mous vehicles say that one

of the biggest challenges facing automated cars is blending them into a world in which humans don’t be›

have by the book. SeeSelf-driving/A4

Correction In a story headlined "Ten› sions over dogs unleashed in Bend" which appearedSunday, Aug. 30, on pageA1, Lenora James was misidentified. The Bulletin regrets the error.

construction of a 10-acre campus off SW Century Drive. Fear about increased

Studypredictshurricanesofhistoricsize By Chris Mooney

worst storm that could have


The Washington Post

possibly hit New Orleans. That’s true of many, many other places, too. And now, in

Cairns, Australia, and Dubai, United Arab Emirates there

Last week, the nation

focused its attention on the 10-year anniversary of Hur›

a new study in Nature Climate

ricane Katrina, the most

Change, Princeton’s Ning

destructive hurricane in U.S.

Lin and MIT’s Kerry Eman› uel demonstrate that when it

history. As bad as the storm was, though, it wasn’t the

comes to three global cities in

TODAY’S WEATHER Variable clouds High 64, Low 35 Page B6

Tampa, Florida,

unlikely to occur in some cases, they are l-in-10,000›

year events, or even rarer. The

could come a storm that is much worse than anything in recent memory (or in any memory).

researchers refer to these pos›

Granted, these theoreti›

dictable catastrophe. See Hurricanes /A5

cal storms are also highly

sible storms as "gray swans," riffing on the concept of a "black swan" event, an unpre›

The Bulletin

INDEX Business Calendar Classified

C5-6 Comics/Pu zzles E3-4 Horoscope B2 Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State B1 6 S rt E1-6 Dear Abby D6 Ob ituaries B5 N’/Movies

An Independent

C1 4 D6

traffic and the impact students would have on the surrounding neigh› borhoods motivated the organization, which hired a Portland-based land use at›

torney to fight the develop› ment. The case has focused on a number of technical

issues, including whether OSU-Cascades should be required to submit a long› range plan covering the 10-acre site it owns and an

adjacent 46-acre property it might purchase. See OSU/A4

Q I/I/e userecyclednewsprint

vol. 113, No. 245,

s sections


88 267 0 23 29





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er e ies ’us ices over a marria e By Alan Blinder and Richard Perez-Pena

that same-sex marriage vio› lates her Christian beliefs.

New York Times News Service

Defy› ing the Supreme Court and saying she was acting "under God’s authority," a county clerk in Kentucky denied mar› riage licenses to gay couples Tuesday, less than a day after the court rejected her request for a delay. A raucous scene unfold› ed shortly after 8 a.m. at the MOREHEAD, Ky.

Rowan County C ourthouse

here as two same-sex couples walked into the county clerk’ s office, followed by a throng of journalists and chanting protesters on both sides of the issue.

One couple,David Ermold and David Moore, tried to en›

gage the county clerk, Kim Davis, in a debate before the cameras, but as she had be›

fore,she turned them away, saying repeatedly that she

h Oh AN.

oasutes+ R

ADMINISTRATION Chairwoman Eliz abethC.McCool ..........541-363-0374 Publisher John Costa........................541-383-0337 ManagingEditor Denise Costa.....................641-363-0356

would not issue licenses to any

couples, gay or straight. "Under whose authority’?" Ermold asked. "Under G od’s

Davis replied. D avis, wh o

Davis said in a statement re›

leased by her lawyers that she Her case stands as the most had received death threats, but conspicuous official resistance that she would neither resign remaining to t h e S u preme nor relent. "To issue a mar› Court’s landmark ruling in riage license which conflicts Junelegalizingsame-sex mar- with God’s definition of mar› riage and is part of a number riage, with my name affixed of legal challenges centering to the certificate, would violate on the obligations of public of› my conscience," she said. She ficials and private businesses added: "I have no animosity who say same-sex marriage toward anyone and harbor no conflicts with their religious ill will. To me this has never faith. been a gay or lesbian issue. It Some other local officials is about marriage and God’ s still refuse to issue marriage word. licenses, including probate Her defiance presented the judges in 11 Alabama coun› state and courts with a conun› ties. But most such challenges drum, since she is an elect› have faded, as officials who ed official and not easily re› previously refused licenses moved. The state Legislature, to same-sex couples have re› where each party controls one versed course. chamber,could impeach her, Davis has been cheered by but that is considered unlikely religious conservatives from

in this conservative state.

around the country, though le› gal experts say she has almost no chance of prevailing. On ’Itresday, lawyers for same-sex couples asked Judge David

Officials have said it might be possible to charge her with official misconduct, a misde› meanor; a conviction could re›

Bunning of U.S. District Court to hold her in contempt and

her. The county attorney has declined to take up the ques›

a uthority," fine her, and a hearing on that motion was set for Thursday t o o k o ff i c e in District Court in Ashland.

sult in a court order removing tion, referring it to the state’ s

attorney general, Jack Con› way, a Democrat who is run› ning for governor. His office has said it is looking into the

in January, succeeding her The lawyers did not ask for jail mother, who had been the time, which the judge could county clerk for 37 years, says also impose.


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All Bulletin payments areaccepted at the drop box atCity Hall. Checkpayments may be convertedto anelectronic funds transfer.TheBulletin, USPS 4552-520, ispublisheddailybyWestern Communicationsinc.,1777 SWChandler Ave., Bend,OR9770Z Periodicals postagepaidat Bend,OR.Postmaster. Send address changesto TheBulletin circulationdepartment, PO.Box6020, Bend, OR 97706. TheBulletin retains ownershipandcopyright protection of all staff-prepared newscopy,advertising copy andnewsoradilustrations. They may not bereproducedwithout explicit prior approval.

AndrewHarnik/ The Associated Press

President BarackObama,accompanied by aNation› al Park Service employee, looks atBearGlacier, which has receded1.8 miles in approximately 100 years, while on a boattour Tuesday to seethe effects of glob› al warming at Resurrection Cove inSeward, Alaska. The tour waspart of a dramatic use of his presidential pulpit to sound thealarm on climate change. "This is as good of asignpost of what we’ re dealing with when it comes to climate change asjust about anything," Obamasaid with the iconic Exit Glacier at his back.

As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawnTuesday night are:

40Qs4 Q2QsQsQ '9 The estimated jackpot is now $85 million.

speech and a wide-ranging exchange with troops on social media sites Tuesday to press his agenda for change in the military, signaling his early support for expandedmaternity leave, women serving in combat jobs and greater flexibility pay, promotions andbenefits. Carter is making clear his intention to drag theDefense Department into the future. And heoften sounds as if he’s already made uphis mind on various issues, even asheis still waiting for or going through recom› mendations from his top military leaders. Asked by apregnant soldier if the rest of the military was going to follow the Navyand expand maternity leave,Carter said hewas waiting for the services to provide their advice. But healso told her "we are going to march in lockstep."

SOlitary COnfinement California hasagreedto anoverhaul of the use of solitary confinement in its prisons, including strict limits on the prolonged isolation of inmates, as part of a landmark legal settlement filed in federal court Tuesday.Thesettlement is expected to sharply reduce the number of inmates held in the state’s isolation units, where nearly 3,000 inmates areoften kept alone for more than 22 hours a day incells that sometimes have nowindows, and capthe length of time prisoners can spendthere. Prison reform advocates say they hopethe settlement will serve as amodel. Caffeine warning The Foodand DrugAdministration said Tuesday that it had sent warning letters to five producers of pure powdered caffeine. In its pure form, caffeine is powerful. A teaspoon of caffeine powder is roughly equal to 28 cups of coffee, and a ta› blespooncan belethal.A 100-gram package,about3.5ounces,can have as muchcaffeine as400 "tall" cups of Starbucks coffee, 1,250 cans of RedBull or 3,000 cans of Coke. Lastyear, two otherwise healthy young mendied after using too much, prompting the agency to warn of the potential dangers.

The 2-mile-long chock of solid ice hasbeen retreat› ing at a faster and faster pace in recent years more than 800 feet since 2008, satellite tracking shows. Obama is counting on Alaska’s exquisite but dete› riorating landscape to elicit a sense of urgency for his call to action on climate change. Heopened his trip Monday withaspeechpaintingadoomsdayscenario for the world barring urgent steps to cut emissions: entire nations submerged underwater, cities aban› doned and refugees fleeing in droves asconflict breaks out across the globe.

Britain ’liVing Wage’ Prime Minister David Cameron of Britain on Tuesday threatened companies with tough fines if they fail to pay what he called a "national living wage." Thecurrent minimum wage for workers age 21and older in Britain is 6.50 pounds (about $10) an hour. Beginning in April, companies will have to pay at least 7.20 pounds to employeesage 26or older, an hourly rate that will gradual› ly rise to 9 pounds bythe end ofthe decade. — From wire reports

Find It All Online Pope eases path to abortion absolution bendbulletin.corn

By Jim Yardley and Laurie Goodstein

homosexuality and w hether

New York Times News Service

a nd remarried w i thout a n

C om p l e m e n t s

United States have already em›

H o me I n t e ri o r s


Catholics who have divorced powered their priests on the

w ww . c o m p l e m e n t s h o m e . c o r n

issue, many in other countries

ROME Pope Francis an› annulment may receive the nounced Tuesday that all Ro› sacraments.

the scar of this agonizing and painful decision," Francis said

have not— meaning women seeking absolution can face Vatican officials noted that delays, obstades or r ejec› Francis is not changing his op› tion. Francis’ edict effectively position to abortion, nor is the streamlinesthe process for a church. Under Roman Catho› single year. "All priests will be ready to lic canon law, abortion brings automatic excommunication absolve women who have had unless the person receiving or an abortion and have repent› performing it confesses and ed all over the world, for a receives absolution. Abortion whole year," said the Rev. Fed›

in a statement issued by the

is considered a "reserved sin,"

man Catholic priests would be

empowered to offer absolution for the "sin of abortion" during the church’s Holy Year of Mer›

cy, which begins in December.

Oregon Lottery results

Military Of the future? DefenseSecretary AshCarter useda

AfriCa militautS Fighters from the militant group al-Shabab overran an African Union military base in Somalia onTuesday in an attack that included asuicide bombing and an intense firefight, wit› nesses andofficials said. AI-Shabab, affiliated with al-Qaida, claimed responsibility for the attack andsaid that its fighters had killed 50 Ugandan peacekeepers at the base inthe village of Janale. The attack began when acar loaded with explosives rammedthe base’s gates, allowing al-Shababgunmen tostorm in. A local official told Somali media that al-Shabab fighters had takenover the village, blown up a bridge and cut telephone lines.


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NuClear agreemellt President Barack Obamaall but clinched victory for his Iran nuclear dealTuesday, astwo Democratic senators threw crucial support behind the landmarkaccord. Theannounce› ments by the senators, BobCaseyof Pennsylvania andChris Coons of Delaware, came week a before the Senate wasto formally debate a Republican resolution disapproving of theagreement. Obamawould veto any such resolution, and with further announcements of support for the accord expected assoon astoday, any moveto override him would almost certainly fail. Coons’ decision in particular is likely to have resonancewith the few remaining undecided Democrats.

EU migralltS Hungary stunned migrants andEuropeanpartners Tuesday byblocking asylum-seekers from its westboundtrains, a move that raised newchallenges for the EU’s passport-free travel zoneand could drive manyinto the reckless hands ofcross-border smugglers. Hungary’s right-wing nationalist governmentdefended its U-turn just days after it started permitting migrants onthe trains without any coher› ent immigration controls at all asnecessary to senda get-tough sig› nal. Cabinet ministers told lawmakersthat the nation, struggling to cope with more than150,000 arrivals this year, wasdetermined to seal its borders to unwelcometravelers from the Middle East,AsiaandAfrica.

Street address.......226NWSixth St. Redmond, OR 97756 Mailing address....P.O.Box766 Redmond, OR 97756 Phone................................ 541-504-2336 Fax .................................... 541-546-3203

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OffiCer Shut dead Police in helicopters, with dogs and armed with rifles, were conducting a massive manhunt in northern illinois on Tuesdayafter an officer was fatally shot while pursuing a group of men. An emotional FoxLakeMayor DonnySchmit described the slain officer, Lt. Charles JosephGliniewicz, as apersonal friend, a three-de› cade member of the department and a father of four sons."We lost a family member," Schmit said of the 52-year-old officer known around town as "Gl Joe." "His commitment to the people of this community has been unmatchedandwill be dearly missed." Authorities said Gliniewicz radioed in to tell dispatchers hewaschasing three men on foot in the village of FoxLake, 55 miles north of Chicago. Communi› cation with him was lost soon after, said LakeCounty Sheriff’s Office spokesman Sgt. Christopher Covelli.

"I have met so many wom› en who bear in t heir heart

Vatican. "What has happened meaning that permission to is profoundly unjust; yet only grant forgiveness usually must u nderstanding the t r ut h o f come from a bishop. it can enable one not to lose Though most bishops in the hope."

erico Lombardi the Vatican’s chief spokesman. "It’s a wid›

eningofthechurch'sm ercyon what is such a dramatic and widespread issue."

Francis’ offer is not without


last Holy Year, in 2000


it shows his broader push to

make Catholicism more mer› ciful and welcoming. Later this month, Francis is scheduled to visit Cuba and the United States and then re› turn to the Vatican for a pivot›

al October meeting on wheth› er the church will soften its approach on social issues like



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Pope John Paul

II enabled priests to offer the same absolution during the



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Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news

It’s Wednesday,Sept. 2, the 245th day of 2015.There are 120 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS Gay marriage AKen› tucky county clerk who still refuses to issue same-sex marriage licenses facesa deadline at the end of theday after the SupremeCourt up› held an order requiring her to issue them.A2


the things you needto know to start out your day


ian se uoias e a rou c ec u Researchers are taking a look at the Giant Forest’s towering sequoias to see how the trees are responding to California’s drought. By Thomas Curwen Los Angeles Times

Highlight:In1945, Japan for› mally surrendered in ceremo› nies aboard the USSMissouri in Tokyo Bay,endingWorld War II. In1666,the GreatFire of Lon› don broke out. In1789, the United States Treasury Department was established. In1864,during the Civil War, Union Gen.William Sherman’s forces occupied Atlanta. In1901, Vice President The› odore Roosevelt offered the advice, "Speaksoftly and carry a big stick" in a speech atthe Minnesota State Fair. In1935,a Labor Dayhurricane slammed into the Florida Keys, claiming more than 400 lives. In1945, Ho ChiMinh declared Vietnam an independent re› public. (Ho died onthis date in 1969.) In1963,Alabama Gov.George Wallace prevented the integra› tion of TuskegeeHigh School by encircling the building with state troopers. "The CBS Evening News" with Walter Cronkite was lengthened from 15 to 30 minutes, becoming network television’s first half› hour nightly newscast. In1969,in what some regard as the birth of the Internet, two connected computers at the University of California, LosAngeles,passedtestdata through a15-foot cable. In1986,a judge in Los Ange› les sentencedCathyEvelyn Smith to three years in prison for involuntary manslaughter for her role in the 1982drug overdose death of comedian John Belushi. (Smith served 18 months.) In1998,a Swissair MD-11 jet› liner crashed off NovaScotia, killing all 229 people aboard. Ten years ago: A National Guard convoy packedwith food, water and medicine rolled into NewOrleans four days after Hurricane Katrina. Scorched by criticism about sluggish federal help, Presi› dent George W.Bushtoured the Gulf Coast andmet with state and local officials, in› cluding NewOrleans Mayor Ray Nagin; at onepoint, Bush praised FEMADirector Michael Brown, telling him, "Brownie, you’ re doing aheck of ajob." Five years ago:Israeli and Palestinian leaders pledged in a first round of renewedpeace talks in Washington to keep meeting at regular intervals. One year ago:Islamic State group extremists released a videoshowingthebeheading of American journalist Steven Sotloff, and warned President Barack Obama against further U.S. airstrikes on the group. Apple said that hackers had obtained nudephotos of ac› tress Jennifer Lawrenceand other female celebrities by pil› fering images from individual accounts rather than through a broader attack on the compa› ny’s services.

BIRTHDAYS Dancer-actress MargeCham› pion is 96. Actor-comedian Chuck McCann is81. Actor Derek Fowlds ("Yes, Minister"; "Yes, Prime Minister" ) is 78. Singer Jimmy Clanton is 77. Rhythm-and-blues singer Sam Gooden (The Impressions) is 76. Singer JoeSimon is 72. Pro and CollegeFootball Hall of Famer Terry Bradshaw is 67. Basketball Hall of FamerNate Archibald is 67.Actor Mark Harmon is 64. Actress Linda Purl is 60. Rock musician Jerry Augustyniak (10,000 Maniacs) is 57. Actor KeanuReeves is 51. International Boxing Hall of Famer Lennox Lewis is 50. Actress SalmaHayek is 49. Rhythm-and-blues singer K-Ci is 46. Actor-comedian Katt Williams is 42. — From wire reports


Anthony Ambrose, biologist

NA TI O N A L Sixty feet

from the top of a giant se› quoia named Kong, biologist A n thony A m b rose studied the foliage around

cent Meadow, he kept finding a healthy population of young trees. But when he glanced

overhead, he saw the brown leaves, lots of brown leaves,

him. Dense clusters of green

leaves grew like shaving brushes from the branches,

in some of the mature trees. H e didn’t k now w h a t i t meant. Was it a n a d aptive

cones clustered like Indian

clubs. Topping out 2 5 s t ories above the ground, Kong was spectacular, an ancient beast› ly creature well-suited for its


s y


mechanism or s omething more serious? Working with th e park s ervice, he

and h i s t e am

mapped more than 2,000 se› quoias throughout the park that were losing foliage. The Atwell and Garfield groves in the southwest corner of Sequoia seemed particularly

name. Its trunk at the base

measured 17 feet across. This broccoli top, Ambrose thought, was doing well, much like the other sequoias he had climbed. Ambrose is one of four bi›

hard hit. In addition to Ambrose and Baxter, Stephenson enlisted

ologists whose work in the trees this summer has led various media to report that

the state’s drought could be killing one of California’s most famous treasures. But researchers say those Marcus Yam /Los AngelesTimes via Tribune News Service conclusions are wrong, or Anthony Ambrose measures the diameter of a Sequoia tree after properly rigging it for climbing to at least premature. Despite conduct drought research in Sequoia National Park, California, last month. signs of stress leaves turn› ing brown after four hot and

dry years most of the se› quoias seem to be holding up. The browning foliage, first noticed last summer, brought Ambrose and fellow Univer› sity of California, Berkeley biologist Wendy Baxter to the Giant Forest in July to try to find out what’s going on with the sequoias and, in the pro› cess, unravel the mystery of their internal plumbing: how these enormous trees use the

"These are tough trees, but we' re entering a whole new era."

researchers with the Carne› gie Institution for Science to survey the forest from the air,

using instruments that mea› sure the water content of the trees.

Stephenson and his team will also oversee an analysis of tree rings taken from bor›

the best known forest in the world. Yet scientists know

wondered what the future holds for the giant. "These are tough trees, but we’ re entering a whole new

osa pine, incense cedar, white fir and oak died in 2010.

ings almost 25 years ago in the forest. He wants to know

less about sequoias than more common speciessuch as pines and firs, Ambrose era," he said. sard. The drought has made Into the Giant Forest the work more urgent. "It’s a

good year to be a researcher, but a bad year to be a tree," he said before the climb.

He tossed the end of a rope, weighed by a carabiner, over water that’s available to them. a higher branch and prepared For 15 days, Ambrose, Bax› for the next leg of his ascent. ter and another pair of climb› The Giant Forest was ers measured 50 trees and named by n a t uralist John installed humidity and tem› Muir, who walked through perature sensors in the upper these groves more than a cen› limbs. On Saturday, they re› tury ago. Its landmark, the turned for more studies. 3,000-year-old General Sher› Their research is one of man tree, is 100 feet taller three projects designed to than the Statue of Liberty. help the National Park Ser› Kong is younger, probably vice manage what is perhaps 2,000 years old, and Ambrose

This year, 490 trees have died. whether sequoias in differ› What lies ahead El Nino ent locations reacted differ› or not is not encouraging. ently to California’s cyclical The drought is less import› droughts. ant for its immediate effect The goal is to create a Ambrose and Baxter were than for its significance down "vulnerability map" of t he invited into the Giant Forest the road, Stephenson argues. Giant Forest that will enable by the National Park Service, It may or may not be the re› the parkserviceto consider which is paying $50,000 for sult of global warming, "but solutions such as prescribed their efforts. Their work is be› what we do know is it is a pre› burns or manual clearances ing closely watched by Nate view of the future if warming to eliminate trees that com› Stephenson, a research ecolo› continues." pete for water. "Fires, droughts these are gist with the U.S. Geological Given tree deaths at low› Survey. er elevations, he wondered processes that have always S tephenson ha s be e n whether species higher up happened," said Stephenson’s studying many species of were suffering as well. The colleague, Adrian Das. "But trees inside Sequoia Nation› q uestion took him i nto t h e in a context of a changing en› al Park since 1979, and he Giant Forest last summer. He vironment that we have affect› doesn’t like what he has been wanted tosee ifsequoia seed- ed, it is harder to argue that seeing, especially at the lower lings with their shallow roots this is normaL If these events elevation s. were at risk. happen more frequently, it On a 2/~-acre plot, 50 trees Spending an hour on his should make us think as a so› a mix of sugar and ponder› hands and knees near Cres› ciety what to do."


What is in 90percent of seabirds’guts?Plastics By Seth Borenstein The Associated Press


As many

as 9 out of 10 of the world’s sea› birds likely have pieces of plas› tic in their guts, a new study estimates. Previously, scientists figured about29percentofseabirdshad swallowed plastic, based on old›

"l have seen everything from cigarette lighters

and Europe arebetter off,she

meal," Hardesty said.

tailed shearwater bird.

"I have seen everything from She combined computer sim› ulations of locations of the gar› cigarette lighters ... to bottle bage and the birds, as well as caps to model cars. I’ ve found their eating habits, to see where toys," Hardesty said. theworstproblems are. And it’s likely to get worse. Hardesty’s work found that

By 2050, 99 percent of seabirds

the biggest problem strangely isn’t where there’s the most gar› bage, such as the infamous gar› bage patch in the central north Pacific Ocean. Instead it’s where

will have plastic in them, Hard›

different species, especially in the southern hemisphere near

Monday, September 14, 2Q15 at 12:00 PM

those plastic bits in one key bird,

ocean is increasing as the world Usually it’s incredibly tiny makes more of the stuff. "In the pieces of plastic, but Hardes› next 11 years we will make as ty has seen far bigger things, much plasti cashasbeen made such as an entire glow stick and since industrial plastic produc› three balloons in a single short›

there’s the greatest number of


study co-author

study published Monday in the the northern fulmar, she said. journal Proceedings of the Na› Some species of albatross and tional Academy of Sciences. shearwaters seem tobe themost "It’s pretty a stronomical," prone to eating plastic pieces. said study co-author Denise Birds mistake plastic bits for Hardesty, senior research sci› fish eggs, so "they think they’ re entist at the Australian federal getting a proper meal but science agency. She said the they’ re really getting a plastic

tion began in the 1950s."


Denise Hardesty,

update those figures, calculat› said. By reducing plastic pellets, ing thatfar more seabirds are Europe is even seeing fewer of

problem with plastics in the


model cars."

of scientists who have studied Australia and New Zealand. birdsand marine debrisfordeAreas around North America

affected, according to a new


... to bottle caps to

er studies. An Australian team cadesused computer models to


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esty’s computer model forecast. That prediction "seems aston›


ishingly high, but probably not unrealistic," said A m e rican University environmental sci› entist Kiho Kim, who wasn’ t part of the study but praised it.

This special event is for people with relapsing MS and their care partners to learn more about an infusion treatment option. Copyright '2015. All rights reserved. GZUS.MS.15.06.1785a





Gordon De Los Santos/Google via The New York Times

appeal. The list of factors the court Continued from A1 can consider in deciding The university has argued whether to accept an appeal it shouldn’t be forced to ac› is far-ranging and includes count for a property it may "whether the c onsequence never buy, and so far, city of the decision is important staff, an independent hear› to the public, even if the issue ings officer, the Bend City may not arise often," accord› Council and a state land use ing to court rules. board have agreed. The state The state Supreme Court board’s decision was ap› isn’t always the last step for pealed by Truth in Site to the a legal dispute in Oregon, as Oregon Court of Appeals, its decisions can be appealed which heard oral arguments to the U.S. Supreme Court. last week. However, it is unlikely the While a decision is re› body that ended intentional quired by the end of Novem› school segregation and lifted ber, the court can extend its limits on campaign spending decision-making. However, by corporations will consider Bend City Attorney Mary parking conditions off SW Winters noted a number of Century Drive. cases have been decided in In an email, the city of Bend’s assistant attorney, as few as 30 days. Regardless of which way Gary Firestone, wrote that the court rules, an appeal to appealing to th e h ighest

When a lawsuit involves

parties from multiple states, the U.S. Supreme Court can step in to eliminate the poten›

tial for a home court advan› tage falling to the residents of the state where the case is

based. Because the conditions for

federal review are not met in this case, Firestone wrote, "A decision by the Oregon Supreme Court either deny› ing review or ruling on the merits to uphold the decision

would effectively end the case." When asked to discuss a

possible appeal to the state Supreme Court, Truth in Site’s attorney, Jeffrey Klein›

man, declined to comment, writing in an email, "I would only say that we are going to take things one step at a

Google’s driverless car, center, has been involved in a smattering of minor accidents because it ob›

the state Supreme Court is

serves traffic laws to the letter

and people don’ t.

possible. However, the Su› available in this case because time." preme Court has discretion it does not involve any feder› — Reporter: 541-633-2160,


of California, San Diego, who studies autonomous vehicles. "They have to learn to be ag› gressive in the right amount, and the right amount depends

traveled closer to the cross› walk, giving the car behind a little more room to stop. Would that have prevented the collision? Google says it’ s impossible to say. There was a single case in which Google says the compa› ny was responsible for a crash. It happened in August 2011, when one of its Google cars collided with another moving

on the culture."

vehicle. But, remarkably, the

over whether to accept an

Continued from A1 "The real problem is that

the car is too safe," said Don› ald Norman, director of the Design Lab at the University

Traffic wrecks and deaths Google car was being piloted could well plummet in a world at the time by an employee. without any drivers, as some

researcherspredict.But wide use of self-driving cars is still many years away, and testers are still sorting out hypotheti› cal risks like hackers and real-world challenges, like what happens when an auton›

Another human at fault. Humans and machines, it

seems, are an imperfect mix. Take lane departure technolo›

gy, which uses a beep or steer› ing-wheel vibration to warn a driver if the car drifts into an› other lane. A 2012 insurance

neuver,itswerved sharply in a residential neighborhood to avoid a car that was poorly

parked, so much so that the Google sensors couldn’t tell if it might pull into traffic. More jarring for human passengers was a maneuver that the Google car took as

it approached a red light in moderate traffic. The laser mounted on top of the driver›

less car sensed that a vehicle coming from the other di› rection was approaching the red light at higher-than-safe speeds. The Google car imme› diately jerked to the right in case it had to avoid a collision. In the end, the oncoming car was just doing what human drivers so often do: not ap› proach a red light cautiously enough, though the driver did stop well in time. Courtney Hohne, a spokes› woman for the Google project, said current testing was de› voted to "smoothing out" the

industry study that surprised researchers found that cars

ers have technology that can warn or even take over for

pert with Nationwide Insur› ance, said that drivers who

a driver, whether through

grew irritated by the beep might turn the system off. That highlights a clash be› tween the way humans actu› ally behave and how the cars

software and humans. For in› stance, at four-way stops, the program lets the car inch for› ward, as the rest of us might,

wrongly interpret that behav›

asserting its turn while look›


c r u i s e co n t r ol

or brakes that apply them› selves. Uber is working on the self-driving car technology, and Google expanded its tests in July to Austin, Texas. Google cars regularly take quick, evasive maneuvers or exercise caution in ways that

Bill Windsor, a safety ex›

cafeteria is the dining car and the school mascot is the Steam Engines.

relationship between the car’s

Schools The schools were built

in reality, the human driver

in 2013; they account for

The way h u m ans o f t en deal with these situations is

Ifyou go

Continued from A1 with funds from the $96 million bond approved

is intending to change lanes without having signaled so the approach, but also out of step driver, irkedby thebeep,turns with the other vehicles on the the technology off. road. Windsor recently experi› "It’s always going to follow e nced firsthand one of t h e the rules, I mean, almost to a challenges as sophisticated point where human drivers car technology clashes with who get in the car and are like actual human behavior. He ’Why is the car doing that?’" was on a road trip in his new said Tom Supple, a Google Volvo, which comes equipped safety driver during a r e› with "adaptive cruise control." cent test drive on the streets The technology causes the near Google’s Silicon Valley car to automatically adapt its headquarters. speeds when traffic conditions Since 2009, Google cars warrant. have been in 16 crashes, most› But the technology, like Goo› ly fender-benders, and in ev› gle’s car, drives by the book. It ery single case, the company leaves what is considered the says, a human was at fault. safe distance between itself This incl udes the rear-ender and the car ahead. This also crash on Aug. 20, and report› happens to be enough space ed Tuesday morning by Goo› for a car in an adjoining lane gle. The Google car slowed for to squeeze into, and, Windsor a pedestrian, then the Google said, they often tried. employee manually applied Dmitri Dolgov, head of soft› the brakes. The car was hit ware for Googl e'sSelf-Driving from behind, sending the em› Car Project, said that one thing ployee to the emergency room he had learned from the proj› for mild whiplash. ect was that human drivers Google’s report on the in› needed to be "less idiotic."

that "they make eye contact. On the fly, they make agree›

about half the money, with the rest going to renova› tions at buildings through›

m ents about wh o h a s t h e

out the district. This fall

right of way," said John Lee,

officials will begin updat› ing the long-term facili› ties plan to identify future building needs. Already they are predicting the

a professorof industrial and

systems engineering and an expert in driver safety and au› tomation at the University of Wisconsin.

"Where are the eyes in

an autonomous vehicle?" he

added. But Norman, from the de›

sign center in San Diego, af› ter years of urging caution on driverless cars, now wel› comes quick adoption because

he says other motorists are increasingly distracted by cellphones and other in-car

technology. Witness the experience of Sena Zorlu, a co-founder of a

Sunnyvale, California, ana› lytics company, who recently saw one of Google’s self-driv› ing cars at a red light in Moun› tain View. She could not resist the temptation to g rab h er

phone and take a picture. "I don’t usually play with While the safety driver did New York Times journalists, my phone while I’m driving. the right thing by applying the the Google driverless car took But it was right next to me so I brakes, if the autonomous car two evasive maneuvers that had to seize that opportunity," had been left alone, it might simultaneously displayed how said Zorlu, who posted the pic› have braked less hard and the car errs on the cautious ture to her Instagram feed. cident adds another t w i st:

Andy Tuliis/The Bulletin

Workers walk down the hallway near the entrance of Silver Rail Elementary School in Bend on Monday afternoon. The entrance is called the plafform, continuing the school’s train theme. The

ior; the car beeps when a driv› ing for signs that it is being al› er moves into another lane but, lowed to go.

are at once the most cautious


experience can be. In one ma›

highway. For now, there is the near› er-term problem of blending robots and humans. Already, cars from several automak›

rate than cars without them.

al constitutional claim, fed›

side, but also how jarring that

omous car breaks down on the

with these systems experi› enced a slightly higher crash

federal court "would not be

eral law issue or (out-of-state claimant)."

On a r ecent outing with

district will need a n ew

elementary school and a high school in the next five years or so.

Pacific Crest Middle School dedication When: 4:30to7 p.m.today Where: 3030 NWElwood Lane off Skyliners Road near Miller Elementary School Silver Rail Elementary School dedication When:4 to 6 p.m. Thursday Where: 61530 StoneCreek Lane near the intersection of Brosterhous Roadand American Lane Mere information: http: //bend.k12.or.us

At Pacific Crest, parts of the building still smell like paint and lockers still need to be installed. At the school’s ribbon cutting t oday t here

will be some classrooms set up for tours, but work will continue through the week.

On Monday, art teacher Ju› lia Reynolds was unpacking supplies for her classroom. At

a nearby table, a kiln that was delivered last week waited to be installed. "It’s kind of like Christmas. Boxes will show up and you think, ’Oh, what is this? I forgot I ordered, like,

glue sticks.’" Between classrooms at Pa› cificCrest are open spaces

For now, workers are

with extra tables and plugs

focused on finishing work at Silver Rail and Pacific

for students to charge their iPads, which are now stan›

10th- to 12th-graders start

been books on the shelves in

dard issue for all students in third to 12th grade. Boyd said there will be an emphasis on interdisciplinary l e a rning,

Sept. 10.) "You just take for grant› ed all the building routines. It’s having to go through every single detail," said Tammy Doty, principal at

the media center since July, Doty said. The school’s name was inspired by the nearby train tracks; accordingly, the

and these common

entrance here is called the platform, the cafeteria is the

After more than a year of construction, Boyd said he is

ond-grade teacher Donna Crest before the first day Lindsay already has spelling of school Sept. 9. (That’ s words posted on her class› for first- to ninth-graders; room wall, and there have


dining car, the mascot is the excited to see students in the S team Engines. From t h e school. While the focus, at second-floor skybridge you least in the short term, will can see into the music room be on the new building, that and gymnasium, down to can’t last, he said. "We should not be defined students out of the back the media center and into the stairwells. "The things you courtyard. The wood facade by newness. People make wake up in the night going, on the outside of the school schools, and we have a lot to ’Oh yeah ...’" is echoed inside, where wood S ilver R a i l loo k s c olumns contrast w it h t h e — Reporter: 541-617-7837, ready for students. Sec› polished concrete floors. aspegman@bendbullet in.corn Silver Rail. She’s thinking

about how cars and buses will navigate the parking lot together at drop-off time, and how to keep


September 19-24, 2015 »

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a r eas

are places where students from different classes can



Air show

fire crews standing around," he said. Continued fromA1 Gardner agreed. "As soon as you lose fire and By late morning, a plume of smoke rising from the Culver crash rescue, you’ ve lost any area was visible from the Ma› kind of safety valve you had, dras Airport. Around 12:30 and the air show ends," he said. p.m., just about an hour be› "There’s no more tumbling foreaerialperformances were aircraft acts, you can’t do that scheduled to begin, Jefferson anymore." County Fire Dis› Gardner said he and others

Related Fire

trict 1 was called to help with the

involved in the show were sur›

prised the audience didn’t head update,B1 Cove Fire, Gard› for the exits upon learning no ner said, and air planes would be flying Satur› show organizers were forced day, the second and final day to alter their plans. of the show. Around 4,000 peo› Gary Miller, a member of ple were still at the airport at 4 the air show committee, said p.m., he said, when the aerial the improvised afternoon of portion of the day was sched› entertainment went over well uled to conclude. "From our perspective, we with spectators who’d come to the airport expecting to see kind of went from being an air planes flying. show to an airport festival," Participants in the classic Gardner said. car show held alongside the Gardner said organizers air show were invited to drive are already looking at ways to up and down the taxiway, he have backup fire protection in said, a drill team performed place should a similar situation multiple times, and Will Allen, arise in the future. Saturday a pilot who performs aerial ac› afternoon, they learned of a robatics while singing to spec› group of firefighters from the tators on the ground, sat in Portland area who have been with a big band playing at the regular air show attendees in Erickson Aircraft Collection recent years, and are looking museum hangar. at the possibility of inviting Miller said although crashes them to Madras before next airshow foraircraft-speand other emergencies at air year's shows are rare, he support› cific firefighting training. ed the decision to ground the Miller said the cancellations pilots when fire crews were of Saturday'sperformances pulled away. Organizers had can bechalked up to theunforan extended pyrotechnics tunate timing of the Culver fire. "All the performers were show planned for Saturday afternoon, he said, including ready, let’s do the show," Miller the "wall of fire" on the west said. "If it had happened two side of the main runway, and hoursearlier,m aybe we could it would have been unsafe to have put together a secondary proceed without fire crews at plan, if it happened two hours the ready. later, we would have been half› "You’ re not blowing off 65 way done. It just hit us right at pounds of fireworks and 400 showtime." gallons of gasoline in 60 sec› — Reporter: 541-383-0387, onds without having a lot of


shammers@bendbulleti n.corn


Candidates onthe 8-list and beyond By Mallory Hughes

buy the race, but because I’m

Medill News Service



do former Virginia Gov. Jim Gilmore, former Rhode Island Sen. Lincoln Cha›

fee and a crawfish have in common’? All three are hoping to be› come president of the Unit› ed States. Beyond th e

C l i n tons,

Bushes, Trumps and other well-traveled names of the 2016 presidential race, there

are others. Some you may have heard of in passing, like Gilmore and Chafee.

A bigger debate? CNNonTuesday amended its criteria for the next Republican presidential debate, giving former technology executive Carly Fiorina abetter chance at appearing in the Sept. 16 primetime affair. Thenewsnetwork announced the change following weeks ofpublic pressure from Fiorina and her supporters. Fiorina, the onlywoman inthe GOP field, likely would not havebeenamong the top 10 candidates onthe debate stage as determined by Florlna the original terms, which relied onnational polling con› ducted betweenJuly16 andSept.10.Thenew terms add any candidatewhoranks in thetop 10 in polling betweenAug. 6 and Sept. 10 aperiod that better reflects Fiorina’s rise in the polls. The shift raises thepossibility of more than 10candidates on the stage for theGOP’ssecond formal debate atthe Ronald Reagan Presidential Library later in themonth. "Wenow believe weshould adjust the criteria to ensurethenext debate best reflects the most current state of thenational race," CNNsaid in a statement. — The Associated Press

But they get scant attention second-tier debates that few

watch or attend.

tain Crunch," whose treasurer,

Then there are others that are proof of, yes just

according to his FEC form is

about anybody, or anything,

None of the campaigns boast "official" candidates; you need

can run for president. Even

"Count Chocula."

a crustacean best known for being boiled up with lem› on, garli c and bay leaf,or swimming in a bowl of fiery gumbo. "Crawfish, Crawfish," according the Federal Elec› tion Commission filing, is running as an indepen› dent (" One Nation Under Claws" ), just one of nearly 900 hopefuls seeking the

to raise at least $5,000 to be des›

White House. The Loui›

fellow a t

ignated as such, according to federal rules. Those include some pretty

experienced politicians and others of some note former New York Gov. George Pataki, for instance who are fighting to get traction in the saturated political race.

It can happen. Karlyn Bowman, a senior t h e c o n servative

sianan, whose Facebook American Enterprise Institute, page lists more than 27,000 said presidential campaigns "likes," told Gambit, a New

going to win the race based upon theideas ofexperience," Gilmore said. "That might sound naive, but the fact is if

this race could be bought for money, (Republican hopeful and former Florida Gov) Jeb Bush would have bought it already." On the Democratic side, Chafee is one of five contend› ers, with Hi llary Clinton, a

former fi rstlady,U.S.senator and secret ary of state,as the front-runner.

Chafee’s resume checks a lot of boxes: He was mayor of Warwick,Rhode Island, served

in the U.S. Senate as a Repub› lican, won election as governor

and some arerelegated to

can take unpredictable turns.

Orleans newspaper and

Front-runnerscan stumble.

website, that it’s running

Super PACs can shell out mil›

because "I know what it’ s like to not have a voice. Literally." Other less prominent 2016 campaigns include "Ronald Reagan’s Ghost," "Rocky Balboa" and "Cap›

lions to lift someone’s candida› cy. Outsiders like independent Sen. Bernie Sanders of Ver› mont or real estate tycoon Don›

ald Trump can show surprising staying power. Bowman doesn’t think all

the candidates, at least on the of his state as an independent Republican side, will be active› and is now running for presi› ly involved in the race by Feb› dent as a Democrat. "I have three children and I ruary or March, leaving some "conceivable openings." care deeply about their future "All bets are off on what and by extension, all the Amer› might happen," she said. icans and where we’ re going in That’s what Gilmore, Chafee, the world," Chafee said. Pataki and others with politi› Chafee is self-funding his cal experience, like Jim Webb, presidential bid with nearly a former Democraticsenator $365,000. He has received just from Virginia, Navy secretary under $30,000 in individual and assis tant secretary of de- contributions, according to the fense, are likely betting on. FEC. "I haven’t been governor So no showy campaign jets since 2002," Gilmore said. "I for the Chafee campaign. "I’ ve haven’t been p r omoted by driven to Iowa twice ... because anything like the Huckabee I can’t afford to fly," he said television show or the Trump Chafee intends to compete television show. So my job is to until his campaign no lon› get known and to have myposi› ger seems viable. While his tions known." money and organization pale He was referring to former compared to his competition, Arkansas Gov. Mike Huck› "there’s no o ther c andidate abee, another of the 17 GOP that’s running, Republican or hopefulsand a former televi- Democrat, that has my experi› sion host on Fox. ence," he said. Gilmore said he is running a Perhaps. But has he ever "very lean candidacy." been the star of a bowl of "It’s not because I’m going to gumbo?

ing scenario. In the current climate, the

Continued fromA1 study found that a 1 9 -foot A "gray swan," by contrast, storm surge is possible, in a can indeed be predicted, even strong Category 3 hurricane if it is extremely rare. following a similar track to The purpose of the study is Tampa’s classic 1921 and 1848 "to raise awareness of what storms. Moreover, in a late 21st a very low probability, very century climate with global high impact hurricane event warming run amok, the worst› might look like," said Eman› case scenario generated by the uel. The gray swan storms model included a very differ› were generated by a computer ent storm track, moving north model that "coupled" together, along Florida’s Gulf Coast and

S atellite imagery r e › leased by the United Na› tions this week has con›

in the researchers’ parlance,

firmed that

then swerving inland at Tam›

Ira an ria: erita esitesin an er By Adam Taylor

mate model. That allowed the

Granted, the study said that

the ancient city of Palmyra

researchersto populate the these two "gray swans" are simulated world with oodles of exceedingly unlikely less

over the weekend. The destruction of the

different storms.

than 1 in 10,000 years for the

1st-century Temple of Bel

events, you’ re going to see hur› ricanes that are unlike any› thing you’ ve seen in history," said Emanuel, a key theoreti› cian behind the equations de› termining the "maximum po›

al warming shifts the odds to›

appears to be part of a broader campaign by the group against not just Pal› myra but a variety of an› cient sites a campaign

tential intensity" of a hurricane

for Cairns, Australia, an 18›

and hundreds of thousands of

19-foot surge in the current cli› mate. But it also said that glob› ward the worse surges. "The more publicity of the hurricane risk in Tampa, the better," Emanuel said.

The study also shows that

in a given climate. Indeed, he foot storm surge is possible in has published in the past that

the current climate, but that would happen less than once

a theoretical "hypercane" with winds approaching 500 miles in 10,000 years. And perhaps per hourispossible in scenar- most strikingly, it also sug› ios where an asteroid hits the

gests that an extremely pow›

Earth and radically heats up

erful hurricane is theoretically possible where we’ ve never yet

ocean waters, far beyond their

normal temperature. seen them occur So what did the research› Gulf.

the Persian

ers see? Let’s take Tampa Bay, The waters in the Persian first. It hasn’t been hit by a ma› Gulf are very hot and so con›

but tain considerable potential

that storm drove a 10- to 11›

hurricane energy, but the at›

foot storm surge and caused mosphere is normally too dry dramatic damage. Earlier, in for hurricanes, Emanuel ex› 1848, another storm produced plained. Nonetheless, "physics a surge about 15 feet. says that you can have one," he Why is Tampa Bay so vul› said. "’It’s not likely, but it’s not nerable’? Check out any good impossible." map that shows the water Indeed, there have been depth (the bathymetry) around several hurricanes or tropical the Florida peninsula. It’s deep

storms that have entered the

off the east coast. But there’ s Arabian Sea, though none a n e x t r aordinarily br o a d have made it into the Persian continental shelf off the west Gulf. But the study showed coast. And although the city of that in extraordinarily rare cir›

Tampa, proper, sits at the head cumstances, it’s also possible of Tampa Bay, relatively far for ahurricane to be generated from the mouth and well re› there. moved fromthe barrier islands

Indeed, it found that with

that get battered by the waves 3,100 simulated events in to› from the Gulf of Mexico, that’ s day’s climate, it is theoretical› a more vulnerable spot than ly possible to get a hurricane you’d think. with winds of over 250 miles "One can get much larg› per hour stronger than any› er surges where the offshore waters are shallow, as is true

thing we’ ve seen on Earth› and a storm surge of 24 feet

along the west, but not the east affecting Dubai. Granted, it coast ofFlorida. Also, surges is hard to emphasize enough can amplify by being funneled that this is a rare phenome› storms like this have into bays," Emanuel said Mon› non "return periods of the order day in an email. The new method allows of 30,000-200,000 years," the the researchers to show that a study said. worse storm than these histor›

So, is all of this just a math›

ical examples is possible, es› pecially with sea level rise and global warming. They sim› ulated 2,100 possible Tampa Bay hurricanes in the current

ematical exercise or some› thing more? In the end, it’ s kind of in the eye of the behold› er, as it’s up to us to decide how much to worry, if at all, about

climate, and then 3,100 each

an extraordinarily rare event.

for three time periods (2006 through 2036, 2037 through 2067, and 2068 through 2098) in an unchecked global warm›

But you could make the case that a study like this helps us think a lot better about what

risk is all about.

main building of the ancient

Temple of Bel

t h e I s l amic

State destroyed one of the most important ruins in

"When you do hundreds

Mosque of Aleppo was de› images show stroyed in 2013. damage to the Two satellite

The Washington Post

a very high-resolution hurri› pa,thatgenerated a nearly 37cane model with a global cli› foot surge.

jor hurricane since 1921


damage on

ries, but they were all aban›

Thursday. The main building

doned by the 10th century.

has been destroyed,a U.N. agency said. UNITAR-UNOSAT via The Associated

by both ideology and greed. Worse still, the Islamic State is only one part of a wider situation in Syria and Iraq


Their ruins present a picture of life in the Antiquity peri› od and the Byzantine period,

but the civil war in Syria has posed a threat to their pres› ervation, with refugees and

fighters taking refuge in the nuns at points.

Samarra archaeological city

where a number of import› pire in the 3rd or 2nd century ant historical areas are con› B.C., and it later became the

struction of a dam that would have flooded its ruins. Due to

The archaeological city of

ic State-controlled territory,

is considered an especially im›

there have been fears that it

portant historical site by UN›

Samarra in Iraq, once the cap› capital of the first Arab King› the city’s proximity to Islam› ital of the Abbasid Caliphate,

sidered at risk. The situation is stark. The United Nations Ed›

ucational, Scientific and Cultural Organization lists 10 world heritage sites in

dom. The city, known for its huge walls, flourished during the Mesopotamian era and bears the influence of both the Roman and Persian empires.

Syria and Iraq. Of those 10, Video releasedin March by it says nine are currently

the Islamic State showed the

could face destruction or van› ESCO as it is the "only surviv› dalism. In May, there were ing Islamic capital that retains a number of reports that the

group using sledgehammers and even guns to destroy carv› The ancient city of Aleppo vandalism. ings and statues. Located at a n i m p ortant "Praise to God, who en› point along trading routes Here are descriptions of some the sites in danger. abled us and the soldiers of since the 2nd millennium B.C., Islamic State to remove the Aleppo has had a rich history Palmyra signs of polytheism," one mil› and has the architectural leg› The ancient city of Pal› itant says in the video. The de› acy of avariety of different myra was once one of the struction in Hatra came just a empires, religions and time most well-known tourism few days after attempts by the periods. The city has various spots in all of Syria. The Islamic State to bulldoze ruins buildings of historical impor› site, which predates Islam at the Assyrian city of Nim› tance, including its famous by hundreds of years, had rud, a site currently on the ten› citadel, a large fortified palace become a center for trade tative list to become a world that dates back thousands of by the 1st century A.D. heritage site. years. its existence is even re› corded in biblical texts. It

Ashur (Qal’at Sherqat)

at thecrossroads of several

became the first capital of the

ernment troops. The city be›

civilizations, is a symbol of Assyrian Empire. The city the complexity and wealth was associated with the god

came a target for the Islamic

of the Syrian identity and

number of important sites in the cityhave been damaged during the fighting for ex› ample, the famous minaret at

Ashur and became an import›

served as it was abandoned

relatively early, and only 20 percentofithasbeen excavated so far.

The modern city of Samar› ra became anotable source of tension between Sunnis and

Shiites after the Iraq war. Last year, the city was overrun by Islamic State fighters, who

came close to a major Shiite shrine in the city, though they were then pushed back by air› strikes ordered by the Iraqi government.

Unlike some other sites on

this list, Aleppo remains an has been controlled by the Ashur, also known as As› inhabited and major city, and Islamic State since May. sur, is a city in modern-day since the Syrian war began "The art and architec› Iraq that dates back to the in 2012 it has been divided ture of Palmyra, standing third millennium, and it later between rebel forces and gov›

history," the director gen› ant religious city. eral of U N E SCO, I r i na Ashur was first declared Bokova, said in a r ecent in danger by UNESCO in statement, adding that ex› 2003 due to the planned con›

its original plan, architecture

city’s ancient arches had been and arts, such as mosaics and blown up by militants. carvings." The city is well-pre›

in danger and not just because of Islamic State

State during the summer. A

the 11th century A.D. Great

tremists were seeking to

"destroy this diversity and richness."

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of Hatra is believed to date

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back to the Parthian em› i

These villages, also known

in Palmyra, as the "Dead Cities," are lo› Syria, on Mon› cated in the northwest of the day, top, and country and date back to be› before the tween the 1st and 7th centu›

that appears to be motivated


The ancient villages of Northern Syria


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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6

' www.bendbulletin.corn/local


ommi eese oconsi er asax By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

j~P’ =- ›,L+ hlthF. Ih

The committee charged

with plugging the city of Bend’s $80 million road maintenance holeand de-

termining what role a gas tax might play is set to begin meeting Sept. 14. The committee is tasked

FIRE UPDATE Reported for Central and Eastern Oregon.For more information, visit the Northwest Interagen› cy Coordination Center’s webpage:bit.ly/bbfires

with developing two options: one that uses a gas tax,

which voters would have to approve, and one that does not.

Local fuel companies have

hired attorney and former Bend mayor Jeff Eager to fight against a gas tax mak› ing it onto a ballot. While a majority of the City Council backs a gas tax and holds final authority over how to fund roads, Eager has been

Bend 2030, a nonprofit fo› cused on managing growth, and the Bend Chamber of Commerce are helping the

committee will include Coun› options that are based upon cilors Sally Russell and Doug using currently available Knight, the Environmental resources, not to assume we Center, Commute Options, a need new ones," Eager said.

city to convene the com› mittee’s meetings, which

member of the city’s accessi›

included on the committee.

also hired a Portland-based facilitator, Libby Barg, who

Other members of the group have signaled their support for a gas tax, meaning the committee will contain com› peting interests and possibly produce two very different proposals.

willhappen every Monday through Oct. 12. The city has recently worked with the city

of Troutdale in a process that led to a gas tax being placed on theupcoming November ballot. Other participants on the

bility committee and a nonaf› filiated community member. Eager said he only intends to focus on the non-gas tax option at meetings and sus› pects other participants will

divide along similar lines, so that, in effect, there will be two committees. "What we’ re most interest›

ed in is further developing


1. County Line 2 Acres: 62,247 Containment: 88% Cause: Unknown

Bend 2030 Executive Di› rector Erin Foote Marlowe said she plans to represent the interests of the commu›

nity at-large, and based on a series of public outreach

efforts by her nonprofit, Marlowe said the community has shown support for a gas tax and a desire for quality roads. SeeGas tax/B5


says client pressured

2. Canyon Creek Complex Acres: 104,741 Containment: 49% Cause: Lightning

By Claire Withycombe The Bulletin

Neither naked pictures

3. National Creek Complex Acres: 15,091 Containment: 65% Cause: Lightning

of a former Madras High School track coach accused of sexual abuse nor infor› mation elicited by state

police during an interview with her last summer should be admitted at her

Note fire news, B3

impending trial, her attor› ney has argued in pretrial court filings Stephen Houze argues


that his client,

Melissa Bow›

Campfire dan still in effect The ban oncampfires at state parks around Oregon will continue for at least another week, the Oregon State Parks announcedTuesday, meaning it will last through Labor Day weekend. Although tempera› tures havecooled and some rain hasfallen, conditions havenot changed enough toend the ban, Chris Havel, spokesmanfor Oregon State Parks, wrote in an email. "Fire crewsare still heavily engagedin combating blazes inCen› tral and Eastern Oregon, and resources inmany local communities are stretched thin," hewrote. The campfire ban extends to decorative torches, candlesand other openflames, ac› cording to state parks. Charcoal briquettes are now banned atCovePal› isades StatePark, where a 280-acre wildfire on Saturday wascaused by briquettes being improp› erly disposed.TheCove Fire triggered theevacu› ation of100 peopleand destroyed twovacant homes. Gas stoves arestill allowed for cooking at Cove Palisades, and other state parks arestill permitting gas stoves and charcoal briquettes, Havel wrote. Herecom› mended campers check to see what is allowedat the particular state park they plan to visit. SeeLocal briefing/B5

Correction In a letter to the editor headlined "How will OSU-Cascadesserve different student-audi› ences on theChandler Campus?" which ap› peared Friday, Aug. 28, on page 84 theletter writer miscalculated the number of OregonState University-Corvallis students that are out› of-state or international students. The correct percentage is 39per› cent. The Bulletin regrets the error.

erman, was

pressured to discuss the Bow erman allegations against her with police, despite invoking her right against self-incrimination

five times during the inter› view, court records show.

Bowerman is accused of sexually abusing and send› ing nude pictures of herself to a student on the track

team, who was 17 years old at the time. The allegations

surfaced last year, resulting in a three-count indictment in Jefferson County. In July, additional evidence that

she’dabusedthe studentin Deschutes County led to a Jarod Opp erman/The Bulletin

Jake Brown, 19, of La Pine, skates at the Les Schwab Amphitheater on Tuesday. Brown, who was in Bend to replace a broken skateboard, decided to try out his new one while still in town.

second indictment on sexu› al abuse charges there. Bowerman, a daughter›

in-law of Nike co-founder Bill Bowerman, is sched› uled to plead in the latter

case today. Houze alleges that during a July 21, 2014, interview at Bowerman’s

Golf committee recommendsrehiring CourseCO

Fossil home

By Beau Eastes The Bulletin


The city of

provements at the city-owned golf course, as well as pay for part of Juniper’s debt service and share operating losses

the city pays $115,000 a year to operate Juniper, kept the course in the black for two of

Redmond looks like it will give CourseCo, the golf-man› with the city if they occur. "We’ re willing to go all in agement company that has run Juniper Golf Course the here," Sharp told committee past 4’/z years with mixed re› members. "We believe in the sults, a mulligan. future of Juniper." Redmond’s golf committee Since 2010, the city has unanimously recommended made all the golf course’s Tuesday that the city continue debt payments, which right negotiations with CourseCo, now equal about $34,000 a which is seeking a new con› month or $405,000 a year. tract when its current agree› Juniper still owes $4.5 million ment with the city expires on its original construction

its first three years manag›

Dec. 31.

note, which will run until

Michael Sharp, CourseCo’s chief operations officer, said his company is more than willing to invest in capital im›

2033.A smallerloan,on which Juniper owes approxi› mately $470,000, will be paid off in 2026. CourseCo, which

rounds were logged at Juni› per during the 201 1-12 fiscal

ing it and even contributed to part of Juniper’s loan payments. The city has had to con› tribute money to the golf course’s operating costs the

past two fiscal years, though, as rounds and memberships are down. Total rounds

she said she didn’t want to

answer specific inquiries

cent during that stretch and

about her alleged conduct with the student.

expenses fell by 4 percent. With CourseCo’s current

Oregon constitutions,

the year, Redmond’s golf committee has held a public

defendants are protected from testifying against themselves when facing

meeting and sent out a survey to better understand what the

public wants from the course. Based on those discussions, the committee put together

contract with CourseCo or whomever the city chooses to

and full member›

Under the U.S. and

contract up at the end of

past four years


detectives forced her to answer questions although

137 over the same time peri›

several key points it hopes to

year compared with 28,152 in

at about 7:30

Oregon State Police

od. Revenue dropped 8 per›

played, forexample,have dropped 15 percent over the 32,947


see included in the city’s next

criminal prosecution.

After state police Detec› tive James Koehler advised Bowerman of these rights, also known as Miranda rights, and told her what the investigation was

about she told him "I’m

run Juniper, the most import›

just worried I’m not sup›

ant being the need to reduce the city’s financial risk.

posed to say anything or something." SeeBowerman/B5

ships are down from 171 to

SeeGolf /B6

StLi ent eve opswater-saving app By KaileyFisicaro

Adler, 23, said of the

and how much water

The Bulletin

home he lived in last

was being wasted." Since water bills only show a monthly

When Eric Adler went

OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS Educational newsand activities, and local kids and their achievements. School notes and submission info,B6

away to college after grad› uating from Sisters High School in 2010, he noticed a bad habit plaguing the households he lived in with

friends over the years: wa› ter wasting. "I was sharing a house with five other college stu› dents, and we’d have a high water bill every month,"

summer. When he and his roommates would get the bill, they’d vow to watch


their water usage, but after a few days it

would always fall by the wayside. "After the first week,

we’d forget," Adler said."I was watching my room› mate wash dishes one day,

total, Adler started th ink i n g about a better way to track

usage, perhaps in real time. Last September, he pitched a rough idea to his professor at Cal Poly San Luis Obispo for his senior project. SeeWater /BG

Submitted image

This rendering shows Flume’s product, a device that straps on the side of a home water meter to

track water usage. The product will send usage data over a wireless connection to help home› ownerstrack how much waterthey've used and whether leaks exist.



Evxxr TODAY BEND FARMERS MARKET: Featuring food, drinks and more; 3 p.m.; Brooks Alley, NWBrooks St., Bend; www.bendfarmersmarket.corn or 541-408-4998. MUSIC ONTHE GREEN: Featuring the Hokulea Dancers, the traditional Hawaiian Dancers; 6 p.m.; Sam Johnson Park, SW15th St. and SW Evergreen Avenue, Redmond; 541-923-5191. HEART &SOULCONCERT SERIES: KC Flynn: acoustic rock and country, all ages welcome; 6 p.m.; Worthy BrewingCompany,495 NE Bellevue Drive, Bend; 541-639-4776. LIVING SMALL:BUILDINGAT BETTERNEST:Author Evelyn Hess will discuss sustainable living, living off the grid and her ownadventures in "Building a Better Nest"; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend; 541-312-1034. SPIRITUALREZ:The reggae-funk band performs; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NWBond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.corn or 541-382-5174. "ALT-JAT THE HOLLYWOOD AMERICANLEGION": Featuring alt-J’s private performance, with exclusive footage; 7:30 p.m.; $12.50; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 SWPowerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathomevents.cornor 844-462-7342.

THURSDAY LIVING SMALL:BUILDINGA BETTERNEST:Author Evelyn Hess will discuss sustainable living, living off the grid and her ownadventures in "Building a Better Nest"; noon; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St., La Pine; 541-312-1034. BLUESJAM:A jam hosted by Scott Foxx and Jeff Leslie; all

Er m a

To submit an event, visit bendbulletin.corn/events and click "Add Event" at least 10 days before publication.

Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: communitylife@bendbulletin.corn, 541-383-0351.

musicians welcome; bring your instruments (drums provided); 6:30 p.m.; FatTuesdays Cajun8 Blues, 61276 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend; 541-306-0797. JIVE COULIS:The rock-funk band performs; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NWBond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.corn or 541-382-5174. GEOFFTATE AND EMMA ARNOLD: Featuring the Cincinnati-based

www volcanictheatrepub.corn or 541-323-1881.


comedian; 8p.m.;$8plusfees in advance, $10 at the door; The Summit Saloon 8 Stage, 125 NW Oregon Ave., Bend; www. bendcomedy.corn or 541-419-0111.

FRIDAY "FROM THEVAULT" EXHIBIT OPENING:Featuring rarely displayed volumes of "The North American Indian" from the inaugural exhibition, through Oct. 31; 9 a.m.; $15, $12 for seniors, $9 for ages 5-12, free for 4 andyounger;High DesertMuseum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend; www.highdesertmuseum.corn or 541-382-4754. ANNUALUSEDBOOKSALE: A used book sale to benefit the Friends of the Sunriver Area Library; 10 a.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane, Sunriver; www.deschuteslibrary.org or 541-312-1080. DIXIELANDPARTYBANDAND FRIENDSCONCERT:Featuring more than 25 musicians performing jazz; 1 p.m.; free, donations accepted; La Pine Moose Lodge No.2093, 52510 Drafter Drive, La Pine; 541-536-3388.

John Shearer / Invision via The Associated Press file photo

"Weird Al" Yankovic, seen here accepting the award for best comedy album for "Mandatory Fun"on Feb. 8, will play at the Les Schwab Amphitheateron Friday.

Art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; 5 p.m.; throughout Bend. THE PUNCHBROTHERS:The progressive bluegrass band performs; 5:30 p.m.; $34 plus fees, $79 for dinner tickets; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615Athletic Club Drive, Bend; www.c3events.corn or 541-382-3940. MUNCH AND MOVIES: "GUARDIANS OF THE GALAXY": Watch the 2014 live action superhero film; bring blankets and low chairs; 6 p.m.; Compass Park, 2500 NW Crossing Drive, Bend; www. SISTERSFARMERSMARKET: Featuring fresh vegetables, fruits, nort hwestcrossing.cor n/activities/ locall ymadegoodsand more;2 p.m .; munch-movies or 541-382-1662. Barclay Park, Hood Street, between FIRST FRIDAY:Featuring live music Ash and Elm, Sisters; 541-719-8030. by Sweat Bandand art by Marlene FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: MooreAlexander;6 p.m.;Deschutes

Brewery & Public House,1044 NW Bond St., Bend; 541-382-9242. "WEIRDAL"YANKOVIC: THE MANDATORY FUNWORLD TOUR: Featuring the Grammyaward-winner for best comedy album; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 5 p.m.; $29-$260 plus fees in advance; LesSchwab Amphitheater, 322 SWShevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www.bendconcerts.corn or 541-318-5457. ALL AGESCOMEDY IMPROV: Two improv groups make upcharacters

SUNRIVERMARATHON FOR A CAUSE:Featuring a marathon, a half marathon, a 5Kand kids race benefiting St. Charles Cancer Services; 8 a.m.; $15-$115; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive, Bend; www.sunrivermarathon.corn or 855-420-8206. MADRASSATURDAYMARKET: Featuring food, drinks, live music and more; 9 a.m.; SahaleePark, 241 SE Seventh St., Madras; 541-546-6778. CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring crafts, music,

$10-$20 suggesteddonation;

food andmore;10a.m.; across


from the Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St., Bend; 541-420-9015. NWX SATURDAYFARMER’S MARKET:Featuring local organic artisans in produce, meats, baked goods, skin care and more; 10 a.m.; NorthWest Crossing, NW Crossing Drive, Bend; www. nwxfarmersmarket.corn or 541-350-4217. ANNUALUSEDBOOKSALE: Aused book sale to benefit the Friends of the Sunriver Area Library; 10 a.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane, Sunriver; www.deschuteslibrary.org or 541-312-1080.

Theatre, 148 NWGreenwood Ave.,

SIXTHANNUAL GRAPE STOMP: Featuring a grape stomp, live music and more; 11a.m.; $20 for the romp and glass, $10 without, free for children; Maragas Winery, 15523 S.W. US.Highway 97, Culver;

Bend; www.bendimprov.cornor


WILDERNESS: Thelocalband performs, with Thick Business; 9 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend;

541-546-5464. DIXIELANDPARTYBANDAND FRIENDSCONCERT:Featuring more than 25 musicians performing jazz; noon; free, donations accepted;

and stories basedonyour ideas, all ages; 7p.m.; $5;Cascades 541-771-3189.

La Pine Moose Lodge No.2093, 52510 Drafter Drive, La Pine; 541-536-3388. JACK WILLIAMSHOUSE CONCERT: The folk artist performs; 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; www.facebook.

corn/HarmonyHouseConcerts or 541-548-2209. FORTUNATE YOUTH: The Los Angeles band performs, with Ital Vibes and Highdro; 9 p.m.; $12 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www. volcanictheatrepub.corn or 541-323-1881.

SUNRIVERMARATHON FOR A CAUSE:Featuring a marathon, a half-marathon, a 5Kand kids race benefiting St. Charles Cancer Services; 7 a.m.; $15-$115; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive, Bend; www.sunrivermarathon.corn or 855-420-8206. DIXIELANDPARTYBANDAND FRIENDSCONCERT:Featuring more than 25 musicians performing jazz; 11 a.m.; free, donations accepted; La Pine Moose Lodge No.2093, 52510 Drafter Drive, La Pine; 541-536-3388. SUNDAYAFTERNOONDANCE: Featuring a dancewith The Notable Swing Dance andBetty Berger; 2

p.m.; $5perperson; BendSenior Center, 1600 SEReed Market Road, Bend; 541-388-1133. BEN HARPER8aTHE INNOCENT CRIMINALS:The blues singer› songwriter performs, with Benjy

Ferree; 6p.m., doors openat5 p.m.; $45 plus fees; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 322 SWShevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www.bendconcerts.corn or 541-318-5457.

1VEwsOF REcoRD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log whensuch arequest is received. Anynewinformation, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-633-2117.

BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft A theft was reported and an arrest made at12:30 p.m. Aug.23, in the 600 block of NE Third Street. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered, items stolen andan arrest made at3:30 a.m. Aug. 26, in the area of SE Centennial Court and SE Paiute Way. Theft A theft was reported at 8:42 a.m. Aug. 26, in the1000 block of NE Fifth Street. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at 9:54 a.m.Aug. 26, in the 1700 block of NELaradoWay. DUII Julie Ann Addicott, 31, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 12:53 a.m. Aug.27, in thearea of NW Riverside Boulevard and NW Tumalo Avenue. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at12:24 p.m. Aug. 27, in the 2600 block of NWCollege Way. Theft A theft was reported at12:06 a.m.Aug.28,inthe900 blockofNW Bond Street. Burglary A burglary was reported at 6:55 a.m. Aug. 28, in the 1600block of NW Elgin Avenue. DUII Brian TaberHall, 68, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 12:15 p.m. Aug. 28, in thearea of NW Riverside Boulevard and NW Tumalo Avenue. Burglary A burglary was reported at 5:15 p.m. Aug. 28, in the1100 block of NE Ninth Street. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at 5:41 p.m.Aug. 28, in the 20900 block of Desert Woods Drive. Theft A theft was reported at 7:05 p.m.Aug.28,inthe 63400 blockof U.S. Highway97. Burglary A burglary was reported at 8:30 a.m. Aug. 29, in the61200 block of Ridgewater Loop. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at10:51 a.m.Aug. 29, in the 300 block of SWMcKinley Avenue. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at1:28 p.m. Aug. 29, in the 100 block of NWRiverfront Street. Theft A theft was reported at1:53 p.m.Aug.29,inthe 63300blockof Vogt Road. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at 2:01 p.m.Aug. 29, in the 20900 block of Greenmont Drive. Theft A theft was reported and an arrest made at7:53 p.m. Aug. 29, in the2600 blockofNEU.S.Highway20. Burglary A burglary was reported at 1:25 a.m. Aug. 30, in the 200block of NE Franklin Avenue. Burglary Aburglary and an act of criminal mischief were reported and an arrest made at6:54 a.m. Aug.30, in the 19900 block of Powers Road. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at 6:54 a.m.Aug. 30, in the 19900 block of Powers Road. Theft A theft was reported at 9:32

a.m. Aug. 30, in the 1700block of NE Taurus Court. Theft A theft was reported and an arrest made at2:19 p.m. Aug. 30, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard. Burglary A burglary was reported and an arrestmadeat8:55 p.m.Aug. 30, in the 61100block of Chuckanut Drive. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at 9:32 a.m.Aug. 31, in the 61500 block of SERockway Terrace Way. Theft A theft was reported at 9:47 a.m. Aug. 31, in the300 block of SE Springer Court. Theft Atheft was reported and an arrest made at7:41a.m. Aug. 25, in the 1500 block of NWWall Street. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at 8:15a.m. Aug. 26, in the 1000 block of SE15th Street. Criminal mischief Anact of criminal mischief was reported andan arrest made at9:11 p.m.Aug. 29, in the 2500 block of NENeff Road.

25, in the area of NW24th Place and NW ElmAvenue. Theft A theft was reported at 9:50 a.m. Aug. 25, in the1000 block of SW 14th Street. Theft A theft was reported at12:20 p.m.Aug.25,inthe 2600blockofSW Pumice Avenue. Theft A theft was reported at 2:43 p.m.Aug.25,inthe900blockofSW Veterans Way. Criminal mischief Anact of criminal mischief was reported and an arr estmadeat9:20 p.m.Aug.25, in the area of NW17th Street andNW Fir Avenue. Theft A theft was reported at 7:35 a.m.Aug.26,inthe500 blockofNW Canal Boulevard. Theft Atheft was reported and an arrest made at1:08 p.m.Aug. 26, in the300 blockofNW OakTreeLane. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at1:18 p.m.Aug. 26, in the1700 block of SWJuniper Avenue. Theft A theft was reported at1:51 p.m.Aug.26,inthe 2900blockofSW Glacier Avenue. DESCHUTES mischief Anact of COUNTY SHERIFF’S Criminal criminal mischief was reported and OFFICE an arr estmadeat2:22 p.m.Aug.26, in the 1700 block of SWOdemMedo Theft A theft was reported at10:33 Road. a.m. Aug. 28, in the 15900 block of Theft A theft was reported at 4:42 Park Drive. p.m.Aug.26,inthe300blockofNW Theft A theft was reported at11:42 Oak TreeLane. a.m. Aug. 28, in the 13000 block of Theft A theft was reported at 6:23 Century Drive. p.m. Aug. 26, in the 1900block of SW Theft A theft was reported at 5:13 20th Street. p.m.Aug.29,inthe59900 blockof Burglary A burglary was reported Hopi Road. at 2 a.m. Aug. 27, in the2800 block of Theft A theft was reported at 8:37 SW Umatilla Avenue. p.m.Aug.29,inthe56800 blockof Unlawful entry Avehicle was Venture Lane. reported entered at 9:19a.m.Aug. 27, Theft A theft was reported at10:18 in the 600 block of SW Eighth Street. a.m.Aug.30,inthe8300 blockofNW Theft A theft was reported at10:04 31st Street. a.m.Aug.27,inthe400blockofNW Theft A theft was reported at 6:52 Sixth Street. p.m. Aug. 30, in the 16500 block of Theft Atheft was reported and an Reed Road. arrest made at1:40p.m. Aug. 27, inthe 1500 block of SWHighland Avenue. REDMOND POLICE Theft A theft was reported at 4:34 p.m.Aug.27,inthe800 blockofSW DEPARTMENT Rimrock Way. Unlawful entry Avehicle was Burglary A burglary was reported reported entered and items stolen at at4:48 p.m.Aug.27,inthe600 block 5:44p.m. May29,inthe2900 block of SW11th Street. of SW 33rd Street, and anarrest was DUII Robin EvanMeyer, 37, was made at12:40 p.m. Aug.24. arrested on suspicion of driving under Theft Atheft was reported and an the influence of intoxicants at 7:31 arrest made at1:41 p.m. July15, in the p.m.Aug.27,inthe3400 blockofSW 2000 block of N. U.S.Highway 97. 27th Street. Criminal mischief Anact of Criminal mischief Anact of criminal mischief was reported andan criminal mischief was reported at1:44 arrest made at8:43 a.m. Aug. 21, in a.m.Aug.28,inthe500 blockofNW the 2100 block of NWQuince Place. 19th Street. Unlawful entry Avehicle was Criminal mischief Anact of reported entered at12:15 p.m. Aug. criminal mischief was reported and 24, in the 2500 block of NWCedar an arrest made at3:57 a.m. Aug. Avenue. 28, in the 2200 block of SWCanal Boulevard. Theft A theft was reported at1:55 p.m.Aug.24,inthe3500 blockofSW Unlawful entry Avehicle was Wickiup Avenue. reported entered anditems stolen at 8:50a.m.Aug.28,inthe 900blockof Theft Atheft was reported and an NW Canal Boulevard. arrest made at2:02 p.m.Aug. 24, in the300 blockofNW OakTreeLane. Vehicle crash Anaccident was reported at11:58 a.m. Aug.28, in the Theft A theft was reported at 4:19 300 block of NWOakTree Lane. p.m.Aug.24,inthe700 block ofNW King woodAvenue. Theft Atheft was reported and an arrest made at1:54 p.m.Aug. 28, in Burglary A burglary was reported at 5:12 p.m. Aug.24, in the 2900 block the 600 block of SWSixth Street. of SW PumicePlace. Theft Atheft was reported and an arrest made at3:59 p.m. Aug. 28, in DUII Karen Sondergaard Leep, 63, the300 blockofNW OakTreeLane. was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at Criminal mischief Anact of 8:19 p.m. Aug. 24, in the800 block of criminal mischief was reported at 7:54 SW Sixth Street. p.m.Aug.28,inthe 800blockofNW Canal Boulevard. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at12:30 a.m. Aug. DUII David LeeBass, 35, was

arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 9:28 p.m. Aug. 28, in the area of SW34th Street and SWSalmon Avenue. Criminal mischief Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 11:06 p.m. Aug. 28, in the1400 block of SW EvergreenAvenue. Theft Atheft was reported and an arrest made at11:40p.m. Aug. 28, in the300 blockofNW OakTreeLane. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at 2:03 a.m.Aug. 29, in the 800 block of NWRimrock Drive. Burglary A burglary was reported at8:24a.m.Aug.29,in the2300 block of SW VolcanoAvenue. Theft A theft was reported at10:12 a.m.Aug.29,inthe900 blockofNW Canal Boulevard. DUII AdamJordan Schneider, 33, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 12:04 a.m. Aug. 30, in thearea ofSW 27th Street and SW Obsidian Avenue. DUII Elvira Mancillas, 55, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at12:28 a.m. Aug. 30, in the area of SWSixth Street and SWDeschutes Avenue. Vehicle crash Anaccident was reported at1:07 a.m. Aug. 30, in the 2200blockofSW PumiceAvenue. DUII Jordan GainesSheffield, 23, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 1:36a.m. Aug. 30, in the 2200 block of SW PumiceAvenue. Burglary A burglary was reported at2:04 a.m.Aug.30,inthe 69400 block of Lasso Street. Theft A theft was reported at10:35 a.m.Aug.30,inthe300 blockofNW Oak TreeLane. Unlawful entry Avehicle was reported entered at 2:04 p.m.Aug. 30, in the 2300 block of NWCedar Avenue.

BEND FIRE RUNS Friday 7:34 a.m. Natural vegetation fire, 21136 ClairawayAve. 9:44 p.m. Authorized controlled burning, 2735 NWMarken St.

17 Medical aid calls. Saturday 10:35 a.m. Unauthorized burning, 19246 GalenRoad. 11:28 a.m. Brush or brush-and› grass mixture fire, 320 SWCentury Drive. 11:38 a.m. Brush or brush-and› grass mixture fire, 1900 NE Third St. 11:54 a.m. Confined cooking fire, 61445 SE27th St. 2:32p.m. Brush or brush-and› grass mixture fire, 2000 NE Third St. 3:05p.m. Brush or brush-and› grass mixture fire, 1001 SWEmkay Drive. 3:33p.m. Brush or brush-and› grass mixture fire, 1800 NE Third St. 4:10 p.m. Brush or brush-and› grass mixture fire, 2000 NE Third St. 4:13 p.m. Natural vegetation fire, 86 SW Century Drive. 7 p.m. Authorized controlled burning, 2716 NWNordic Ave. 7:46 p.m. Authorized controlled burning, 22525 Nelson Road. 9:59p.m. Authorized controlled burning, 608 NEInnes Lane. 24 Medical aid calls. Sunday 1:01 a.m. Building fire, 614 NW Delaware Ave. 4:47 p.m. Passenger vehicle fire, area of ChinaHat Road. 8:09p.m. Authorized controlled burning, area of NE Broken BowDrive. 22 Medical aid calls. Monday

8:17p.m. Authorized controlled burning, 20727TownDrive. 18 Medical aid calls.

REDMOND FIRE RUNS Aug. 24 7 Medical aid calls. Aug. 25 6:09p.m. Passenger vehicle fire, area of N. U.S.Highway 97. 7 Medical aid calls. Aug. 26 8:21p.m. Unauthorized burning, 3496 NW LowerBridgeWay. 9 Medical aid calls. Thursday 4:47 a.m. Brush or brush-and› grass mixture fire, area of SW34th Street. 8 Medical aid calls. Friday 13 Medical aid calls. Saturday 5 p.m. Unauthorized burning, area of SW 58th Street. 11:24 p.m. Unauthorized burning, 1302 NW19th St. 11:47 p.m. Unauthorized burning, area of SW45th Street. 12 Medical aid calls. Sunday 1:30 p.m. Unauthorized burning, 1866 SW 58th St. 10 Medical aid calls.

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CiViC Stadium fire Court hearings havebeenpostponed for four youths chargedwith arson for allegedly causing the June 29Civic Stadium fire. Hearings for the boyshadoriginally been scheduled for today in LaneCounty Juvenile Court. A hearing for one of theboys has been moved toSept. 22. The other three hearings havebeenset for Oct.6. Three of thesuspects are 12years old while the fourth is 10. Their namesare not being released, consistent with a court order. All four youths faceseveral charges, including arson, burglary and crim› inal mischief for allegedly using a lighter to start the fire. Themassive Civic Stadium blazedestroyed the 77-year-old grandstand and ruined plans to convert the ballpark into a soccerandyouth sports complex.

IOA 0 II’e I

By Thomas Moriarity Medford Mail Tribune

Forestry officials say a potential mul› timillion dollar claim against a Douglas County resident believed to have accidentally MEDFORD


State records show the

"Most if not all of the large fires down here (in Southern Oregon) in which the state sought firecost recovery were caused by negligence." Oregon Department of Forestry spokesmanBrian Ballou

amount c o llected

d epends

largely on the responsible party’s ability to pay and the negotiating efforts of state reg› ulators. In the case of the Mile› post 66 Fire, which burned

started the Stouts Creek Fire

about 70 acres in the Columbia

is still under consideration. While no one expects to collect ed by the Oregon Department pleaded guilty in federal court anything close to the cost of of Forest ry'sfirecostrecovery to charges of setting fire to the fire currently estimated office. brush and timber on the Warm "Our investigation has been Springs Indian Reservation in at more than $36 million the state will pursue damages in finalized and turned over (to July 2013. The resulting blaze, cases involving negligence or the state)," he says. known as the Sunnyside ’Itnn› criminal conduct. ODF spokesman Brian Bal› off Fire, ended up consuming Kyle Reed, a fire preven› lou says billing responsible more than 51,000 acres before tion specialist for the Douglas parties for f i re-suppression firefighters managed to con› Forest Protective Association, costs is fairly routine for forest› tain it nine days later. says fire officials were able to ry officials, who are required Ballou says that type of sce› determine the suspected fire by law to recover firefighting nario is the exception, not the starter, whom they have de› costs where possible. rule, in Southern Oregon. clined to identify, was using a B allou says t h a t h u › "Most if not all of the large lawnmower in violation of fire man-caused wildfires fall into fires down here in which the season equipment restrictions one of three categories: mali› state sought fire-cost recovery when the fire began July 30. cious, willful or negligent. were caused by negligence," he "The cutoff time (for using "Of those three, the most says. the mower) was I a.m. and common is negligence," he Ballou says the open burn› the fire started at I p.m.," Reed says. "(Those fires) are usual› ing of waste remains one of says. ly caused by somebody doing the most common causes of The fire, burning south of something that is prohibited at negligently started wildfires in

Gorge in fall 2012, forestry of› ficials were able to negotiate

the community of Milo off the sumed more than 26,000 acres

the time." Intentionally set w i l dfires are more rare but not unheard

and, along with several other wildlands fires in the region, sent clouds of smoke billowing into the Rogue Valley. Reed says any fire costs billed will ultimately be decid›

of in the state. Sadie Renee Johnson, of Warm Springs, was sentenced in September 2014 to 18 months in prison and damages of $7.9 million in fire suppression costs after she

Tiller Trail Highway, has con›

the area, along with the use of

lawnmowers and chainsaws during restricted time periods. "Even when we’ re getting toward the end of firefighting season, people do get billed for firefighting costs because of their open burns (starting wildfires)," he says.

TeaCher aCCuSedOf prOStitutiOn

AForest Grovemiddle

school teacher hasbeenarrested on prostitution and methamphet› amine possession allegations. Mike Maraiawasarraigned in Mult› nomah County Circuit Court on Monday.The50-year-old math teacher was arrested Fridayafter being pulled over by aPortland police officer during a traffic stop. According to aprobable cause affidavit, Maraia had been inside thevehicle with a younger woman. During asearch of the vehicle, the officer found methand ameth pipe. Theaffidavit says that Maraia told the officer he hadplanned to paythe woman $80to have sexwith him andthat he planned to dodrugs with her. Maraia de› clined comment Monday. Aschool district spokeswoman said Maraia works at Neil Armstrong Middle School.

a settlement of $155,000 from

a railroad company whose train was found to have put off sparks that started the blaze.

In many smaller cases, fire starters have settled for less than $5,000. "We’ ve already been paid for one of our larger fires (last year)," Reed says.

Eugene hOmeleSSCamp Adozenhomeless campersare

of the fire was burning on state

looking for their next site asofficials enforce city and county laws that ban overnight sleeping onpublic land. Campershavegathered on an undeveloped city park in south Eugene after being moved at least three times before. Advocate LauraMaricle said forcing people to move every day or10 daysdoesnot solveanything, and that the group is already using county tax lot maps to find the next campsite. She said the spot in south Eugene was chosen to makethe group visible and possibility generate some sympathy for homeless individuals. Eugene Police Lt. DougMozansaid officers are trying to persuadethe campers to movewillingly before issuing fines and makingarrests.

lands under ODF supervision, while the remainder burned

Terry Bean CaSedrupped

F or the Stouts Fire, t he

mixed ownership of the land within the f ire’s boundaries

could make assessing the costs owed to the state somewhat

challenging. Reed says slightly under half

Ajudge hasdismissed sex-crimes

charges against prominent gay rights activist Terry Bean,whowas accused of having sexwith a15-year-old boy. Thedismissal Tues› day cameafter the boy refused to testify. Lane County Circuit Court Judge JayMcAlpin gaveprosecutors the option to refile charges if circumstances change.Beanis a 66-year-old Portland developer who co-founded two national gay rights groups and is a large donor to Democratic candidates. Prosecutors allege that Beanandhis then-boyfriend met the teenfor sex in aEugene hotel room in 2013. Bean issued astatement saying he "wasfalsely accused."

was administered by the U.S. Forest Service. "FEMA mon›

ey has also been allocated," he says, referring to a supple› mentaryfunding package authorized by the Federal Emer› gency Management Agency to cover up to 75 percent of the

firefighting costs on non-feder› al lands.

— From wire reports

Man who oncefoiledabankrobbep Salem to allow early pot sales pleadsguilty to... yep, bankrobbery The Associated Press

The council’s vote Monday allow only those with a valid would permit the sales begin› medical marijuana license to ning Oct. 1, more than three participate in the early sales. the early sales of recreation› months ahead of the planned The issue will now move al marijuana from medical start date. to a first reading and public marijuana dispensaries. Current city code would hearing. SALEM The Salem City Council has voted to permit

By Steven DuBois The Associated Press

PORTLAND An Oregon man who earned an award

five years ago for stopping an armed bank robbery has pleaded guilty to committing an armed bank robbery.


Mark Rothwell, 50, admit›






fi I N V E S T M E N T 8 E R V I C E Is .

ted Tuesday he pointed a gun at two Portland bank tellers

in February and fled with

. /Pii’ii

$16,588 that was later recov›

ered by authorities. Under the terms of a plea deal, Rothwell

lI ., Iiill, k

is expected to be sentenced

in December to seven years in federal prison and then face deportation to his native

England. "I’m sure you’ ve heard many people say before you that they are a changed man,"

Michael Russell I The Oregonian file photo via The Associated Press

Mark Rothwell, 44, disarmed and tackled a would-be robber in northeast Portland in 2010. Rothwell, 50, admitted Tuesday that he pointed a gun at two Portland bank tellers in February and fled with $16,588 that was later recovered by authorities.

t he ex-Londoner told U . S. District Court Judge Robert bank robber and detained

Jones. "I am not a changed m an, your honor. I w a s a

him until officers arrived. The action, which happened

changed man several months at a bank not far f rom the ago when I committed this one he held up, netted him the crime. I have worked my way Civilian Medal for Heroism back to being the man that from Portland police. I have been for most of my Federal public defender life." Ruben Iniguez said his client The guilty plea represents robbed the bank at a time a stunning downfall for a he was "out of his mind" be› man with n o c r i m inal hi s› cause of heavy drug use and tory who has owned a Port› problems at work and home. "His life was in a m ess," land business since 2003› London Pride Renovation 8z Iniguez said. "He was having Remodeling. an affair, the affair had been In 2010, Rothwell knocked

a gun away from a would-be

discovered. He was not sure what to do."



R othwell’s wife an d t w o children sat in the courtroom,

crying enough for a court em› ployee to give them a box of tissues. Rothwell, who


h a s b een

in jail since his arrest, apol› ogized for scaring the bank tellers and putting his family through "some awful times." Before being led away, he asked the judge for permis› sion to hug his daughter, Lucy, who is going overseas in a few days. The judge granted the wish and the pair embraced near

the defense table.



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Klamath sheriff petitions court to force deputies back to work The Associated Press

says the patrol division is "dan› that the public safety needs of our county are being met," Com› missioner Kelley Minty Morris overtime and putting public said in a written statement.

KLAMATH FALLS Klam› gerously understaffed," forcing ath County Sheriff Frank Skrah remaining deputies to work

isasking a courtto force seven

deputies who are on nondisci› safety at risk.

plinary leave back to work. Skrah’s court petition for a preliminary injunction against the county and the deputies’ union alleges the deputies are conducting an illegal strike and seek to force him out of his job. The county placed the depu› ties on leave Aug. 20, at the depu›

ties’ request, in light of an ongo› ing state criminal investigation of Skrah. The county later asked

lowed to place patrol deputies on indefinite paid leave without the

"Ensuring that our citizens

work. Skrah did not comply. are safe is very important and In the court petition, Skrah we will continue to make sute

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with "retaliation and workplace

harassment by the sheriff." The consent of the sheriff. He said union’s lawyer, Becky Gallagh› he was not consulted about the er, said the union had gone to matter, and he has not been told the county asking them to put when the deputies will return to the deputies on leave. work. He also says the union en› Gallagher said those depu› couragedother deputiesto seek ties were interviewed by the a leave from work, though no Oregon Department of Justice others agreed to take it. as witnesses in the c~ in› The board said it’s reviewing vestigation of the sheriff. The

Skrah, an elected official, to go on paid administrative leave the sheriff’s lawsuit. so the deputies could return to

According to the Klamath

Skrah also says the Klamath County Peace Officers Associa› County Commission isn’t al› tion, the deputies’ leave has to do

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union also filed an unfair labor

practice complaint against the county because of the sheriffs actions, Gallagher said.

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EDj To

The Bulletin


Oenia Con Fa


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Ll 0 COIl 0 I OIlS he Bend City Council is scheduled to vote on a new labor contract with its firefighters union tonight. The contract is a mix of some good and a lot bad. Part of the frustration is the state’s rules. But there’s also a prob› lem with the deal. The contract makes some prog› ress. It gets rid of a ridiculous city policy that gave firefighters an in› centive to come to work sick. They used to be able to build up sick leave days and cashin a proportion of that time when they retired at their retirement salary. The contract also avoids a break› down in the negotiations. The city has had a strong relationship with the firefighters union. It’s valuable to continue that. Remember, Bend fire› fighters agreed to allow a two-tiered system of compensation. The city’ s union took some national heat for making that concession. But the most important reason to avoid arbitration is that the state’ s rules almost guarantee a contorted outcome. By law, if the two parties are stuck, an arbiter can either take the union’s offer or it can take the city’ s offer. The arbiter cannot mix and match. That means the city could be on thehook fora m uch higher salary increase or benefits package than it had planned to pay. If you think that could be bad, there’s also the issue of comparable cities. The arbiter is required to look at average pay in comparable cities and can only consider population when determining which cities are comparable. An arbiter makes the final decision about which are the right comparables.

That’s a problem because cities similar in population could be very different in ability to pay, cost of liv› ing and numerous other factors. It’s also a problem because aim› ing for the average compensation always pushes up compensation for the next negotiation. Cities below the averagemove theircompensation up to the average. Other cities don'tmove down. The wages in the next negotiation crawl inexorably

up. The city says its firefighter com› pensation is about 8 percent below the average for comparable cities. The contract includes increases to get firefighters up to that average over the next few years. But then there will be more on top of that. The contract proposes to tie a pay increase to the city’s total assessed property tax value. If that goes up by more than what the city estimated, firefighters get a percent increase over and above their auto› matic increases in the contract. Fire Chief Larry Langston and the union’s president, Patricia Con› nolly, both praised that. They told Bulletin reporter Tyler Leeds it means the city will only offer raises it can afford. The city of Bend can’t do a thing about the state laws that trap negoti› ations. The Legislature needs to act. But call us old-fashioned. We be› lieve raises should be tied to perfor› mance. And the city doesn’t know if the city will need increased tax rev› enues for something else.

Supplies, shots and safety: start the school year right oolernights and shorter days add up to one thing: School’s about to start across Central Oregon. Well, across most of Central Or› egon. Students in the Sisters School District took a page from the much larger Portland Public Schools and startedschoolbeforeLaborDay. Plenty must happen before re› turn day, no matter when it is. School supplies must be pur› chased, if they haven’t been already. Most stores that sell such things have lists available by school, and everything from pencils to back› packs seems to be on sale. Student immuniz ation s also should be brought up to date. Students aren’t the only ones who should check their immuniza› tion status, however. If they haven’ t done so already, adults also should have a booster at least once.

t imeo By Garret KeIzer

Also in the safety-first category is this: Every day this month, sun› rise is a minute later than it was the day before. With buses running as early as 6:06 a.m., some kids will be waiting for them in the dark for the first day of school. That means driv› ers ofallagesshould exercise extra caution, even outside school zones. Too many motorists fail to do something else important. The law requires motorists to stop when school bus red lights are flashing, yet some don’ t. In Bend-La Pine Schools, for example, district offi› cials say violations average 40 per day when motorists don’t stop or don’t stay stopped as they should. That’s at least 40 opportunities for a child to be injured in a completely avoidable collision. Everyone parents, students, those without children want the school year to be successful. Getting off to a good start can only help.


U- asca es cam us t reatens nei o r o o By John Moeckel IN MY VIEW On July 17, Oregon Public Broad› castingtapedits "Think Out Loud" ra› location, and that number is growing. dio talk show to a standing-room-only Tykeson quoted a survey taken more audience at The Riverhouse in Bend. than a year ago. She failed to mention It was supposed to be an open forum the survey did not identify the pro› to discuss the proposed location of the posed west-side location on Chandler OSU-Cascades campus. Regrettably, Avenue and Century Drive. it turned into yet another dog-and-po› One of OSU’s supporters claimed ny show for Oregon State University. his children would bike to school ev› The first half hour was dedicated to ery day, even in winter, because they how a four-year university will bene› have fat-tire bikes. So I’m to believe fit Bend. that college students from age 18 to The show’s taping lasted 50 min› about 22 will not have a car but will utes, with approximately 35 min› bike to four years of college’? He also utes of the microphone devoted to said that millennials don’t buy cars. OSU-Cascades’ eight speakers who A new study just released stated that shared multiple speaking segments millennials purchased 27 percent of to promote their vision. However, the all new cars. benefits of bringing an undergradu› Issues: ate university to Bend are not in ques› No master plan: What will be the tion. This left about 15 minutes to de› real impact to our area, and what


College culture: Over time, neigh› borhoods, especially those small homes on the north side of this cam›

pus, will forever change. Increased numbers of students will lead to "student blockbusting" of the fami›

ly-oriented and quiet neighborhood environments. The city of Corvallis

recently hired three new police offi› cers to specifically handle OSU liva› bility issues. How many extra police will Bend need to hire’?

The cost totaxpayers:Thecampus at this location will cost the taxpay›

ers of Bend dearly. Whether it’s steep additional costs associated with re› mediating the land at this location or

upgrading infrastructure to support the university, who will payo Building dorms next to a toxic

bate issues surrounding the proposed makes anyone think the school’s pop› dump: We are being led to believe campus site. ulation will stop at 5,000 students? It’ s the campus will be completely safe. Moreover, there were only two population will likely grow to 10,000, I would not permit my college-bound people representing the opposing 15,000 or maybe 20,000 students children to live in dorms adjacent to point of view. The moderator did not someday. toxic landfills. ask them questions until the second Traffic: The roads/roundabouts on Why expect collaboration in the segment of the program, and even the west side of Bend are jammed to› future? A rigorous location study by then, their time was divided with day with traffic. At 5 p.m. each work› OSU was never made public. It has audience participation. If the true day today, plan on waiting four to six been asked for on several occasions intention is to debate the proposed minutes just to get through the Reed but never produced. There was no OSU-Cascades campus, which is Market/Brookswood roundabout. collaboration between OSU, the city what everyone came out to hear, then The main arterials/roundabouts will of Bend and west-side neighborhoods an equal representation must be giv› have gridlock for a large time each on the site-selection process. en to those who oppose OSU wedg› day. It will be impossible for fire, res› The assassination of the character ing itself into Bend’s west side. cue and police vehides to navigate of the west side of Bend is underway. Amy Tykeson, a co-chair of Now this nightmare. If you don’t want this to happen to For Bend, stated that a handful of Parking: One only needs to look at your wonderful city, please stand up critics oppose the location. In reality, OSU-Corvallis. Parking is impossi› and make it known. a large number of critics oppose the ble. All neighborhoods within miles — John Moechel lives in Bend.

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer’s signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appro› priate for other sections of TheBulle› tin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 550and 650 words, signed and include the writer’s phone number and address for verification. WeedIt submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating with national colum› nists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

Please address your submission to either My Nickel’s Worth or In My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Email submissions are preferred. Email: letters'bendbulletin.corn Write: My Nickel’s Worth / In MyView P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

c a r t a t ea s or re e ication

people want to hear, is no. I don’t miss the point where the truth of both state› the gnawing anxiety of late August, ments balances out. It’s the point at ven in places that remain in the readjustment to the school day’ s which the sense of a fresh start and the touch with the rhythms of agri› regimentation g can go to the bath› desire for radical improvement meet. culture, few seasonal markers room whenever I want now), the inter› September always found me pos› prove as heady, reliable and poignant minable staff development days, the sessed by the resolution that this year as the reopening of school. Every briefcase swelling with papers. I don’ t was going to be better than the last, in September, the crosswalks ripen miss the return to testing of my stu› fact the best year to date. I was better with k ids i n t h eir b ack-to-school dents’ learning and of my own limita› prepared than I’d ever been. I’d as› clothes; the long, yellow buses har› tions. I don’t miss handing back those sessed my past mistakes and was re› vest our lanes and streets. First the first F’s. And I don’t miss getting them. solved not to repeat them. I knew my brightly colored backpacks and then, I do miss the students, though. I shengths and how to build on them. as if in imitation, the autumn leaves. miss seeing the growth that even a I had a set of new approaches I was Everyone has a share in the emo› short summer can effect in the young. raring to try. Let the young be frisky; tions that accompany this time. Ev› I miss the vitality. My approximation I could rely on something better. I was eryone who’s been to school, every› to an alcoholic’s need for a drink is a in shape. one who’s sent a child there, everyone yen to chat with a kid. The average age I imagme this is how a boxer must who’s ever taught knows some version of those I taught was 16, roughly the feel when the first bell sounds: invin› of that queasy thrill. Having done all age of a sophomore, literally "a wise cible, resilient, fast on his feet. For a three, I know it on a fairly deep level, fool." I’ ve known some wise men and while, perhaps for the whole Septem› but it’s the ex-teacher in me who feels women in my time, and have met my ber round, that seems to be the case. the back-to-school time most acutely. share of fools, but there’s an indescrib› Then comes the haymaker that dazes People ask if I ever miss it, ever able beauty to those still teetering be› him. Then the flurry of punches that wish I was going back. The short an› tween the two. puts him on the ropes. swer, the one I usually give, possibly So I do miss it, yes, and I don’t miss The boxer knows this is a possibil› because it’s the opposite of what most it, and I can actually put my finger on ity and the teacher knows it too. En› Los Ange(es Times

are impacted. OSU will eventually bring those same problems to Bend.

tropy and accident, fire drills and flu failing schools"; on the other the glib are always waiting to bedevil the best› cheerleader with a 10-point plan. Both laid plans. The difference is that the sides belong to the sidelines; the loud› boxer can hope for a quick knockout, estvoicesseldom come from thosefacwhereas the only quick knockout that ing another September with a black› can come to a teacher is her own. The board at their backs. best she can hope for is to last a full 15 In few things are we less progres› rounds and have a respectable score› sive than in our failure to understand card at the end. Oh, but how the elation of September can seem like a dream

the tentative nature of progress. It’s the


and sustainable world. If nature hasn’ t

course we keep flunking, that we keep come March. The trick, of course, is having to take over again. not to dismiss the dream once you’ ve But we keep signing up, keep going been pummeled awake. to dass, and the vision of kids pouring In the end, this may be one of the out ofa school bus, generation after chieflessons of school, for teachers generation, reminds us why. I know and students alike, that progress is as of no other sight that pleads so persua› provisional as it is possible, that it nev› sively for rededication, not only to the er comes without reversals, that the democratic project of a free, public and first burst of energy is never more im› equal education for all, but to the inti› portant than a well-marshaled second mately related project of making a just given up on her best idea, then who are "the future of public education" is to we to quit. And yet, to listen to the debate about

recognize what slow learners most

of us are. On the one side, the gloomy coroner with his postmortem on "our

— Garret Keizer's book "Getting Schooled: The Reeducation ofanA merican Teacher" is now in paperback.


The CoveFire burned 280acres, all on Saturday, andprompted the Continued from Bt evacuation of 100 people from the Call 800-551-6949 or go online campground andnearby homes. to oregonstateparks.org to check Flames destroyed two vacant restrictions. The phoneline is homes. open8a.m.to5p.m.Monday On the Warm Springs Indian through Friday. Reservation, the County Line 2 In response to recent cooler, Fire was 92 percent contained wetter weather, the Willamette Na› Tuesday evening, according to tional Forest on Tuesdaypartially InciWeb, the federal online fire lifted a campfire ban, allowing information system. Since start› campfires in designated camp› ing Aug. 12, the fire has black› ened 67,207 acres. Its cause grounds with metal fire rings in the national forest. remains under investigation. Full A total ban on campfires con› containment is estimated for tinues in the Deschutes National Thursday. Forest, which has not received as Near John Day,the Canyon much rainfall as the Willamette, Creek Complex Firewas 49 said Jean Nelson-Dean, spokes› percent contained as ofTuesday woman for the Deschutes National afternoon, according to InciWeb. Forest. She said the campfire ban Since lightning started the fire Aug. 12, the fire has burned probably would not be lifted be› fore Labor Day. 105,684 acres and 43homes.



DEATH NOTICES R ICllcifl G. HBll8$ Oct. 21, 1951 - Aag. 28, 2015

Jean Axten, of Bend› Resident of Touchmark April 26, 1929 - Aug. 28, 2015

Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend is honored to serve the family, Please visit our website to share condolences and sign our online guestbook 541-382-0903 www.baird Ibairdfh.corn Services: A Graveside Service will be held on Tuesday, September 8, 2015, 11:00am, at Veterans Memorial Cemetery in Randolph, Vermont. Contributionsmay be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend OR 97701, www.partnersbend.org.

Richard G. "Rick" Haney w as born o n O c t ober 2 1 , 1951, in Salem, Oregon, to a rents, Robert J . H a n ey r . a n d B ar b a r a Je a n Robins Haney. He died on A ugust 2 8 , 2 0 1 5 a t hi s h ome i n H e r m i ston, O r › egon at the age of 63 years. R ick wa s r a i sed i n S i s › ters, Oregon where he par› t icipated i n j u n i o r r o d e o a nd graduated fro m R e d › mond High School in 1970. A c e l e bratio n of l i fe a thering w il l b e h e l d a t is home on Sunday, Sep› tember 6,2015, at 2:00 p.m. P lease sign t h e o n l i n e guest book at burnsmortu› aryhermiston.corn B urns Mortuary o f H e r › m iston, Oregon is i n c a r e of arrangements.

Phillip T. Quinn, of Ambsbury, MA Feb. 14, 1927 - Aug. 22, 2015 Arrangements: Whispering Pines Funeral Home, 541-416-9733 Services: Military Honors Graveside Service, Juniper Haven Cemetery in Prineville, Friday, September 4, 2015, 2 p.m.

Christina M. Hickmond, of Bend April 19, 1926 - Aug. 30, 2015 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471 www.niswonger-reynolds.


Services: Funeral services will be held in Fresno, CA.

Mary Louise Heffner, of Madras Oct. 29, 1921 - Aug. 31, 2015 Arrangements: Bel-Air Funeral Home, 541-475-2241

Services: Funeral services for Mary will be held on Thursday, September 3, 2015 at 11:00 AM at the Madras Christian Church. Burial will follow at Mt. Jefferson Memorial Park. Contributions may be made to:

Madras Christian Church.

Elsbery ’Jerry’ Reynolds V, of Bend May 13, 1941 - Aug. 20, 201 5 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471 www.niswonger-reynolds. corn Services: A memorial service will be held at 4:00 p.m., on Sat., Sept. 5, at the Trinity Episcopal Church, 469 NW Wall St., Bend.

Mary Dempcy, of Bend July 2, 1936 - Aug. 29, 201 5 Arrangements: Baird Funeral of Bend, 541-382-0903 www.bend Ibairdfh.corn Services: Private services at a later date. Contributionsmay be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701 www.partnersbend.org

Cheryl Dawn Nelson, of Gilchrist June 1, 1945 - Aug. 27, 201 5 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, 541-382-0903 www.bairdfh.corn

Services: A memorial service will be held Sat., Sept. 5, 2015, at 1:00 p.m., at the Church of Christ in Marcola, OR Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NW Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701 www.partnersbend.org

Megan D. Sweet, of

Camp Sherman Dec. 11, 1927 - Aug. 29, 2015

Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend is honored to serve the family. Please visit our website, www.bairdfh.corn, to offer

condolences and sign the online guestbook. Services: No formal services are planned at this time. Contributionsmay be made

ELSEWHERE Deaths of notefrom around the world:

Wayne W. Dyer, 75: Best-selling 1976 book de› crying the vice of blame and preaching the virtue of self-reliance propelled him to a prolific multime› dia career of advice-giving and spiritual counseling. Died over the weekend in Maui, Hawaii, of a heart attack.

C.O. Brocato, 85: Scouted players over four decades with the Houston Oilers

and Tennessee Titans. Died Tuesday in Arling› ton, Texas, from cancer. — From wire reports


NeurologistOliverSacks exploredthe brain’squirks By Gregory Cowles

their peers knew about the workings of the human an› Oliver Sacks, the neurol› imal and who saw medical ogist and acclaimed author science as a vast, largely who explored some of the uncharted wilderness to be brain’s strangest pathways tamed. "I had always liked to see in best-selling case histories New York Times News Service

like "The Man Who Mistook

myself as a n a turalist or

His Wife for a Hat," using

explorer," Sacks wrote in "A Leg to Stand On" (1984),

his patients’ disorders as

starting points for eloquent about his own experiences meditations on conscious› recovering from muscle sur› ness and the human con› gery. "I had explored many dition, died Sunday at his strange, neuropsychological home in Manhattan. He was lands the furthest Arctics 82. and Tropics of neurological The cause was cancer, disorder." said Kate Edgar, his long› His intellectual curiosity time personal assistant.

took him even further. On

Sacks announced in Feb› his website, Sacks main› ruary, in an op-ed essay in tained a partial list of topics The New York Times, that

he had written about. It in›

an earlier melanoma in his eye had spread to his liver

cluded aging, amnesia, col› or, deafness, dreams, ferns,

and that he was in the late

Freud, hallucinations, neu›

stages of terminal cancer.

ral Darwinism, phantom limbs, photography, pre-Co› lumbian history, swimming

As a medical doctor and

a writer, Sacks achieved a levelofpopularrenown rare

and twins.

"I am very tenacious, for 1 million copies of his books better or worse," he wrote are in print in the United in "A Leg to Stand On." "If States, his work was adapt› my attention is engaged, I ed for film and stage and he cannot disengage it. This received about 10,000 letters may be a great strength, or a year. ("I invariably reply to weakness. It makes me an people under 10, over 90 or investigator. It makes me an in prison," he once said.) obsessional." Sacks variously described He was also a man of his books and essays as case contradictions: candid and histories, p a thographies, guarded, gregarious and clinical tales or "neurolog› solitary, clinical and com› ical novels." His subjects p assionate, scientific a n d included Madeleine J., a poetic, British and almost blind woman who perceived American. "In 1961, I declared my in› her hands only as useless "lumps of dough"; Jimmie tention to become a United G., a submarine radio oper› States citizen, which may ator whose amnesia strand› have been a genuine inten› ed him for more than three tion, but I never got round to among scientists. More than

decades in 1945; and Dr. P.

it," he told The Guardian in 2005.

wife for a hat whose brain lost the ability to decipher

Oliver Wolf Sacks was

the man who mistook his

what his eyes were seeing. Describing his patients’ struggles and sometimes uncanny gifts, Sacks helped

born on July 9, 1933, in Lon›

don, the youngest of four sons of Samuel Sacks and

Continued from 61 "If we can come up with $1.5 million or even $2 million from the general fund (without new revenue), it’s important we do

that," Marlowe said. "I’m grate› ful Jeff will be putting pressure on looking at those options, but

regardless, we have consistent› ly found support in the commu› nity for a gas tax being part of the solution."

Mayor Jim Clinton, one of the strongest supporters of a

gas tax on the council, said he’s fine with Eager’s decision to focus only on making cuts elsewhere in the budget to fund road work. "It’s a good chance for them

to put their cards on the table and state why they think the community should not have a fuel tax," Clinton said. "If their position is we don’t need one

becausethe city already has enough money, then they will be able to define exactly how they will fund streets. It puts the

onus on them to be responsible members of the community."

Clinton has suggested a 10-cent-per-gallon fuel tax is the way to go, a rate that would

Campground, trailhead reopen Ochocoforest

be the highest among cities in the state. The mayor argues mittee wants to improve roads. tying road maintenance to driv› The $80 million figure cited by

BOWerman Continued from B1 Bowerman also said in the interview with police that she did not want to be perceived as dishonest, but that there was no

— Reporter: 541-633-2160, tleeds@bendbuttetin.corn

probable cause affidavit Ore› necessary given the possibility gon State Police filed last year. of a resolution to both cases. According to Houze’s re› — Reporter: 541-383-0376, cwithycombe@bendbuitetin.corn

questto suppress the evidence, state police had a warrant that

authorized the seizure of ev›

Visit Central Oregon's

idence, but did not authorize

one else with her and she didn’ t them to compel Bowerman to want to say the wrong things. disclose her pass codes. According to the request to Houze could not be reached suppress evidence, filed Aug. for comment Tuesday. A rep› 25, Koehler said he couldn’t tell resentative of the Jefferson

HunterDouglas See 100 life-sized samples of the latest innovative and stylish Hunter Douglas window fashions!

County District Attorney’s Of› fice said that District Attorney

information that would dis›

Steve Leriche, who is also pros›

prove the allegations. He and otherdetectives,Houze argued,

ecuting the Deschutes County

Tourette’s or Asperger’s to a general audience. But he

dau, who were both doctors. After receiving his medi› cal degree from the Queen’ s College, Oxford, S acks

illuminated their characters as much as their conditions;

m oved to America in t h e early 1960s for an i ntern›

her to talk about the allegations Bowerman was scheduled to and the student, though she re› begin trial in Jefferson County

questioned her and pressured

case, was unavailable for com› ment Tuesday.

he humanized and demysti› ship at Mount Zion Hospital

iterated she did not want to talk

fied them.

in San Francisco. He then did his residency at the Uni›

about the accusations.

versity of California, Los Angeles. He is survived by his part› ner of six years, the writer Bill Hayes.

defendant would say she did a settl ement conference was not want to answer a question, scheduled for today and that causing Koehler to persist and trial preparation may not be

stood how little they and


ing is fair, pointing to state and the city doesn’t refer to all pos› federal gas taxes that fund road sible repairs, but how much repatrs. money would be required to Councilor Casey Roats, who earn the streets "a solid B-mi› along with Councilor Victor nus" rating after five years of Chudowsky has voiced the work. greatest skepticism over the That B-minus is based on need for a gas tax, said he’ s the pavement condition index, happy the committee is going a federal tool for assessing the through the exercise of devel› overall health of a city’s road› oping two options. ways. Today, Bend is some› "We always hear police and where between a 68 and 69 out fire funding will have to be cut of 100, while $80 million spread (if we don’t have a gas tax)," over five years could get the Roats said. "I want to see exact› city to about 81. As the PCI falls, ly what those effects will be, so the costofroad repairs risesexthen ingood conscience I can ponentially, as the necessary say we can’t get the funding out work becomes more intensive. of the general fund, but may› Without any additional reve› be we can get half and look to nue or money culled from other a tax or something else for the departmental budgets, the PCI rest. is projected to drop to 65 over Other ways being considered the next five years. to fund road maintenance in› Marlowe saidshe suspects dude a fee the city could place members of the committee op› on utility bills, something that posed to a gas tax will tolerate a would not need to be approved lower PCI than those in favor of by voters. It is estimated a $5 one, which will result in differ› per month utility fee would ent proposals on how much ad› generate the same amount of ditional road funding is needed. revenue as a 5-cent per-gallon The committee is scheduled gas tax. It is estimated such a to present its two proposals to tax would cost a typical driver the City Council on Oct. 23. $2 per month. Clinton said the proposals are Different funding options "not the only thing the council may be packaged together de› will use to make a decision, just pendingon how much thecom- one part of the process."

be "great" if she could share

"A pattern unfolded in which

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later this month. However, Ler› iche filed a motion to postpone the trial last month, stating


eventually obtain an incrimi›


nating response," Houze wrote. Houze referenced several

Obituary policy Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday,but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements sub› mitted by families or funeral homes. Theymay besubmit› ted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact infor› mation in all correspondence. For information on anyof these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541›

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5p.m. Mon› day through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sundaypub› lication, and by 9a.m. Mon› day for Tuesdaypublication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.

61 7-7825.

Phone: 541-617-7825

Email: obits@bendbulletin.corn Fax: 541-322-7254

Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708

1465 SW KnollAvenue,Bend www.classic-coverings.corn

Oregon Supreme Court rul› ings that emphasized that po› lice must stop interrogating suspects when they invoke the right against self-incrimi›

c g )

nation, and that any evidence obtained after that invocation

must be suppressed at trial. Houze noted the obligation to

cease interrogation applies to people such as Bowerman, who was not formally in custody but

in "compelling circumstances" with police. "Clearly, the detectives cre›

ated a police-dominated atmo› sphere that was the function› al equivalent of custody for

For Monday,Sept. 7,2015andTuesday, Sept. 8,2015 PAIDOBITUARIES ~



purposes of Miranda," Houze

Tuesday, 9/8 .......................................... Friday, 9/4, 1PM

wrote. Troopers also told Bower›


man that she was required to givethem thepass code to her


Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701, 541-382-5882, www.partnersbend.org

Gas tax

her what to do but that it would

In his emphasis on case histories, Sacks modeled himself after a q uesting breed of 19th-century phy› sicians, who well under›

from the homeand observed a secondman leavingthehouse. The man in the bedroomwas described aswearing gray pants and a black sweatshirt. Deputies searched the area, asdid a Red› mond Police K-9 unit, but had no luck finding the suspects, accord› ing to Deschutes County Sheriff’s Sgt. DekeDeMars. A Novara red-and-black moun› tain bike was found in the drive› way of the residence. Anyone with information about the incident is urged to call the sheriff’s office detective division at

The Ochoco National Forest has adjusted the closure areaaround the Corner CreekFire, opening up a campground andtrailhead. Mud Springs Campgroundand Cove Fire contained; Bicycle left dehind South Prong Trailhead havebeen campgroundreopens after Sisters dreak-in reopened, according to aTuesday Firefighters called the Cove Fire Two mensuspectedofbreaking news release from the national near Culver fully contained Tues› into a Sisters homeearly Sunday forest. The BlackCanyon Wilder› daynight,andaCovePalisades left behind a black-and-red bike, ness and trailheads leading to it State Park campground, closed according to the Deschutes Coun› are open. since the fire started Saturday, has ty Sheriff’s Office. A portion of the national forest reopened. At about 2 a.m. Sunday,sher› south of the wilderness remains Daily patrols by firefighters will iff’s deputies were dispatched to closed because of concerns about continue until a good, soaking an address on LassoStreet for a burned trees at risk of falling, rain falls, said Christie Shaw, reported burglary. The homeown› according to the national forest. spokeswomanfortheOregonDe- ers said they woke upand sawa Started by lightning on June29, partment of Forestry. TheCrooked man in their bedroom whofled the Corner CreekFire burned River Campground, also knownat when he sawthey wereawake. almost 30,000 acres before fire› the E Loop atCovePalisades, is One of the homeowners called 911 fighters contained it. — Bulletin staff reports open again. while the other chasedthe intruder

the former Muriel Elsie Lan›

introduce syndromes like



Sunday, 9/6 ........................................... Friday, 9/4, 1PM Tuesday, 9/8 .......................................... Friday, 9/4, 1PM

cellphone, where d etectives

allegedly later found naked pictures of her that she’d sent to the student, according to a

&ajauyt6e ~



IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARUT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 P reps, C4 Sports in brief, C2 College MLB, C3 football, C4 THE BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 2015

O www.bendbulletin.corn/sports




Free admission for police, fire

Adams ready to face bis old team

Bend High kicks off its football season Fri› day night, and the Lava Bears will do so byhon› oring the area’s finest. For the 7 p.m. contest against Central at Punk Hunnell Stadium› billed as "The LongBlue LineGame" — theLava Bears will welcome law enforcement officials and firefighters to attend free of charge. Officers, who will be honored by

By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

EUGENE It is cer› tainly not lost on Ore›

the high school at half›

gon that Vernon Adams’ first game for the Ducks will be against his old team, Eastern Washing›

time, and their families will receive free admis› sion to the gameby presenting their badges at the ticket gate.

ton. The No. 7 Ducks

— Bulletin staff report

hostthe Eagles on Saturday


at Autzen Stadium.

Seahawks meet with RBJackson RENTON,Wash. After being releasedby the Buffalo Bills, running back FredJackson is looking for anopportuni› ty to reunite with former teammate Marshawn Lynch in Seattle. Jackson traveledto Seattle to meetwith the Seahawks onTuesday, but coachPeteCarroll cautioned that nodeal has beenstruck. Carroll said Jacksonwould be going through aphysical. Jackson, aneight-year veteran, becameafree agent on Mondaywhen the Bills cut the respect› ed team leaderandfan favorite. Theinterest in the 34-year-old emerged when Seattle learned that backup runningback Robert Turbin suffered a significant high-ankle sprain in Saturday’s preseasongameagainst San Diegoandthere is no estimate of when he wil be able to return. Jackson andLynch have beenclose friends since 2007,whenboth broke into theNFLwith the Bills. Lynchwas Buffalo’s first-round pick and Jacksonmadethe Bills roster after spending the previous year onthe team’s practice squad.

And while Adams may have some insider in›

formation on his former

team’s tendencies, East› ern also has an idea of its former quarterback’s inclinations.



thinks the value of all this is a bit overstated.

"They’ re not going to drastically change,"



. ~)

Helfrich said. "What

they’ ve done on film is what they’ re going to do. By the same token, their personnel is a little

’$, iti,, I

bit different, just like

j Jarod Opp erman/The Bulletin

Mountain View’s Trace Whatley, Keldon Brent and Taylor Willman are among the seniors who will lead the Cougars this season.

Top forward, midfielder combined for 38 goalslast seasonandcomeback wanting more By Kevin Duke eThe Bulletin

ith most of his goal scoring returning, Mountain View boys soccer coach Jerry Jimenez is



he pondered howto handle a health crisis facing his team, Kansas City Royals manager Ned Yost reachedout this past weekend to his mother. Several Royals also contacted their families, all asking some version of a question they had not pondered since childhood: "Mom, did I ever havethe chick› enpox?" The answer became imperative, at the behest of the Royals training staff, as the teamdealt with an outbreak asthey completed a weekend series at the TampaBay Rays. Royals outfielder Alex Rios andAll-Star reliever Kelvin Herrera have both beeninfected with the virus and could miss at least two weeks, team officials said. Rios and Herrera each left the teamover the weekendand flew to Kansas City before the series ended.. Though the scenario sounds more amusing than worrisome a potential World Series contender stricken by a children’s illness the reality is far more insid› ious, given the severity of the virus whenadults catch it. — The KansasCity Star

gonna be changes from year to year just like there’s changes for us." SeeAdams/C4

FirSt IIP E. Washington at Oregon When:5 p.m. SaturdayN: Pac-12

Inside Stanford preview,C4

justifiably bullish on this year’s team. And Jimenez realizes that how his offense plays will be the key for the Cougars.

ComingThursday The Bulletin football section

"If my impact players are playing up to their ability, we will be competitive," says Jimenez, who is beginning his second year as the Cougars’ coach. "We’ ll be pretty comparable to where we were last year." The Cougars return two seniors who accounted for

2 Royals get the chickenpox

our personnel is a little bit different.... There’ s

Radio:KBND 110-AM

— The AssociatedPress


Either way, Oregon coach Mark Helfrich

80 percent of their goals last

year, when they advanced to the Class 5A state quarterfi› nals before being ousted by undefeated and eventual state champion Hood River Valley. Mountain View finished 2014 with a 9-5-2 overall re›

Inside A look at all 11 boys soccer teams in Central Oregon,C4 Jimenez says. "We got a little

team honors.

farther than we might have

Emerson had 25 goals and eight assists last year to lead

thought. I was happy overall, but think we can improve on that."

Jimenez points to the return

cord and was second in the In› of seniors Zach Emerson and termountain Conference with Taylor Willman, who together a 5-2-1 mark. scored 38 of 46 of the Cougars’ "I think the team did very

well, and maybe exceeded expectations for last year,"

the year in the IMC, his second year in row to be named player of the year in the conference. Willman garnered IMC first›

goals last season. Emerson was named to the 5A all-state

first team and was co-player of

the Cougars. He is on course

to break the school’s scoring record.

effective one-two punch when they possess the balL Jimenez

calls him a "highly skilled, very intelligent player." Two other returners, seniors

Trace Whatley and Keldon Brent, will lead a number of new players on the defense, which will present some ques› tions or the Cougars this fall.

"Zach is a confident, strong

Whatley, a second-team

and fast player who is a natu› ralgoalscorer,"Jim enez says.

IMC selection last year, re›

Willman, a center midfield›

turns as the defensive captain, and Brent (honorable mention

er, added 13 goals and nine assists, giving the Cougars an

IMC) is back as the goalie. SeeCougars/C4


Female analyst is a good fit in rotation By Richard Sandomir New York Times News Service

Jessica Mendoza showed Sunday night that she belongs in ES› PN’s regular rotation of baseball game analysts,


Panthersscore late for season-openingdraw

with a smart, understat› ed stint


’ MLB,C3

in place of Curt Schilling.

She did not sound

Bulletin staff report REDMOND For John Cripe, Tuesday’s result was nothing short of a milestone

for Redmond High. With only a few minutes

remaining and trailing Eagle Point by a goal, the Panthers’ Carly Hall collected a pass from Sarah DeChristopher. After a few touches in the pen› alty area, Hall ripped a shot just inside the near post and into the net, salvaging a 1-1 draw for Redmond in its girls soccer season opener. "It felt great," said Cripe, the Panthers’ coach. "We’ ve got a

pretty young team. We’ ve got a lot of players who are either coming up from JV or who are freshmen. It was really


See additional photos on The Bulletin’s website: hendhnlleiin.mn/sporis/highschoel

nervous. She had an easy camaraderie with the play-by-play an› nouncer Dan Shulman


and the analyst John Kruk, with whom she

Culver sweeps Trinity Lutheran in small-school volleyball showdown. Prep roundup,C4

worked at the Women’ s College World Series in 2008.Sometimes she of-

fered the first analysis of a play, sometimes Kruk did, alternating easily as veteran partners might.

great soccer." Eagle Point grabbed a 1-0 lead with a score midway through the second half, but the Panthers, who have gone

More important, she

spoke knowledgeably about batting mechan› ics, pitch sequences, and the way Chicago Cubs

1-11-1 each of the last two

seasons, escaped with a draw

thanks to late-game heroics. "We view this as a great start," Cripe said. "It gives us a little bit of momentum to work

on. It really shows us some

good to see them all come

things that we can build on

together and play some really

going forward."

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Redmond’s Molly Naugher tries to advance the ball past Eagle Point’s Maya Bradd, left, and Naomi Aguilar during a nonconference match Tuesday at Redmond High. The teams played to a1-1 draw.

pitcher Jake Arrieta manipulated the speed of his slider en route to a

no-hitter against the Los Angeles Dodgers.

SeeMendoza /C2





TODAY Time TV/Radio 10 a.m. E S PN 3 p.m. E SPN2


U.S. Open,second round U.S. Open,second round BASEBALL

1 p.m. 5 p.m. 5 p.m.

MLB, N.Y.Yankees at Boston MLB, Washington at St. Louis MLB, Seattle at Houston

MLB E S PN Roo t


U.S. Open,Second Round U.S. Open,Second Round SOCCER Euro 2016 qualifier, Italy vs. Malta Euro 2016 qualifier, Belgium vs. Bosnia andHerzegovina Women’s college, Rutgers at Princeton

10 a.m. E S PN 2, 4 p.m. ESPN2 11:30 a.m. FS1 11:30 a.m. FS2 2 p.m. E SPNU


College, North Carolina vs. South Carolina College, OklahomaSt. at Cent. Michigan NFL preseason, Philadelphia at N.Y.Jets College, W.Kentucky at Vanderbilt College, Michigan at Utah College, TCU at Minnesota NFL preseason, SanDiego at SanFrancisco NFL preseason, Oakland atSeattle College, UTSA at Arizona

3 p.m. E S PN 4 p.m. E SPNU 4 p.m. NFL 5 p.m. SEC 5 :30 p.m. F S 1 6 p.m. E S PN 7 p.m. NBC, NFL

7 p.m. 7 p.m.

Fox P a c-12

5 p.m.



MLB, Detroit at KansasCity

Listingsarethe mostaccurateavailable. The Bulletin is not responsible for latechangesmadeby 7Vor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL NewCOmer Deveynamed49erS Starting guard


Francisco 49ers coach JimTomsula namedcenter Marcus Martin and recently acquired right guard Jordan Devey to his starting offen› sive line Tuesday,joining left tackle Joe Staley, left guard Alex Boone and right tackle Erik Pears. Devey,vvhoarrived in an Aug. 18 trade with New England, has playedall of nine snapsfor the Niners, and they came during Saturday night’s preseason loss at Denver.Tomsula doesn’t expect the first-team offensive line to play together in Thurs› day night’s preseason finale against SanDiego at Levi’s Stadium.

JaguarSOW ner WantSde London’Steam until 2030› Jacksonvi lleJaguarsShadKhansaidTuesday heexpectstosigna long-term deal to continue playing annually in London. If Khangets his way, it will be a14-year commitment. Speaking at akickoff lun› cheon inside EverBankStadium, Khansaid he’s "optimistic, obvious› ly, that vve’ll have arenewal on (London) and it will go for a long time." Khan then addedthat he would like to seethe contract extended until 2030. The Jaguars areentering the third year of afour-year deal to play one gameannually at Wembley Stadium. LOMiChael JameS? NO. LOMike If LaMichael James is to make the Miami Dolphins’ final roster, he’ ll do it as LaMike. No.27 will be identified by the shorter first name onthe press box flip cards at Thursday’s exhibition gameagainst TampaBay. That a change for James, who has long beenknown by football fans as LaMichael, in› cluding when hefinished third in the 2010 HeismanTrophy race with Oregon. "I prefer you call me LaMike,n JamessaidTuesday."W ith LaMichael, I might give you acold shoulder." He said his friends and family have always called him LaMike, and heclaimed that to be the name his Dolphins teammates use.

UCLASuSPendSCBAdamS indefinitely


ed cornerback IshmaelAdamsindefinitely following his arrest last week› end on suspicion of felony robbery. Bruinscoach Jim Moraannounced the suspensionafter practice Tuesday.Adams hasstarted every game in the past two seasonsfor the Bruins. Theredshirt junior wasarrested early Sundaymorning after allegedly taking aphonefrom an Uberdriver.

OLYMPICS LA. mOVeS ahead With 2024 did

Eightmonthsafter fin›

ishing as the runner-up to Boston, Los Angeles hasofficially been chosen as theU.S. candidate for the 2024 Olympics, city officials announced Tuesday.Afteraweekofdelaysoverconcernsaboutthe potential costs to taxpayers, the City Council voted unanimously, 15-0, to allow Mayor Eric Garcetti to sign anagreement with the U.S. Olympic Committee over bidding for the games.Soonafter, the may› orandtheUSOC announced thatanagreement tomakeLosAngeles the official bidder was in place. LosAngeles is throwing itself into a contest along with Paris; Rome;Budapest, Hungary; and Ham› burg, Germany that some cities have grown increasingly hesitant to enter in recent years, as the financial pitfalls of hosting the games have becomemore apparent.

Today Boyssoccer:MadrasatLaPine,4:30p.ms Madras Jvat Culver,4:30p.m. Girls soccer:RidgeviewatCrookCounty, 4p.m.; La Pine atMadras,4:30 p.m. Volleyball:Redmondat HoodRiverValley, 5p.m. Thursday Boyssoccer:Ridgeview atMadras,4:30p.m.;Sheldon atSummit, 4p.m.; TheDaffes at Redmond, 4 p.m.; SistersatPhilomath,4:15p.m. Girls soccer: MadrasatRidgeview,4:30p.m.; Sum› mit atSheldon,7p.m.;RedmondatTheDages,4 p.m.;SistersatGladstone, 4:15p.m. Volleyball: Ridgeview at Culver,6:15 p.m.;Marist atBend,5p.msDavidDouglasatRedmond,3: 30 p.m.; Madras,LaGrandeatSisters, 4 p.mcCrook Countyat ValleyCatholic, 6:30p.m.; Chiloquinat La Pine,6:30p.m. Friday Football: Central at Bend, 7 p.m.;Wilsonville at Mountain View,7:30 p.m.; Redmondat Franklin, 7 p.m.; Baker at Ridgeview, 7p.m.; Summit at Pend› leton, 3:30p.mcSweet Home at CrookCounty, 7 p.m.; JunctionCity at Madras, 7 p.msSisters at Burns, 7p.m.;LaPineat Culver, 7 p.ms Gilchrist at Mohawk, 7 p.m. Boyssoccer:SouthMedford at Bend,4 p.m.; North MedfordatMountainView,4 p.m. Girls soccer: MountainViewat North Medford,6 p.m.;BendatSouth Medford, 4p.m. Volleyball: Bend,Redmond, Mountain View, Rid› geview atMountain ViewTournament, 8a.m. Saturday Boys soccer:NorthMedfordatBend,11 a.md South Medfordat Mountain View,11a.m.; Culverat Irri› gon,1:30p.m. Girls soccer: MountainViewat South Medford, 11 a.m.;Bendat North Medford,11 a.m. Volleyball:LaPine,Gilchrist, Trinity Lutheranat La PineTournament,9 a.m.

GOLF Local AJGASunriver Junior Open

MeadowsCourse, Sunriver (Par: 71) Boys First RoundLeaders CharlieRieter,PalmDesert, Calif. ZackOverstreet, Issaquah,Wash. RoyKang,North Vancouver, BritishColumbia CharlesOsborne,Reno,Nev. TanvirKahlon,WinterGarden,Fla. JoshuaWu,Medford CarsonBarry,Eagle, Idaho KevinGeniza, Corvagis Youxi nWang,LakeMary,Fla. ThomasLongbela, ChippewaFalls, Wis. Samuel Su,Vancouver, BritishColumbia A.J. Ewart,Coquitlam,British Columbia Also ColeChrisman,Bend IsaacBuerger, Redmond JackLoberg,Bend CooperDonahue, Bend WilliamFleck,Bend JacksonMurphy,Bend Girls First RoundLeaders Sabrina Iqbal, SanJose,Calif. BeliaSetio,SanMarino,Calif. AmanjotySangha, SanMateo,Calif. KianaOshiro, Central Point Ty Akaba ne, Danvile Calif. CalistaReyes,SanDiego, Calif. Angell aThen,RanchoCucamonga,Calif. DanikaPalmRichland,Wash. SusanXiao,Surrey,British Columbia TaylorHartley,Vancouver,Wash.73 Also Olivia Loberg,Bend RachelDrgastin,Bend

66 66 66 68 68 69 69 69 69 69 70 70 72 72 78 84 88 95

70 71 71 71 72 72 72 72 72 76 77

FOOTBALL America’s Line Hometeam inCAPS Favorite Open Current D/U Underdog Thursday SCarolina 2’/t 2 ’/ t 6 4 ’A NCarolina CFLORID A 17 1s t/t 46t/t FloridaInt’I Oklahoma St 22t/t 24 56 CMICHIG AN UTAH 5 6 46t / t Michigan Tcu 1 4 15 a l t MINNES OTA Duke 10 7y t 4 7 Pt TULANE gt/t Bt/t Ohio U 56t/t IDAHO ARIZONA 3 2 31t/t 5 9 Utsa Colorado Tyt 8 57 HAWAII WKentucky -2’/t 2 6 4’/t VANDER BILT Friday Baylor 34 36 74 t/t SMU GEORGIA ST 3 t/t Tt/t 73t/t Charlotte Michioan St 18 t/ 18t/t 58t/t WMICHIGAN ILLINOIS 16 14 52t/t KentSt BOISE ST 1 gt/t 1 I ’/t 56’/t Washington Saturday Old Dominion 5 t/t 6 64t/ t EMICHIG AN FLORIDA 36 3 7 57t/t NewMexicoSt PennSt 7 7 40 TEMPLE TULSA Tyt 7 6 ’6/ z Fla Atlantic UCLA 17 I g t/t 53t/t Virginia 12 12t/t 45 t/t N’WEST ERN Stanford f O’It f O’It 5 6 Auburn Louisville TexasA&M 3 3 66t / t AnzonaSt NEBRAS KA 5 t/t 7 63t / t Byu NC STA TE 24t/t 2 6 6 0 t/t Troy NO ILLINOIS 21 22t/t 62t/t Univ OKLAHO MA 30’It 3 1 5 6 ’It Akron Tennesse e 2 1 20t/t 6 4 BowlingGreen GEORG IA 3 5t/t 35t/t 5 4 UL-Monroe 59 t / t UL-Lafayette KENTUC KY 1st /t 1 7 ARKAN SAS 33 33 50t/t Utep WVIRGINIA 19’/t 19’/t 56’/t Ga Southern t /t NOTRE DAME 10 1 0 50 Texas FLORIDA ST 30 3 0 60 TexasSt Alabama fOV fOV 50V Wisconsin 23 2 1t/t 5 9t/t Miss St SO MISS USC 28t/t 2 6 6 6 t/t Arkansas St Sunday MARSHALL Tyt Tyt 64'It



14 1 2

5 4 t/ t


NFL preseason

TENNIS NO. 2HOIOP,NO.4 W omiaCki aVOid uPSetbugFourth-seeded Caroline Wozniacki neededjust 67 minutes to win at the U.S. OpenagainstanopponentmakingherGrandSlam debut.Those sorts of lopsidedvictories have beenrare among the top women sofar in the first round.Wozniacki, last year’s U.S.Openrunner-up, beat NCAA champion JamieLoeb6-2,6-0.Second-seededSimona Halepwonin 47 minutes whenMarina Erakovic retired in thesecond setwith Halep leading 6-2, 3-0. Ofthefirst 23 seeded players to takethe court, nine had lost. Half of thetop10 womenwere already out counting third-seed› ed Maria Sharapova’swithdrawal becauseof injury. Sixth-seededLucie Safarova, whopushedWiliams to three sets in theFrenchOpenfinal, was upset by37th-ranked LesiaTsurenko earlier Tuesday. — Fromwirereports




Thursday’sGames NewOrleansatGreenBay, 4p.m. BaltimoreatAtlanta, 4prm. Cincinnati atIndianapolis, 4p.m. Philadelphiaat N.Y.Jets, 4 p.m. TampaBayat Miami,4p.m. JacksonvilleatWashington, 4:30p.m. CarolinaatPittsburgh,4:30 p.m. Buffalo atDetroit, 4:30p.m. N.Y. GiantsatNewEngland,4:30p.m. Minnes otaatTennessee,5p.m. Cleveland atChicago,5p.m. HoustonatDalas, 5 pim. KansasCityatSt. Louis, 5p.m. Arizonaat Denver,6 p.m. OaklandatSeattle, 7p.m. SanDiegoatSanFrancisco,7p.m.

search her and you’ ll find out illo and Beth Mowins, who why.’" have earned their places in Continued from C1 He continued: "Five minutes the male-dominated sphere of "Male, female, it d o esn’ t later, I get another text saying, calling or analyzing games. matter," Kruk said Monday. ’She was a great player.’ That’ s A veteran play-by-play an› "She’s as knowledgeable as why." At no time, Kruk said, nouncer for college football anyone I’ ve ever talked to did he feel as if he would have and men’s and women’s col› about baseball. That’s why she to carry the broadcast. lege basketball, Mowins is was arguably the best hitter in This was a bit of continuing now calling Oakland Raiders the world when she was in her broadcasting history: Men› preseason football games. prime." doza, a former all-America And Jenny Cavnar was an an› During the game, Kruk softball player at Stanford and alyst for four games on radio said, he received texts from an Olympic gold medalist, for the Colorado Rockies this people "wondering why she was following the examples summer. was in the booth talking of Suzyn Waldman, one of "I think J essica’s broken about hitting when I was in the New York Yankees’ radio down some barriers, and I the booth with her and to one voices, and other women such hope they continue to break of them, I wrote back, ’Google as Doris Burke, Mary Car› down," said Kruk, who has



9/2 In the Bleachers Ct 2015 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucnck www.gocomics.corn/Inthebleachers


LEADERS Wins Jimmie Johnson4, KyleBusch 4, Matt Kenseth3,JoeyLogano,3, Dale Earnhardt Jr. 2,Kevin Harvick 2,KurtBusch2, BradKeselowski 1, Carl Ed› wards1,DennyHamlin1, MartinTruexJr.,1. Points (driverswithoutwins) JamieMc› Murra6y96,RyanNewman683,PaulMenard674, Jeff Gordon 672,Clint Bowyer 655, AricAlmirola620, KaseyKahne616.

DEALS Transactions

BASEBAL L AmencanLeague BOSTONREDSOX— RecalledRHPsRyanCook and NoeRamirez from Pavducket (IL). Selectedthe contracts of OF/1BAllenCraigand0SandyLeonfrom Pawtucket. KANSAS CITYROYALS ReinstatedOFAlexGor› don fromthe 15-dayDL.Activated OFJonnyGomes. RecalledINFChristian Colon, INF Cheslor Cuthbert and CFrancisco PenafromOmaha(PCL)and OFTer› ranceGorefromNorthwestArkansas(Texas). Selected the contracts of LHPScot AlexanderandRHPMiguel AlmontefromOmaha (PCL). Transferred LHPJason Vargasto the60-dayDL. MINNESOTA TWINS— RecalledINFDannySantana, 1BKennysVargas, RHPA.J. AchterandRHP MichaelTonkinfromRochester (IL). Selectedthecon› tract of 0EricFryerfromRochester. SentLHPJason Wheeleoutri r ght to Chatanooga(SL). NEW YORKYANKEES — Recalled RHP Caleb Gotham,INFsJosePirela andRobRefsnyder from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre(IL). Selectedthe contracts of RHPAndrewBailey, OFRico Noel, CAustin Ro› mine andJames Pazos from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. Activated INF/OFDustin Ackley from the 15-day "Petitionee." DL. RecalledRHPDomingoGerman fromScranton/ Wilkes-Barreandtransferred himto the60-dayDL. Designated OFTyler Austin andINFCole Figueroafor assignment. TORONTOBLUEJAYS— RecalledINFMunenori Kawasa ki,LHPArron Loup,OFDaltonPompeyand RHP RyanTepera. Selectedthecontract of LHPJef Women FrancisfromBuffalo (IL). DesignatedLHPColt Hynes SOCCER First Round ent. Simona Halep (2), Romania, def. MarinaErakovic, for assignm National League MLS NewZealand, 6-2,3-0, retired. A RIZONA IAMONDBACKS— RecalledRHPEnJohanna Konta, Britain, def. LouisaChirico, United riqueBurgos,DRH MAJORLEAGUESDCCE PMatt Stites andONFBrandonDrury States,6-3,6-0. All TimesPDT Ren o(PCL). AngeliqueKerber(11), Germany, def. Alexandra from C HICAGO D U BS Recalled INFJavier Baezand Dulgheru,Romania, 6-3,6-1. EasternConference TsuyoshiWadafrom lowe(PCL). Activated0 LesiaTsurenko,Ukraine, def. LucieSafarova(6), LHP W L T Pts GF GA DavidRossoff thefamily medicalemergency leave Czech Republic, 6-4, 6-1. D.C. United 13 10 5 44 35 34 Activated OFAustin Jackson. Selectedthe con› VarvaraLepchenko, UnitedStates, def.KirstenFlip› list. NewYork 12 7 6 42 43 28 tracts ofOFQuintin BerryandRHPTrevor Cahil from kens,Belgium,6-1,6-1. Columbus 11 6 6 41 45 i o wa. Desi g nated LHPJames Russell for assignment. BarboraStrycova,CzechRepublic, def.TimeaBac› ActivatedRH Toronto FC 11 10 4 37 44 42 PRafael Sorianofromthe15-dayDLand sinszky (14), Switzerland, 7-5,6-Oi NewEngland 1 0 9 7 37 35 36 himfor assignment. WangQiang,China, def. MariaSakkari, Greece, designated Orlandocit y 7 12 8 29 33 47 COLORADOROCKIES — Reinstated RHP Kyle 7-5, 6-2. Montreal 6 11 4 28 30 34 K endr i c k a n dLHPBooneLoganfromthe15-dayDL GigaGovortsova,Belarus, def. trina-Camelia Begu RecalledINF N ew YorkCity FC 7 13 7 28 38 46 Cristhian Adames, LHPRex Brothers, (28), Rom ania, 6-1,0-6, 7-6(3). Chicago 7 13 6 27 31 38 MiguelCastro and1BWilin Rosario fromAlbu› KarinKnapp,Italy, def.AjlaTomljanovic, Australia, RHP Philadelphia 7 14 6 27 33 44 querque (P C L). 6-7 (1),6-2,6-4. WesternConference SANDIEGO PADRES — ReinstatedRHPMarcos CarolineWozniacki(4), Denmark, def.JamieLoeb, Mateo W L T Pts GF GA fromthe15-day DL Recalled RHPNickVincent UnitedStates,6-2, 6-0. Los Angele s 13 8 7 46 49 33 El Paso. Elena Vesnina, Russia, def. LauraRobson, Britain, from Vancouver 14 10 3 45 38 28 S T. LOUISCARDINALS — Recalled LHP Marco 3-6, 6-3,7-5. FC Dallas 12 6 5 41 35 30 Gonzal es,RHPMitch Harris andCCodyStanleyfrom C amila Gi o rgi , Ital y , def. Joha nna L ar ss on, S w ed en, SportingKansasCity 11 7 7 40 40 35 Memphis(PCL). 6-3, 6-3. Portland 11 9 7 40 29 32 FOOTBA LL JelenaOstapenko,Latvia, def.Annika Beck, Germa› Seattle 12 13 2 38 32 30 Nattonal Football League ny, 6-4,1-6,6-4. SanJose 11 10 5 38 32 29 A RIZONA CA R DI N AL S — Wa ivedOTRobCrisp. Kateryna Bondarenko, Ukraine, def. YuliaPutintse› Houston 9 10 8 35 35 34 ATLANTAFALCONS Waived-injured G Peter va, Kazakhstan, 6-0,6-3. Colorado 8 9 9 33 25 27 VictoriaAzarenka(20), Belarus, def.LucieHradec› Konz. RealSaltLake 6 11 6 32 29 40 CAROLINAPANTHERS WaivedWRJarrett ka, Czech Republic, 6-1, 6-2. Boykin, SRobert Lester,DTKennyHorsley andWR M ona Barthel , Germ any, def. Ts ve t a na Pi r onkova , Saturday’sGames De’AndrePresley.Waived-injured DTMicanorRegis, Bulgaria,5-7,7-6(4), 6-1. OrlandoCityat NewEngland,4:30p.m. OT DavonteWallaceandCBMelvin White. PlacedWR Garbine Muguruz(9), , CarinaWithoeft, a Spaindef. ChicagoatMontreal, 5 p.m. KelvinBenjaminon injuredreserve. Germany, 6-2,6-4. TorontoFCat Seattle 7 p.m. CINCINNATIBENGALS Placed OTCedric Og› A ndrea Pe t k ovi c (18), Ge rm an y, def. Ca rol i n e G ar › PhiladelphiaatSanJose, 7:30p.m. buehi onthe reserve/non-footbaffinjury list. Placed cia, France, 3-6, 6-4,7-5i Sunday’sGame SeanPorter onthePUPlist. Waived-injuredWR Anna KarolinaSchmiedlova (32), Slovakia,def. LB FC DallasatColumbus,4p.m. OnterioMccalebb. Julia Goerges, Germany, 6-3, 6-4. CLEVEL DBROWNS Terminatedthecontract YaninaWickmayer, Belgium, def.FrancescaSchia› of DT PhiAN lTaylor.WaivedDLIshmaa’ily Kitchen,FB TENNIS vone,Italy, 6-3,6-1. LundyandPKCareySpear. PlacedQBConnor Petra Cetkovska,CzechRepublic, def. Christina Luke ShawandOLMichael Bowieoninjured reserveand McHale,UnitedStates, 4-6,6-4, 6-3. Professional D B Ifo Ekpre-clomu,TERandall Telfer andRBGlenn DankaKovinic, Montenegro, def. Aleksandra Kru› Winston onthereserve/non-footbaff injury list. U.S. Open nic, Serbia4-6, , 7-5, 6-1. COWBOYS — PlacedOLChezGreenon Monday atNewyork SabineLisicki(24), Germany,def.AliaksandraSas› theDALLAS PUP list, MarkNzeochaonthe reserve/non-foot› Men novich,Belarus,6-1, 6-4. ball injury andCBOrlando Scandrick on injured First Round NicoleGibbs,UnitedStates, def. LourdesDomin› reserve.Waivlist, ed-injured DEKennethBoatright, OTR.J. JurgenMelzer,Austria, def. DenisKudla,United guezLino,Spain, 6-3,3-6, 6-4. ill andRBMichael Hil. WaivedTEBrandonBarden, States,6-3, 7-5,6-1. SaraErrani(16), Italy, def. MayoHibi, Japan,6-0, D LB JonathanBrown,WRAntwanGoodley andWR Jiri VeselyCzech , Republic, def. PaoloLorenzi, 6-1. David Porter. Italy, 6-4,6-4, 6-4. EvgeniyaRodina,Russia, def.TerezaMrdeza, Cro› DETROI TLIONS— ReleasedWRAnthonyPeacock RobinHaase, Netherlands, def. DustinBrown,Ger› atia, 6-2,6-2. LB Justin Cherocci. AcquiredTETimWrightfrom many,4-6, 4-6, 6-3,7-5,6-4. FlaviaPennetta (26), Italy, def. JarmilaGa jdosova, and Tampa Bayfor PKKyle Brindza. Ivo Karlovic(21),Croatia,def. Federico Delbonis, Australia,6-1,3-6, 6-1. KANSAS CITYCHIEFS WaivedWRJunior Hem› Argentina,6-3, 7-5,7-5i SamStosur(22), Australia, def.TimeaBabos, Hun› ingway andOTTavonRooks. PlacedLBJustin March John Isner(13), UnitedStates, def. MalekJaziri, gary,6-3,6-4. injuredreserveandQBTyler Brayonthe reserve/ Tunisia,6-2, 6-3, 6-4. ShelbyRogers, UnitedStates, def.Sachia Vickery, on non-footbalinj l urylist. TomasBerdych (6), CzechRepublic, def. Bjorn UnitedStates,6-2, 6-2. MIAMI DOLPHINS Released PBrandonFields FratangeloUni , tedStates, 6-3,6-2, 6-4. MonicaNiculescu,Romania, def.AlexandraPano› and RB Demitrius Bronson. Yoshihito Nishioka, Japan, def. Paul-Henri va, Russia7-6 , (3), 5-7,6-3. MINNES OTAVIKINGS Waived-injured QBMike Mathieu,France,6-4, 2-6,6-7(7), 6-1,6-2. KurumiNara, Japan, def. AlizeCornet(27), France, Kafka. DonaldYoung,UnitedStates,def. GilesSimon 2-6, 6-4,6-4. N EW YOR K GIANTS Released OLBrandon (11), France,2-6,4-6,6-4, 6-4, 6-4. PetraKvitova (5), CzechRepublic, def. LauraSiege› Mosley, OLEri c Herm an, WRJuron Criner andP Austin Krajicek,UnitedStates, def.Santiago Giral› mund,Germany,6-1, 6-1. RobertMalon.PlacedOTWil Beatty on thePUPlist do, Colombia3-6, , 7-6(6), 7-6 (6), 7-6(1). andDBsBennettJacksonandJoshGordyoninjured ThomazBellucci (30), Brazil, def. JamesWard, reserve.WaivedRBAkeemHunt,WRDerrickJohnson, Britain,6-1, 7-5,6-3. TE WillTye,OLMichael Bamiro, DLJordanStanton, BASKETBALL Aljaz Bedene,Britain, def.ErnestsGulbis, Latvia, DL Jimmy StatenandSJustin Hagey. 3-6, 6-4,3-0, retired. TAMPABAY BUCCANEERS— Waived-injured0 Mikhail Youzhny,Russia, def.John-Patrick Smith, WNBA Josh Al l e n, WRRobert HerronandCBLeonardJohn› Australia,6-1, 3-6,7-6(4). NATIONALBASKETBALLASSDCIATIDN son. Released PMichael Koenen. PlacedDTAkeem RichardGasquet (12), France,def. Thanasi Kok› WOMEN'S All Times PDT SpenceonthePUPlist. kinakis,Australia,4-6, 6-1,4-6, 6-3,2-0, retired. TENNE SSEETITANS PlacedWRAndrewTur› RogerFederer(2), Switzerland,def.LeonardoMay› EasternConference zigi and LBYannik Cudjoe-Virgil on injured reserve. er, Argentina, 6-1, 6-2,6-2. W L Pcf GB W ai v ed S JoshAubrey, DTTobyJohnsonandTETevin Lleyton Hewitt, Australia, def. AleksandrNe› x-New York 21 8 724 Westbrook. dovyesov, Kazakhstan,6-0, 7-6(2), 1-0, retired. x-Chi c ago 18 12 600 3t/t COLLEG E PhilippKohlschreiber(29), Germany, def. Alexan› Indiana 18 12 600 3t/t SUNBEL T CONFERENCE Announced Coastal der Zverev, Germany,6-7 (0), 6-2,6-0,2-6, 6-4. Washi n gton 16 12 571 4t/t C arolina has a cc ep ted an i n vi t ation to join theleague DominicThiem(20), Austria, def. DanielGime › Connecticut 13 18 419 9 in all sports exceptfootball beginningwith the2016› no-Traver, Spain, 7-5,6-3, 7-5. Atlanta 12 18 400 9t/t 17 academiyear. c Thefootball programwil join in RubenBemelmans, Belgium, def. GilesMuffer, WesternConference 2017. Luxembourg, 6-4, 1-6, 6-4,6-4. W L Pcf GB DUQUE S N E Named David Harperathletic di› Denis IstominUzb , ekistan, def.BenjaminBecker, x-Minnesota 20 10 667 rector. Germany, 6-7(9), 6-4, 6-4,6-1. x-Phoeni x 17 13 567 3 GEOR GETOWN Named Patrick EwingJr. direc› Kevin Anderson(15), SouthAfrica, def. Andrey x-Tulsa 15 14 517 4t/t tor ofmen’sbasketball operations. Rublev,Russia,7-6(1), 6-7(5)l 7-5, 6-3. Los Ange l e s 12 16 400 8 HIGH PO INT Promoted Eric Gabriel to men’s Lukas Rosol,CzechRepublic,def.JaredDonald- Seattle 9 20 310 I gt/t assistantbasketball coach. son, UnitedStates,76(7),60,76(4) San Antoni o 7 23 233 13 HOLYCROSS — NamedKaraPoweffwomen' s JackSock(28), UnitedStates, def.Victor Estreffa x-clinched playoffspot assistantbasketball coach. Burgos,Dominican Republic, 6-2,6-3, 6-2. ChungHyeon, SouthKorea,def.JamesDuckworth, Tuesday’sGames Australia,6-3, 6-1,6-2. York80,Atlanta 75,OT Viktor Troicki (22), Serbia,def. FrancesTiafoe, New FISH COUNT Indiana 81, Co nn ecticut 51 UnitedStates,7-5,6-4, 6-3. Today’sGame NicolasMahut,France,def. SamQuerrey,United Washingtonat Phoeni Upstream daily movement of adult chinookjack x, 3:30p.m. States,7-5, 7-6(6), 7-5. chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selectedCo› sGame SteveDarcis, Belgium,def.MarcosBaghdatis, Cy› Chicagoat NewYThursday’ lumbia Ri v er dam slast updated Monday. ork, 4p.m. prus, 6-7(2), 6-3,6-2, 3-1, retired. Chnk Jchnk Sflhd Wstlhd Stan Wawrinka(5), Switzerland,def. Albert Ra› Bonneville 20,107 1,132 3,692 1,071 mos-Vinolas,Spain,7-5, 6-4,7-6(6). T he Daffes 12,025 887 2 ,241 7 4 9 GuillermoGarcia-Lopez(31), Spain, def.Janko J ohn Day 8,118 61 5 1 , 382 5 0 0 GOLF TipsarevicSerbi , a,7-6(4), 4-6, 4-6,6-3, 6-1. M c Nary 3,818 1 9 1 1 , 567 6 1 3 BernardTomic(24), Australia, def.Damir Dzumhur, Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, Professional Bosnia-Herze govinal 5-7, 7-6(4), 6-4,6-3. jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected Adrian Mannarino, France, def. Konstantin FedExCupLeaders ColumbiaRiverdamslastupdatedMonday. Kravchuk,Russia, 7-6(6), 6-4,6-1. 1, JasonDay,4,459. 2, JordanSpieth, 4,169.3, Chnk Jchnk Sflhd Wstlhd RajeevRam,United States,def. RyanHarrison, BubbaWatson, 3,167. 4, Henrik Stenson,2,152. 5, Bonneville 525,565 40,872 165,927 74,924 UnitedStates,7-6(3), 6-4, 6-1. ZachJohnson,2,049. 6, Dustin Johnson,2,028. 7, The Daffes 386,991 34,145 75,769 35,187 AndyMurray(3), Britain, def.NickKyrgios,Austra› JimmyWalker, 2,020. 8,Justin Rose, 1,956.9, Robert John Day 318,797 26,306 38,614 18,380 lia, 7-5, 6-3,4-6, 6-1. Streb,1,838.10,DannyLee, 1,709, $3,280,330. McNary 280,685 19,591 32,931 15,437

lhiiE)Igg I’IVE/III(AY

" ’ITITe@


played and coached softball.

Bobby Valentine. Mendoza en-

"I have a lot of friends in soft›

How far she can go as a baseball analyst will be de› ball who texted me during termined by how often ESPN the game and said, ’How awe› assigns her to MLB games.

tered the club on an auspicious weekend at Dodger Stadium. Her debut was preceded by the announcement by Vin Scul-

some is this?’"

Mendoza called her first MLB

An unabashed fan of Men› game for ESPN on Aug. 24, doza’s, he added, "When I first but the network did not pub› met her and we started talking licize her appearance. And hitting, I said: ’Oh my God, ESPN did not say much about I wish I knew what she did. I her filling in for Schilling ex› might have been better.’"

Mendoza has called primar› ily college softball games over her eight years at ESPN and was added as a contributor to "Baseball Tonight" last year. She has made instructional

hitting videos.

ly that he would return next season, his 67th as the voice

of the Dodgers. And while Scully said 2016 might be his finale, it seems likely to be a

year when Mendoza should be There is still cachet to be› doing a lot more than softball ing on "Sunday Night Base› commentary. "It wouldn’t surprise me if ball." It is a national showcase that has, until now, had a Jessica’s a regular on Sunday, males-only booth m e mber› Monday or Wednesday night ship, including Jon Miller, Joe baseball, whenever the time Morgan, arel Hershiser and comes," Kruk said. cept to acknowledge its fact.




All TimesPDT

Diamondbacks 6-5, Rockies4-3 Phillies14, Nels 8 Seattle right field› er Nelson Cruz, right,

AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB Toronto 75 57 .568 NewYork 73 58 .557 I’/r Tampa Bay 66 66 .500 9 Baltimore 63 69 .477 12 Boston 61 71 .462 14 Central Division W L Pct GB Kansas City 80 51 .611 Minnesota 68 63 .519 12 Cleveland 64 67 .489 16 Chicago 61 69 .469 IB’/r Detroit 61 70 .466 19 West Division W L Pct GB Houston 73 60 .549 Texas 69 62 .527 3 Los Angeles 66 66 .500 6’/r Seattle 62 71 .466 11 Oakland 58 75 .436 15


NEW YORK Darin Ruf homered breaking two-run homer inthe open› and had acareer-high six RBls, er, andPhil Gosselindrove infour and Philadelphia ended its10› runs in thenightcapfor Arizona. game losing streak to NewYork. DENVER A.J. Pollock hit a tie›

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LuGarcp 0 0 0 0 Plawckc 0 0 0 0 McBridph 1 0 0 0 JWBmsp 0 0 0 0 Tejadass 3 1 1 0 The Mari› Mcastrp 0 0 0 0 Tuesday’sGames Glmrtn p 0 0 0 0 Paulsnfb 2 0 0 0 Tampa Bay11, Baltimore2 ners beat Niwnhs cf 1 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 6 106 Totals 3 6 4 124 Toronto5, Cleveland3,10 innings N iesep 1 0 0 0 the Astros Arizona 0 11 081 300 6 N.Y.Yankees3, Boston 1 KJhnsn ph 1 1 1 1 7-5. C olorado 018 0 1 8 011 4 Minnesota 8, ChicagoWhite Sox6 Parnell p 0 0 0 0 E W.Rosario (5). DP Arizona 3 Colorado Detroit 6,KansasCity 5 O Flhrtp 0 000 2. TP Colorado 1. LOB Arizona 6, Colorado6. Pat Sullivan / Seattle 7, Houston5 CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 28 Inciarte (23), Gosselin (5), Ahme d (13), Reyes The Associated L.A. Angel6, s Oakland2 WFlorsss 2 0 1 1 7), Hundle(20), y Ca.Gonzalez(22).38 Pollock 6), Press Texas 8, SanDiego6 )) Totals 3 6 14 1012 Totals 38 8 13 8 ) HR H Gosselin ((1), )( 6 hmed(4). Saltalam acchia I5), Today’sGames A renado (31), Le M a hi e u (6), K. P arker (3). SB In ciar › Philadelphia 00 6 018 BOO 14 LA. Angels(Heaney 5-2) at Oakland (S.Gray 12-6), te (14),Goldschm idt (21). CS Gosselin (1). N ew York 000 0 4 1 1 11 8 12:35p.m. IP H R E R BBSO E Parnell (2), Dan.Murphy (12), Tejada(6). N.Y.Yank ees(Tanaka 10-6) at Boston(Owens2-1), Arizona DP Philadelphia1, NewYork1. LOB Philadelphia 1:05 p.m. CorbinW4-3 61 - 3 7 2 2 0 4 3, New York7. 28 Sweeney(1), A.Blanco(17), Ruiz TampaBay(E.Ramirez10-5) at Baltimore(Gausman 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 Bracho 13), Galvis(13), Cam pbell (7), D.Wright(1).3B› wc xe 2-6), 4:05 p.m. Mat.ReynoldsH,1 1 2 1 1 0 1 espedes(2). HR Ruf (7), Cespedes (9). s’› SB Al› Cleveland(Bauer10-10) at Toronto(Dickey9-10), CollmenterH,1 1- 3 1 0 0 0 0 therr (2).S Galvis, Harang.SF Conforto. 4:07 p.m. D.HudsonS,3-4 1 2 1 1 0 2 IP H R E R BBSO Chicago WhiteSox(Rodon 6-5) at Minnesota(Milone Colorado Philadelphia 6-4), 5:10 p.m. Flande 5 5 2 2 3 5 Harang 42-3 5 4 4 1 4 Detroit(Wolf0-2)atKansasCity (Ventura9-7), 5:10p.m. M .castro L,0-1 1 1-3 3 4 4 1 0 Neris 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 National League Germen 23 1 0 0 1 1 J.Gomez Seattle (TWalker10-7) at Houston(Kazmir 7-9), Blue Jays 5, Indians3 (10 inn.) Rays 11, Orioles 2 W ,2-3 2 5 2 2 0 1 Brothers 1 0 0 0 0 0 5:10 p.m. 1 1 1 1 2 0 Lu Garci a Gurka 1 1 0 0 1 0 Texas(Hamels 2-1) atSanDiego(Kennedy 8-12), J.Williams 1 2 1 1 0 0 TORONTO —RyanGoinshita BALTIMORE J.P. Arencibia hom› Cubs 5,Reds4 WP Germen. 7:10 p.m. NewYork T 3:02.A 21,550 (50,398). Thursday’sGames two-run homer in the bottom ered anddrove in six runs to backa CHICAGO Kyle Schwarber hit a NieseL,8-10 5 7 6 6 2 2 ChicagoWhiteSoxat Minnesota,1010 am. of the 10th inning, and Toronto 10-strikeout performance by Drew Parnell 0 0 3 2 2 0 SecondGame Detroit atKansasCity, 5:10 p.m. go-ahead two-run home run in the O’Flaherl y Arizona Colorado 0 0 1 1 1 0 snappedCleveland'swinning Smyly, andTampaBayhandedBal- seventh inningto lift Chicago. ab r hbi ab r hbi C.Torres 1 3 4 3 1 0 NATIONALLEAGUE streak at six games. Edwin Encar› timore its12th loss in13 games. Inciartlf 5 0 1 0 Blckmncf 4 0 1 0 Gilmartin 1 0 0 0 0 3 East Division Pogockcf 5 1 2 2 Adamsss 3 1 1 0 A.Reed 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cincinnati Chicago W L Pct GB nacion went 0 for 2 with a walk Gldsch1b 5 1 1 1 CGnzl z rf 4 0 0 0 Goeddel 1 0 0 0 0 0 Tampa Bay Baltimore ab r hbi ab r hbi NewYork 73 59 .553 and a sacrifice fly f the Blue DPerltrf 4 0 1 0 Arenad3b 4 2 3 2 Parnell pitched to 3batters inthe6th. ab r hbi ab r hbi Bourgscf 4 0 0 0 Fowlercf 4 1 1 0 Washington 66 65 504 6’/r Wcastgc 4 0 0 0 Paulsn1b 4 0 1 1 O’Flaherl y pi t ched to1 batter i n the6th. Sizemrlf 5 0 0 1 MMchd3b 3 0 1 0 Bruce rf 4 1 1 0 Schwrrlf 3 3 2 2 Atlanta 54 78 .409 19 Jays, ending his career-high hit› J aLam3b 3 0 1 0 McBridlf 3 0 0 0 T 3:17. A 30,104(41,922). Mahtoklf 1 0 0 0 Flahrtyph-3b 1 0 0 0 V otto 1b 3 1 2 2 Denorfilf 0 0 0 0 Miami 54 79 .406 19r/r ting streak at 26 games. Gosseln2b 1 1 0 0 BBarnslf 0 0 0 0 Navarf 5 0 1 0 Pearcelf 3 0 0 0 Phigips 2b 4 0 1 0 Coghln rf 3 1 1 0 Philadelphia 53 80 398 20r/r Burgosp 0 0 0 0 Ja.Diazp 0 0 0 0 Longori3b 4 1 1 0 A.Jonescf 3 0 0 0 F razier3b 4 0 0 0 Stropp 0 0 0 0 Central Division Sltlmchph 1 0 0 0 Logan p 0 0 0 0 Cardinals 8, Nationals5 Cleveland Toronto Jasodh 3 1 1 0 Paredsrf 1 1 1 0 DJssJrlf 4 0 0 0 HRndnp 0 0 0 0 W L Pct GB Cllmntrp 0 0 0 0 Axfordp 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Shafferph-dh 2 0 1 0 C.Davis1b 4 1 1 2 Suarezss 4 1 1 1 Rizzo1b 3 0 0 0 St. Louis 86 46 .652 Owingsss-2b3 1 1 0 LeMahrph 1 0 1 0 Kipnisdh 5 0 0 0 Reverelf 4 0 1 0 Forsyth2b 3 2 3 0 Wietersc 3 0 1 0 ST. LOUIS Brandon Moss hit a Brnhrtc 3 1 1 0 Bryant3b 4 0 3 2 Pittsburgh 79 51 .608 6 RDLRsp 2 0 0 0 Descals2b 4 0 0 0 Lindorss 5 0 2 0 Dnldsn3b 3 1 1 0 TBckh2b 2 0 0 0 Clevngrc 1 0 0 0 D eScl f np 2 0 1 1 MMntrc 4 0 2 1 A.Hill ph 1 0 1 2 Garneac 3 0 0 0 Chicago 75 56 .573 IO’/r B rantlylf 5 1 2 1 Bautistrf 3 0 1 1 Acarerss 2 1 0 2 Schoop2b 4 0 1 0 Lecurep 0 0 0 0 J.Baez2b-ss 4 0 0 0 Ahmedpr-ss 1 1 0 0 Hundlvph 1 0 0 0 three-run walk-off home run with Milwaukee 56 75 .427 29r/r CSantn1b 4 0 1 0 Encrncdh 2 0 0 1 Loney1b 3 2 1 1 Josephdh 3 0 1 0 two outs in the ninth inning to S chmkrph 1 0 0 0 Harenp 1 0 0 0 Kndrckp 1 0 1 0 Cincinnati 54 77 ,412 3fr/r Chsnhllrf 4 0 0 0 Tlwtzkss 4 0 1 0 Maileph-c 1 0 0 0 DrAlvrrf-cf 3 0 0 0 Brgmnp 1 0 0 0 Badnhpp 0 0 0 0 LaStellph-2b 3 0 0 0 lift St. Louis, which won its ninth West Division Sandsph-rf 1 0 0 0 Smoak1b 2 0 0 0 Guyercf 5 3 4 1 Janishss 3 0 0 0 Obergp 0 0 0 0 Ju.Diazp 0 0 0 0 ARussllss 2 0 0 0 W L Pct GB YGomsc 4 2 2 2 Pompypr 0 1 0 0 straight over Washington and Arenciic 4 1 3 6 K Parkrlf 1 0 0 0 Richrdp 0 0 0 0 LosAngeles 74 57 .565 AAlmntcf 3 0 1 0 Colaell1b 1 0 0 0 Rivera1b 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 5 8 5 Totals 3 4 3 8 3 moved 40 gamesover .500. Grimmp 0 0 0 0 SanFrancisco 69 63 .523 5’I~ U rshela3b 3 0 0 0 DNavrrc 4 0 1 0 Totals 4 1 111511 Totals 32 2 6 2 Arizona 1BB OBB 400 5 Rodneyp 0 0 0 0 Arizona 65 68 .489 10 CJhnsnph 1 0 0 0 Carrerpr 0 1 0 0 Tampa Bay BOO 440 218 11 Colorado 281 O BB 000 3 AJcksn ph-rf 2 0 0 0 SanDiego 64 68 485 IO’/r A viles3b 0 0 0 0 Pillarcf 3 0 0 1 Baltimore Bi. Louis BO O BOO BB2 2 E Owings (5), K.Kendrick (2), Descalso(7), Gar› Washington 33 4 7 4 Totals 3 3 5 9 5 Colorado 53 78 .405 21 JRmrz2b 4 0 1 0 Goins2b 3 2 1 2 r hbi ab r hbi DP— TampaBay1.LOB— TampaBay9,Baltimore Totals neau(1), Adame s (1). DP Arizona 1, Colorado2. Werthlf 5ab Cincinnati 1B B 8 1 1 1BB 4 1 2 0 Mcrpnt3b Totals 39 3 9 3 Totals 2 9 5 6 5 4. 28 Jaso (13), Shaffer(1), Forsythe(25), Guyer Chicago LOB Arizona7, Colorado 5.28 A.Hig(14), Adames Rendon2b 5 2 1 2 Piscttyrf-If 53 01 20 00 6 BBB 182 28x Tuesday’sGames Cleveland 000 100 101 B 3 15),M.M achado(27 ,), Schoop(12).HR Arencibia (1), ( 1), Arenado(33), Paulsen(18). HR Pollock (15), Harperrf 2 0 2 1 JhPerltss 5 1 1 1 DP Chicago 1. LOB Cincinnati 3, Chicago7. Arizona6,Colorado4,1st game Toronto 101 000 100 2 6 .Davis(36).SB MMachado(17). SF ACabrera. oldschm idt (27),Arenado(32). SB Owinos(15). Miami 7, Atlanta1 Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. IP H R E R BBSO 28 Bruce(32), Votto(29), Barnhart (8), Coghlan IP H R E R BBSO Zmrmn1b 5 1 1 1 Heywrdcf-rf 4 1 0 0 Philadelphia 14, N.Y.Mets 8 21), M.Montero (10). HR V otto (26), Sua rez (11), YEscor3b 5 0 2 1 Molinac 3 0 0 0 DP Cleveland 1. LOB Cleveland 8, Toronto 3. TampaBay Arizona chwarber (1 3). SB P hil l i p s 2 (20). Chicago Cubs5, Cincinnati 4 Dsmndss 5 0 0 0 Wong2b 3 0 1 1 28 Lindor 2(15). 38 A.Almonte (4). HR Brantley SmylyW,2-2 7 4 0 0 1 10 R .De La R os a W ,12 -6 6 6 3 3 0 3 IP H R E R BBSO BuroosH,2 Milwaukee 7,Pittsburgh4 1 0 0 0 0 3 WRamsc 4 0 3 0 MHarrsp 0 0 0 0 Yates 2 2 2 2 0 4 (12), YGo m es 2 ( 11), G ai n s (5). SB P om p ey 2 (4) . Cincinnati St. Louis8,Washington 5 CollmenterS,1-1 2 2 0 0 0 1 TTurnrpr 0 0 0 0 Stanleyph 1 1 1 0 S Donaldson.SF Bautista,Encarnacion,Pilar. Baltimore 52-3 4 3 3 2 7 Colorado Arizona5,Colorado3,2ndgame Loatonc 0 0 0 0 MrRynl1b 0 0 0 1 7 7 2 5 DeSclafani IP H R E R BBSO TillmanL,9-10 4 2 - 3 8 L e cure B S ,1-1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 L.A. Dodgers 2,SanFrancisco1 K Kendri c k 4 3 1 1 2 2 MTaylrcf 4 0 0 0 Phamph-cf 2 2 1 0 S.Johnson 1 -3 2 1 1 2 0 Cleveland 2 1 0 Bergman Texas 8, SanDiego6 2 1 0 0 0 0 J.Rossp 1 1 1 0 Mosslf-1b 4 2 2 3 2 2 2 2 0 1 BadenhopL,1-4 BS,2-22-3 3 2 Co.Anderson 6 3 2 2 2 2 McFarland 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Today’sGam es ObergL,3-4 BS,2-3 0 1 3 3 1 0 Fisterp 1 0 0 0 Gonzalsp 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 1 0 0 Ju.Diaz R.Webb 1 0 1 1 1 0 Drake Chicago Ja.Diaz 2 3 1 1 0 1 Ugglaph 1 0 0 0 Viganvp 2 0 0 0 Miami(Conley2-1) atAtlanta(WPerez4-5), 910a m. Manship 1 1 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 2 Givens Haren 5 4 2 2 1 4 Logan 1 -3 0 0 0 0 0 Thrntnp 0 0 0 0 Kozmapr 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati(R.lglesias3-6) atChicagoCubs(Hammel B.ShawL,3-3 1 S.Johnson pi t ched to 2 b att e rs i n the 6 t h . 1-3 3 2 2 0 0 2 -3 0 0 0 0 1 Treinenp 0 0 0 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0 Richard 0 2 1 1 0 0 Axford 7-6), 11:20a.m. HBP byTillman(A.cabrera). WP S.Johnson. Toronto Oberg pi t ched to 3 b att e rs i n the 7t h . Grimm 1 0 0 0 0 2 Philadelphia(Nola5-1) at N.Y.Mets(Harvey 11-7), Estrada Riverop 0 0 0 0 GGarci2b 0 0 0 0 7 5 2 2 1 2 T 3:01.A 22,987 (45,971). RodneyW,1-0 1 1 1 1 0 2 HBP byR.De La Rosa (Adames), by Oberg (Goss› CRonsnph 1 0 0 0 4;10 p.m. Aa.Sanchez H,10 1 1 0 0 0 0 e lin). Bal k R .D e La R o sa. Strop H,25 1 0 0 0 0 1 Pittsburgh(Locke7-8) at Milwaukee(Z.Davies 0-0), OsunaBS,2-18 1 Storenp 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 0 0 Twins 8,WhiteBox6 H.RondonS,25-29 1 0 0 0 0 2 T 3:08.A 20,411 (50,398). 5:10 p.m. Janssn p 0 0 0 0 Cecil 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 Richard pi t ched to 2 b att e rs i n the 6t h . Washington(Scherzer11-11) atSt. Louis(Wacha 15› LoweW,1-2 Totals 39 5 12 5 Totals 32 8 8 6 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 WP D e S claf a ni . 4), 5:15p.m. MINNEAPOLIS Miguel Sano’s W ashington 00 4 0 0 0 100 6 T 3:06. A 41,356(49,282). Dodgers 2,Giants1 T 3:03. A 33,756(40,929). Arizona (Ch.Anderson6-5) atColorado(J.Gray0-0), S i. Louis 003 0 0 0 823 8 towering home run tied the game 5:40 p.m. T wo outs w he n w inni n g run s co red . LOS ANGELES Zack Grei n ke Tigers 6, Royals 5 San Francisco(Leake9-6) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw for Minnesota in the seventh E Storen(1), M.carpenter(13). DP Washing› Brewers 7, Pirates4 11-6), 7:10 p.m. outdueled Madison Bumgarner to ton 2.LOB Washington 10,St. Louis10. 28 Ren› inning, and two Chicago errors Texas(Ham els 2-1) at SanDiego(Kennedy8-12), don (10),Harper(31), Wong (24), Stanley(1), Moss KANSAS CITY, Mo. Justin Ver› aided the go-aheadrally in the give Los Angeles its second win MILWAUKEE Jimmy Nelson 7:10 p.m. 3). HR Zimmerman(14), Moss(3). SB TTurner lander threw his fifth consecutive Thursday’sGames of the day after a 14-inning game 1). S Viganueva,G.Garcia. SF Harper. eighth for the Twins. Chris Sale pitched sevendominant innings, AtlantaatWashington, 4:05p.m. quality start, and lan Kinsler hom› had 10 strikeouts for the White IP H R E R BBBO ended Tuesdaymorning. and Milwaukeetagged Pittsburgh PittsburghatMilwaukee,4:20 p.m. Washington ered and drove in three runs asDe› Sox to becomethe first pitcher SanFranciscoatColorado, 5:40p.m. ace Gerrit Cole for five early runs. San Francisco L o s Angeles J.Ross 22-3 1 3 3 6 3 troit snapped afour-game losing ab r hbi ab r hbi LA. Dodgers atSanDiego, 7:10p.m. Fister 21-3 2 0 0 0 2 sinceRandyJohnson in2004with Paoancf 4 0 1 0 JRognsss 4 0 1 0 ThorntonH,16 1 - 3 1 0 0 0 0 streak. Verlander has a0.76 ERAin 13 double-digit strikeout games. Pittsburgh Milwaukee MDuffy3b 4 0 1 1 Peraza2b 4 1 1 0 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 TreinenH,6 ab r hbi ab r hbi American League his past five starts and theTigers’ Belt1b 4 0 1 0 JuTrnr3b 3 0 0 0 RiveroH,5 1 0 0 0 0 0 GPolncrf 4 0 0 0 Gennett2b 4 1 1 0 Poseyc 3 0 1 0 AGnzlz1b 4 0 2 1 lone two victories sinceAug. 19. Chicago Minnesota torenBS,4-33 1 1 2 1 1 0 SMartelf 4 0 0 0 Lucroyc 4 1 2 1 Byrdrf 4 0 0 0 VnSlykrf 3 0 2 0 S ab r h bi ab r h bi M cCtchcf 4 0 1 0 Braunrf 3 1 1 1 Janssen L,1-4 2 - 3 2 3 3 1 0 Mariners 7,Astros5 DeAzalf 4 0 0 0 Crwfrdph-If 1 0 0 0 Eatoncf 5 0 4 2 Dozier2b 3 0 1 2 Louis ArRmr3b 4 1 1 1 Goforthp 0 0 0 0 Detroit KansasCity Tmlnsn2b 3 00 0 Rugginlf 3 0 0 0 Sl. 2 2-3 74 4 1 1 Saladin3b 5 0 1 1 Mauer1b 5 0 1 1 Gonzal e s Kangss 4 2 2 1 FrRdrgp 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Bmgrnp 2 0 0 0 Ethierph-rf 1 0 0 0 HOUSTON Logan Morrison hit Abreudh 5 1 1 0 Plouffe3b 4 0 0 1 31-3 1 0 0 0 6 N Walkr2b 4 0 2 1 Lind1b 3 2 2 2 Gosecf 4 2 2 0 AEscorss 5 0 1 1 A okr ph 1 0 0 0 Ellis c 4 0 2 0 Villanueva Mecarrlf 4 0 0 0 Sanodh 5 2 3 1 Maness 1 2 1 0 0 0 P Alvrz1b 4 1 1 1 KDavislf 3 1 0 0 a tiebreaking, two-run, pinch-hit Kinsler2b 5 1 2 3 Zobrist3b-2b 4 0 0 0 Noonanss 0 0 0 0 Greinkp 3 0 0 0 A vGarcrf 4 1 1 2 TrHntrrf 3 0 0 0 Cervellic 2 0 0 0 DoSntncf-rf 3 0 0 0 M.HarrisW,2-1 2 2 0 0 1 1 Micarr1b 5 0 2 1 L.cainrf 5 1 1 0 A drianzss 2 0 0 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 home run in the eighth inning to LaRoch 1b 4 1 2 0 SRonsnpr-If 1 0 0 0 HBP byFister (MarReynolds), byStoren(Moss). Stewartc 1 0 0 0 Segurass 4 0 2 3 GBlancph 1 1 1 0 Jansenp 0 0 0 0 JMrtnzrf 4 0 1 0 Hosmer1b 4 1 0 0 AIRmrzss 3 1 0 0 ERosarlf-rf 4 1 2 0 T 3: 2 8. A 42,589 (45, 3 99). lift Seattle. G.cole p 1 0 0 0 EHerrr3b 4 1 2 0 THudsnp 0 0 0 0 Pedrsncf 3 1 1 1 VMrtnzdh 3 0 0 0 KMorlsdh 4 1 2 1 CSnchz2b 2 1 0 0 EdEscrss 4 2 3 1 JHughsp 0 0 0 0 Nelson p 2 0 0 0 Strckln p 0 0 0 0 Cstllns3b 4 1 1 0 AGordnlf 3 1 2 1 GBckhph 1 1 1 0 KSuzukc 3 2 2 1 Deckerph 1 0 1 0 SPetrsnph 1 0 0 0 Totals 3 2 1 5 1 Totals 3 32 9 2 AnRmn3b 0 0 0 0 Orlandpr-If 0 0 0 0 Seattle Houston Interleague Flowrsc 2 0 0 1 Buxtoncf 4 1 0 0 1 Lizp 0 0 0 0 Knebelp 0 0 0 0 San Francisco OBB OBB 010 Tycgnslf 4 1 2 0 S.Perezc 4 1 3 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi 2 TrThmph 1 0 0 0 LosAngeles 08 1 OBB 10x Sniderph 1 0 0 0 LSchfrcf 0 0 0 0 J Mccnc 4 0 0 1 Gorepr 0 0 0 0 KMartess 3 0 0 0 Altuve2b 4 0 2 1 E Peraza (1). DP Los Angeles 1. LOB San S oriap 0 0 0 0 Seager3b 4 0 1 1 MGnzlz1b-If 5 1 0 0 J lglesisss 4 1 1 1 Buterac 0 0 0 0 Totals 36 6 106 Totals 3 6 8 127 Francisco5, LosAngeles 8. 28 A.Gonzalez (30). Rangers 8,Padres6 Chicago BOO 832 BB1 6 LFrmsp 0 0 0 0 Infante2b 3 0 1 1 N.cruzrf 5 0 0 0 Correass 5 0 1 0 8 HR Pederson(24). SB J,Rogins(10). Minnesota 840 BOO 13x Totals 34 4 8 4 Totals 3 1 7 107 Mostksph 1 0 0 0 Cano2b 4 0 1 0 Gattisdh 3 1 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO SAN DIEGO Elvis Andrus sin› E Duke(1),Saladino(5). DP Minnesota1.LOB› P ittsburgh B B B818 012 4 SanFrancisco Cuthert3b 0 0 0 0 Gutirrzdh 4 3 2 1 CGomzcf 3 0 1 1 Chicago6,Minnesota9.28 Eaton(22), A breu (28), La› Milwaukee 4 1 8 BBB 02x 7 JDysoncf 3 0 0 0 S.Smithlf 3 1 1 0 Lowrie3b 3 1 1 0 B umgarner L,16-7 7 8 2 2 1 8 gled in the go-ahead runandthen Roche(21), Dozier(34), EduEscobar 2(25). HR AvGar› DP Pittsburgh2, Milwaukee1. LOB Pittsburgh3, Totals 3 7 6 116 Totals 3 6 5 105 Trumo1b 4 1 1 2 CIRsmslf-rf 4 0 1 0 13 1 0 0 0 0 stole home to cap a four-run sev› cia (12),Sano(14).S K.Suzuki.SF Plouffe. Milwaukee 4.28 Mccutchen(33), Kang(22), N.Walker THudson 120 100 200 6 S ucrec 0 0 0 0 Stassic 3 0 1 1 Detroit 2 -3 0 0 0 0 1 IP H R E R BBSO (28),Lind2(28), EHerrera2(13). HR ArR City 0 1 0 1 0 0 210 5 am irez (14), Strickland BMigercf 4 1 2 1 Congerph-c 1 0 0 0 K ansas enth inning, and Prince Fielder hit Los Angeles Kang(13), PAlvarez(22). SB S.Marte(26), Braun(19), GreinkeW,15-3 7 1-3 5 E Kinsler (10), Ty.collins (4), A.Esc obar(10). Chicago J.Hicksc 2 0 0 0 Mrsnckrf 3 2 2 1 1 1 1 5 a two-run homer to lift Texas. Sale 6 1-3 9 4 4 1 10 K.Davis(3),E.Herrera(2). CS Segura(6). Morrsnph-1b1 1 1 2 Valuenph-1b 1 0 0 0 DP Detroit1. LOB Detroit 6, KansasCity 7.2B› 2 -3 0 0 0 0 0 H,15 1 1 1 1 1 IP H R E R BBSO Avilan Tycogins 2(7), A.Gordon(14). HR Kinsler (10), N.JonesBS,1-1 2- 3 Totals 34 7 9 7 Totals 3 5 5 9 4 Jansen S,28-30 1 0 0 0 0 0 DukeL,3-5 0 2 3 1 1 0 Pittsburgh Texas Ban Diego Seattle 0 21 028 020 7 K.Morales(16). SB Zobrist (2). SF A.Gordon. T 2: 4 7.A 48,060 (56,000). D.Webb 1 0 0 0 0 2 G .cole L,15-8 4 8 5 5 1 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi IP H R E R BBSO Houston 011 182 000 6 Minnesota J.Hughes 1 0 0 0 1 0 DShldscf 5 1 1 0 Solarte3b 5 2 2 0 E J.Hicks (1), B.Miger(16). DP Houston 2. Detroit Duffey 4 2-3 3 3 3 3 2 Liz 2 0 0 0 0 2 Dodgers 5,Giants 4(14 inn.) Choorf 5 1 3 1 Alonso1b 1 0 1 0 2 1 4 LOB Seattle 7, Houston8. 2B Correa (17), Col. VerlanderW,3-6 62-3 7 4 2-3 1 1 1 0 0 Soria 23 2 2 2 1 1 Fielder1b 5 2 2 2 Wallacph-1b 3 3 3 0 1 3- 1 1 1 0 1 Cotts Rasmus (21). 38 S.Smith (5). HR Gutierrez (11), A.WilsonH,5 F ien BS,3-3 2 -3 2 1 1 0 0 Late Monday LaFromboi s e 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 A lberto2b 0 0 0 0 Kemprf 4 1 3 4 B .Hardy H,11 2 3 2 0 0 0 1 Trumbo (11), Morrison(14), Marisnick(7). SB› 1 1 0 0 0 1 Milwaukee San Francisco L os Angeles B eltre3b 5 2 2 0 Uptonlf 4 0 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 May Seager(6), J.Hicks(1), Altuve(36). CS Cano (6). N.FelizH,2 ab r hbi ab r hbi W,3-6 1 0 0 0 0 0 NelsonW,11-10 7 4 1 1 0 6 Odor2b 4 1 2 0 Gyorkoss 5 0 1 1 B.RondonS,3-4 1 0 0 0 1 1 Jepsen SF C.Gomez. Aokilf 6 1 0 0 JRognsss 7 2 3 0 P erkins S,32-34 1 3 1 1 0 0 Knebel 1 1 1 1 0 3 S hTllsnp 0 0 0 0 DeNrrsc 3 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO KansasCity MDuff y3b 6 2 2 0 Utley2b 7 0 2 0 Duke pi t ched to 5 b att e rs i n the 8t h . Goforth 2-3 3 2 2 0 1 Andrusss 4 1 1 2 Hedgesc 1 0 0 1 C ueto L,2-4 6 9 4 4 0 2 Seattle Belt1b 7 0 2 1 AGnzlz1b 7 1 2 3 Fr.Rodriguez S,32-33 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Poseyc 7 0 4 0 JuTrnr3b 4 0 1 1 Venalelf 3 0 0 0 Spngnr2b 5 0 2 0 onte 1 2 2 2 1 0 WP Sale2. Elias 51-3 5 4 4 4 4 M.Aim T 3: 0 6. A 25,8 03 (39 , 0 21). HBP byLiz(Do.Santana). WP Soria. SDysonp 0 0 0 0 Cashnrp 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 GuaipeBS,3-3 2 - 3 2 1 0 0 1 Guthrie B yrd rf 6 0 2 3 Ethier rf 3 1 1 1 T 2: 5 5. A 1 8,468 (41, 9 00). Napoli1b 0 0 0 0 Vincentp 0 0 0 0 KensingW,1-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 AWilsonpitchedto 1batter inthe8th. YPetitp 0 0 0 0 VnSlykph-rf 3 0 0 0 Gimenzc 2 0 0 0Mateop 0 0 0 0 H BP by C u eto (G o se ). Ca.SmithH,17 1 1 0 0 0 3 B crwfrss 4 0 0 0 Crwfrdlf 5 0 2 0 Angels 6, Athletics 2 Morlndph 1 0 0 0 UptnJrph 1 0 0 0 WilhelmsenS,7-7 1 0 0 0 0 1 T 3:12. A 30,665(37,903). Tmlnsn2b 3 0 1 0 Grandlc 3 0 0 0 Marlins 7, Braves1 Houston Osichp 0 0 0 0 Perazapr-cf 1 0 0 0 Ohlndrfp 0 0 0 0 Rzpczyp 0 0 0 0 Kole Calhoun OAKLAND, Calif. Diekmnp 0 0 0 0Kelleyp 0 0 0 0 Feldman 22-3 3 3 3 5 2 Yankees 3,RedSox1 Strcklnp 0 0 0 0 Pedrsncf 3 0 1 0 ATLANTA Justin Nicolino Stubbslf 1 0 0 0 Qcknshp 0 0 0 0 Velasquez 41-3 3 2 2 2 4 Susacph 1 0 0 0 JiJhnsnp 0 0 0 0 had three hits, including his 21st Gallardp 2 0 1 0 Amarstph 1 0 1 0 NeshekL,3-4 1 2 2 2 0 1 Lopezp 0 0 0 0 Kershwph 1 0 0 0 pitched seven scoreless innings home run of the season, and Los BWilsnph-c 2 0 0 0 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0 Gregerson 1 1 0 0 0 1 BOSTON Brett Gardner hom› Romop 0 0 0 0 Hatchrp 1 0 0 0 and Justin Bour hit a three-run J.Perezph 1 0 0 0 BAndrsp 1 0 0 0 Jnkwskcf 4 0 1 0 T 3:25.A 18,157 (41,574). Angeles snapped afour-game ered, Stephen Drewhit a two-run Casigap 0 0 0 0 Guerrrph 1 0 0 0 Totals 39 8 125 Totals 3 9 6 146 homer to lead Miami. losing streak. double and NewYork pieced K ontosp 1 0 0 0 Baezp 0 0 0 0 Texas 2 01 001 400 8 Leaders Brodwvp 0 0 0 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 B an Diego 0 0 2 0 2 0 802 6 together just enough offense to Miami Atlanta Los Angeles Oakland MaxwRrf 0 0 0 0 ABarnsph 1 0 0 0 E De.Norris (9). DP Texas 1. LOB Texas 7, NATIONALLEAGUE ab r hbi ab r hbi overcame Rick Porcello’s ca› ab r hbi ab r hbi GBlanccf 6 0 2 0 N i c a s i op 0 0 0 0 San Di e go 10. 28 C hoo ( 26), Odor (17), Gal l a rdo BATTINGHarper, Washington, .333;DGordon, Calhonrf 5 2 3 2 Sogard2b 4 0 1 0 DGordn2b 5 1 2 0 Markksrf 4 0 1 0 Peavy p 2 1 0 0 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 (1), Alonso(18), Kemp(26), Spangenberg (13). Miami, .329;Goldschmidt, Arizona,.322; Pollock, reer-high 13 strikeouts for Boston. Troutcf 3 1 1 0 Lawrie3b 4 1 1 1 Yelichlf 4 2 2 1 Maybincf 4 0 0 0 Adrianz2b 4 0 0 0 Ellis ph-c 2 1 0 0 38 Spangenberg(4). HR Fielder(18), Kemp(17). Arizona,.321;Posey,SanFrancisco, .321;LeMahieu, Prado3b 4 2 1 0 FFrmn1b 4 1 2 0 Puiolsdh 3 0 0 1 Reddckrf 4 0 1 0 Totals 5 4 4 134 Totals 5 0 5 125 SB Andrus (15), Venable(2). SF Andrus, Hedges. Colorado,.315;Voto, Cincinnati, .315. NewYork Boston Bour1b 4 1 1 3 Swisherlf 3 0 0 0 DvMrplf 4 0 1 1 Canha1b 4 0 0 0 San Francisco 083 OBB 018 OB B 0 0 4 IP H R E R BBSO RBI Arenado, Colorado,98;Goldschmidt, Arizo› ab r hbi ab r hbi Los Angeles 1BB 083 OBB OBB01 6 Texas C owgiglf 0 0 0 0 Vogtc 4 1 1 0 Ozunacf 5 1 2 1 Przynsc 4 0 2 1 na,97;Kemp,SanDiego,85;McCutchen,Pittsburgh, E llsurycf 4 0 0 0 Bettscf 4 0 1 0 Gillespirf 4 0 1 2 Olivera3b 4 0 0 0 No outswhenwinning runscored. Cron1b 3 0 0 1 BButlerdh 4 0 2 0 5 6 4 4 1 2 Gallardo 85; Bryant,Chicago,82; Posey,SanFrancisco, 80; Gardnrlf 4 1 1 1 Sandovl3b 4 0 1 1 Aybarss 4 0 1 0 Smlnsklf 4 0 0 0 Realmtc 4 0 1 0 JPetrsn2b 4 0 1 0 LOB San Franmsco 13, LosAngeles 13. 28› hlendorfW,2-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 AGonzalez, LosAngeles, 79. Beltranrf 4 0 1 0 Bogartsss 4 0 2 0 Hchvrrss 4 0 0 0 Dcastrss 3 0 1 0 Belt (30), Byrd (17), utley (15), Ju.Turner(21). O F reese3b 4 1 1 0 Pridiecf 3 0 0 0 2-3 2 0 0 0 0 DOUBLESFrazier, Cincinnati, 39; Arenado, C Youngrf 0 0 0 0 Ortizdh 4 0 0 0 Rojasss 0 0 0 0 Banulsp 0 0 0 0 HR A.Gonzalez (25), Ethier (13).SB M.Duf (8), Diekman Cowart3b 0 0 0 0 Semienss 3 0 1 0 1 1-3 30 0 0 2 S.Dyson Colorado,33;Mccutchen, Pittsburgh, 33;Bruce,Cin› BMccnc 4 0 0 0 TShaw1b 4 0 0 0 Nicolinp 3 0 1 0 Marmnp 1 0 1 0 G.Blanco(13), Ju.Turner(2), C.crawford2(6), Peraza C.Perez c 4 1 2 0 Sh.Togeson 1 2 2 2 2 1 cinnati,32;Mcarpenter, St. Louis,32;Harper, Wash› ARdrgzdh 4 1 1 0 Rcastgrf 3 0 0 0 McGehph 1 0 00 R.Kellyp 0 0 0 0 (3). CS G.Blanco(5). S Pederson. Fthrstn2b 4 1 1 0 IP H R E R BBSO San Diego ington,31;Pollock,Arizona,31. Headly3b 3 0 0 0 B.Holt2b 4 0 1 0 Cordierp 0 0 0 0 Lvrnwyph 1 0 0 0 Totals 3 4 6 105 Totals 3 4 2 7 1 Cashner 5 8 4 4 0 4 San Francisco HOME RUNS Arenado, Colorado, 32;CaG on› Bird1b 3 0 0 0 Swihartc 4 0 1 0 Los Angeles 80 4 1 0 0 1BB 6 Rienzop 0 0 0 0 Burawap 0 0 0 0 52-3 6 4 4 0 4 VincentBS,2-2 1 - 3 0 0 0 1 0 Peavv zalez,Colorado,31; Harper,Washington, 31; Frazier, Gregrsss 3 1 1 0 BrdlyJrlf 3 1 2 0 Bthncrtph 1 0 0 0 Oakland 100 BOO BB1 2 Osich 2 -3 1 0 0 0 0 Mateo 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Cincinnati, 30; Goldschm idt, Arizona,27; Stanton, Drew2b 3 0 1 2 DP —Oakland2.LOB— LosAngeles 5,Oakland Totals 38 7 1 1 7 Totals 33 1 8 1 Strickland 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 RzepczynskiL,0-1 2-3 1 1 1 0 1 Miami,27;Rizzo,Chicago,26;Voto, Cincinnati, 26. T otals 3 2 3 5 3 Totals 3 41 8 1 7. 28 Dav.Murphy(17). HR Calhoun (21), Lawrie Miami 281 BBB 4BB 7 1 -3 1 0 0 1 0 Lopez Kelley 0 2 3 0 1 0 PITCHINGArrieta, Chicago,17-6; Bumg arner, N ew York 000 0 2 0 810 3 (1 4). Atlanta BBB BBB 018 1 SF Cron. Rorno 12-3 0 0 0 1 2 Quackenbush 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 San Francisco,16-7; Greinke,LosAngeles, 15-3; Boston 001 000 BOO 1 IP H R E R BBSO E Rojas (2). DP Miami 3. LOB Miami 7, Casiga 2 1 0 0 0 1 Kimbrel 1 1 0 0 0 2 Wacha,St. Louis, 15-4; Gcole, Pittsburgh,15-8; E TShaw(1). DP Boston1. LOB NewYork3, LosAngeles Atlanta9. 28 Yelich (17),Ozuna (20), D.castro(2). Kontos 2 0 0 0 3 1 Cashnerpitchedto 2battersin the6th. CMartinez,St.Louis,13-6; RDeLaRosa,Arizona,12› Boston 7.28 Drew(15), BradleyJr. 2 (11). HR › Shoemaker W,7-9 7 5 1 1 2 5 HR Bour (15). SB D.Gordon2 (47). B roadway L, 0 -1 0 2 1 1 1 0 Kelleypitchedto 3baters in the7th. 6; deGrom, NewYork,12-7; Bcolon,NewYork,12-11. Gardner(13). CS Betts(5). IP H R E R BBSO YPetit Morin 13 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 WP Gagardo. PB De.Norris, Hedges. ERA Greinke,LosAngeles,1.59; Arrieta,Chica› IP H R E R BBSO WWright 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Miami Los Angeles T 3:40. A 21,215(41,164). go, 2.11;Kershaw, LosAngeles, 2.24; deGrom, New New York 1 2 1 1 0 2 NicolinoW3-2 7 6 0 0 2 3 BAnderson Street 5 6 3 3 1 1 York, 2.32;Harvey,NewYork, 2.48; SMiler, Atlanta, PinedaW,10-8 6 4 1 1 0 7 Oakland Cordier 1 2 1 1 1 0 Baez 1 1 0 0 0 1 2.56; GcolePi , ttsburgh,2.64. Ju.WilsonH,23 2- 3 1 0 0 0 1 Co.MartinL,0-1 3 6 5 5 1 0 Rienzo 1 0 0 0 0 0 AvilanH,14 1 0 0 0 0 1 History STRIKEOUT S Kershaw, Los Angeles, 236; BetancesH,22 1 1-3 3 0 0 0 2 A.Leon 2 2 0 0 1 0 Atlanta NicasioBS,2-3 1 1 1 1 2 2 Scherzer, Washington, 209;Bumgarner, San Francis› A.Miller S,29-30 1 0 0 0 0 3 Otero 2 1 1 1 0 0 BanuelosL,1-3 2 2 -3 6 3 3 1 0 Jensen THIS DATE IN BASEBALL 1 1 0 0 0 0 31-3 3 3 3 2 4 JiJohnson co, 200;Arrieta,Chicago,190;Shields, SanDiego, Boston Dull 1 1 0 0 0 1 Marimon 2 1 0 0 0 1 184;TRoss,SanDiego,176; deGrom, NewYork,171. PorcelloL,6-12 8 5 3 1 1 13 R.Alvarez 1 0 0 0 0 2 R.Kelly 1 2 1 1 0 1 HatcherW,2-5 3 Aug. 2 3 0 0 0 4 1990 DaveStieb,whohadlost threeno-hit bids SAVESMelancon, Pitsburgh,43; Rosenthal, St. Layne 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Co.Martinpitchedto 2 batters inthe4th. Burawa 2 0 0 0 0 4 Broadway pitchedto3 baters inthe14th. Louis,42;Kimbrel, SanDiego, 36;Famila, NewYork, No.Ramirez 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 HBP by Co.Martin (Pujols). WP Street. PB› Marimonpitchedto 3batters inthe7th. YPetit pitched to 1batter inthe14th. with one outto go intheprevioustwoseasons,finally HBP byNicolino (Markakis). WP Banuelos. 36; FrRodriguez,Milwaukee,32;Casila, SanFrancis› HBP byA.Miler (R.castilo). Vogt. HBP byJi.Johnson(Byrd),byHatcher(B.crawford). pitchedoneasthe Toronto BlueJaysbeat Cleveland co, 31;Storen,Washington, 29. T 2:41. A 35,077(37,673). T 3:04.A 14,178 (35,067). T 2:47. A 16,386(49,586). T 5:29.A 40,851 (56,000). 3-0. It wastherecordninth no-hitter of theseason.

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BulldogssweepSaints in small-school showdown Stanford looks toget back to groundgame

Bulletin staff report Playing each other for the

the Bulldogs, Irma Retano had 13 kills, 22 digs, and two aces five kills, Emma Hoke posted for Bend, and Katie Reed had first time, small-school powers 14 digs, and Margie Beeler seven kills. Culver and Trinity Lutheran finished with five aces and 31 Corvallis 3, Mountain View 0; squared off Tuesday evening, assists. Mountain View 3, Churchill 0: each getting the opportunity Also on lttesday: CORVALLIS The Cougars to see state tournament-level fell to Corvallis 25-11, 25-16, play early on in the volleyball Volleyball 25-18 but rebounded to defeat season. Summit 3, Churchill 0; Sum› Churchill 25-17, 25-20, 25-17. Behind 11 kills by Lynze mit 3, Corvallis 1: CORVAL› The Dalles 3, Ridgeview 0: Schonneker, Culver, which LIS Haley Smith racked THE DALLES The Ravens won the Class 2A state title in up 32 kills and five aces, and dropped their season opener 2012 and placed third at the the Storm swept Churchill 25› 28-26, 25-17, 25-20. final site each of the past two 7, 25-19, 25-14 before taking s easons, swept Trinity L u › down Corvallis 25-22, 21-25, theran, a 1A state tournament 25-21, 27-25. Haydn Quatre


McNary 5, Ridgeview 1:


Nakoda Sanders

netted the only goal for Rid› geview in its nonconference loss to M cNary. Sanders’ 14th-minute goal provided the Ravens with a 1-0 lead, but

McNary quicklyerased the deficit, closing the first half with four straight goals.

Girls soccer Summit 4, Marist 0: The Storm, winners of the past three Class 5A state champi›

By Josh Dubow The Associated Press


Stanford but’one of the most successful college football programs in the country over the past few years with a fairly sim› Ple formula: The Cardinal dominated th e t r e nches

with physical lines and a powerful running game so well that they made it to four straight BCS games.

presence the past two years, recorded 14 kills and five aces GENE

onships, kicked off their sea› son in quick, dominant fash›

25-14, 25-14, 25-16.

Summit 1, Marist 0: E U › Scott Bundy con› verted a penalty kick in the 68th minute to give the Storm

ion. Summit’s Sofia Ellington

kom had six aces. Lebanon 3, Bend 2:LEBA› a season-opening win. Bundy

opened the contest with a goal in the second minute, setting

year when the Cardinal were unable to overpower


took the penalty after Mack

up a shutout for the Storm.

defenses with their running

15 kills, 11 digs and four aces, van der Velde was fouled in but the Lava Bears dropped the penalty area, capping a

Maggi McElrath led Sum› mit with a goal and an assist,

game for most of the year,

t heir season opener in f i v e

while Christina Edwards and

"They’ re a good 1A pro› gram," Culver coach Ran› di Viggiano said of Trinity, noting her squad committed many unforced errors."Ifully expect to see (the Saints) back at the 1A tourney."

Jenny Vega had 10 kills for

for Summit, and Jade Was› Tatiana Emsz totaled

tense game in

w h ich b oth

sets, losing 25-21, 24-26, 25› teams had opportunities to 16, 19-25, 15-11. Kaci Cox had break the stalemate.

Gabby Brocker each recorded a goal.

That all

c h anged last

CLASS 5A BEND Coach:Nils Eriksson (20th season)

SUMMIT Coach:RonKidder (10th season) 2014:15-2-1 overall, 8-0 IMC (first); lost in semifinals of state playoffs 2014:9-6-1 overall, 4-3-1 IMC (third); lost in Outlook:TheStorm haveadvanced to the state play-in round semifinals for four consecutive years, winning the Outlook:The LavaBears have10returning varsity players, and Eriksson is looking for good school’s first state championship in 2013and coming things from three of his returning starters. Senior up just short in a 2-1semifinal loss to Woodburn last year in overtime. But the squadlost ail but two start› Kelly Gieber, whowas first-team all-conference ers (juniors MackVan DerVeldeand CaseyWeaver) last year, andseniors Bryant Joima andChance to graduation, so Kidder will be building a new team Fiammang areamong the starters returning. After losing nine players to graduation Eriksson around them andthree other returning varsity play› ers: Scott Bundy andtheAbbott brothers, Cole and says the teamneeds to build somechemistry Ty. Kidder is hopeful the teamcanmakeanother run and see howthe newplayers are going to fit at the IMC championship and the state title. in. The Bears will be looking to improve on last year’s third-place finish andadvance further into CLASS 4A the playoffs, where they havebeeneliminated in CROOKCOUNTY the play-in round each of the last five years. Coach:Joel Carilio (sixth season, second tenure) MOUNTAINVIEW 2014:8-5-2 overall, 4-4-2 TVC (third); lost in play-in Coach:Jerry Jimenez (second season) round 2014:9-5-2 overall, 5-2-1 IMC (second); lost in Outlook:TheCowboys lost five players to gradua› quarterfinals of state playoffs tion, but they return five seniors this year to asquad that reached the play-in gameround last year. The Outlook:TheCougars return their top two goal scorers from last year, ZachEmersonandTaylor five returnees areVictor Viliagomezand Diego Nunez Wiliman, who scored 38 of the team’s 46goals in the midfield, Jovanni Vargasand Cristian Hernan› in 2014. Thesquad madeit to the state quar› dez on defense, andgoalkeeper Christian Nunez. terfinals, where it was beaten byeventual state Sophomores Andre McNaryand Victor Ramirez will champion Hood RiverValley Mountain View will give the Cowboys speedwhenattacking the goal. have to overcomethe loss of three key defensive MADRAS players from last year’s team. Jimenezsays he Coach:Clark Jones (seventh season) expects his Cougars to becomparable to last year’s second-place IMC finisher and hopes they 2014:10-6 overall, 7-3 TVC(second); lost in first round of state piayoffs canadvancedeeperintothepiayoff s. Outlook:TheWhite Buffaloes reached the state REDMOND playoffs for the first time since 2010last season, Coach: ClaudioMuggia(secondseason,second posting their best league record since 2011.Theywill tenure) be led by four returning ali-ieague players: seniors 2014:1-13 overall, 0-8 IMC (fifth) Jose Romero andManny Diazand juniors Obed Eriza Outlook:The Panthers struggled last season and Omar Dominguez.Three-year teamcaptain and with low numbers, and Mug gia says he is dealing second-team aii-state honoreeOvedFelix graduated, with a slim turnout again this year. However, leaving Jones ahole to fill in the midfield. The return› three returning seniors and one junior will join ees offer hope that the teamcanimprove on its finish four sophomores and anumber of freshmen, from last year. allowing the coach to build for the future. Seniors SISTERS Carlos Montanezand Ernesto Chavezandjunior Coach:RobJensen (ninth season) Adrian Maya return to lead thesquad asthe 2014:12-5 overall, 10-0 Sky-Em (first); lost in quar› Panthers will look to improve ontheir fifth-place terfinals of state playoffs finish in the IMC. Outlook:TheOutlaws lost some players to gradu› RIDGEVIEW ation but return three first-team ali-ieague players Coach:Jimmy Kim (first season) in Jadon Bachtold, Colton Mannhalter and Maiachy 2014:4-8-1 overall, 2-6 IMC (fourth) Sundstrom. Alsobackaresecond-team keeper Outlook:Kim, the Ravens’ new coach, will have Ryan Funkalong with Minam CravensandTristan to deal with the loss of several players to gradu› Kaczmarek. Whether they cancontinue their run in ation, but he hasfive returnees to build the team theSky-Em League,wheretheyhavewontheleague around. NakodaSanders, Malachi Staiberg, title for five straight years (andhave a33-0-1 league Angel Ortiz, Jonathan Irby andT.J. Smith ail record in that time), will depend largely on the playof come back after seeing significant playing time those returnees. Bachtoid and Mannhaiter are fourth› last season on asquad that finished fourth in the year starters who werepart of Sisters’ 2013 state IMC. championship team.

Cougars "We lost most of our start›

(seventh) Outlook:Ramirez expects improvement from his Hawks’ squad, which finished seventh last year in Special District 3. The Hawks lost first-team ali-league midfielder ConradParker to grad› uation, but two 2014ail-league selections, senior lan Johnson and junior Braxton Irving, are back to lead anumber of players returning this season.Thosetwo, plus senior Tristan Wilson and returnees TreyPiamondon, Mack Fox and Justin Petz, dedicated themselve stooffseasonworkouts that havehelped with condi› tioning this year,and heexpects significant contributions from them throughout the seasonthis year, says Ramirez. CULVER Coach:Debbie Taylor (first season) 2014:3-9-2 overall, 0-8-1 SD4 (fourth) Outlook:Previously the girls head coach at Madras from 2007 to 2010, Taylor will be

coaching a youngcoed squad competing in a boys league,with six freshmen, five sophomores, four juniors and just onesenior. Taylor notes the return of Alex Sanchez, Hector Leal-Calles, David Gutierrez andEdwinGuti› errez-Vargas, along with Madras senior transfer Bryan Renteria, freshman FabiMontes and sophomore AleshaFreemanas players to watch for this season. CEiiiTRAL CHRISTIAN Coach:DanPoet (first season) 2014:8-5 overall, 6-4 SD6

(fourth) Outlook:Poetwill take over a White Tigers squadthat lost six seniors from last year’s team. Top returnees aresenior Bryson Eeiis, junior Jacob Biever and sophomore LukeReynolds, who will anchor what will be ayoung team in Poet’s first year at the Central Christian heim.

can step upin 8 leadership role

will need to work to replace them," Jimenez notes. Luke

Johnson, William Cabrera

8nd take that responsibility."

and Juan Ibanez, all of whom

graduated, made up the core of the Mountain View defense

Mountain View coach

"They had played togeth› er for a number of years and played well as a unit the whole squad will be tough to replace," Jimenez says. "Our defense will hinge on wheth› er Whatley can step up in a Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin filephoto leadership role and take that Mountain View’s Zach Emerson, right, scored 25 goals last season responsibility." and is on pace to break the school’s all-time scoring record. The coach says Brent, who and has greatly improved his didn’t really have a player to goalkeeping in a short amount step into his role that had his of time." skill set, so we’ re excited that Jimenez was concerned he’s back." about losing junior Jose Tor› The Cougars used a 4-5-1 res, who was believed to be formation last season, "but we moving away. But Tor res still have to see what I have to

2014:2-13 overall, 2-10 SD3

(Tr8ce) Wh8tley

ing defensive players, so we

starts his second year at goal› keeper, "is a natural athlete, gram," Jimenez says. "We

LA PINE Coach:SamRamirez (fourth season)

"Our defense will hinge on whether

Continued from C1

last year.


Jerry Jimenez tition in the five-team IMC to come from theusual suspects, Summit andBend.

"Summit always has a great program, although they did lose a number of seniors, so I think we can be competitive with them," he says. "I know

Bend has players returning with opening games at home and they are always tough. "The competition is great against North Medford and South Medford this F r iday and I would rather be playing

and Saturday. The Cougars against the best teams. It helps opened last year with road our team to be better." losses to North an d South Jimenez hopes for the Cou› Medford. gars to improve on their finish "Our top two players were from lastyear. "We’ re looking for an IMC came back last week to let the see if we can run it," the coach injured and didn’t make the coach know he would be stay› adds. "I would like to run the trip last year," Jimenez re› title and would like to get to ing put at Mountain View. same thing, but we’ ll have to calls. "This year we’ re healthy, the finals of the (state) tourna› "He is arguably my third› see if we can make it work." playingathome, and we have ment," he says, "or at least go or fourth-best player, so him M ountain View w i l l f i n d a chance to come out of there farther than we did last year." moving away would have out quickly where it stands in with a couple of wins." — Reporter: 541-617-7868, been a big blow to the pro› the early stage of the season, Jimenezexpectsthecompekduke@bendbulletin.corn.

Oct. ~5 UCLA 7:30 p.m. Oct. 24 Washin ton TBA Oct. 31 atWashinglonSt. IBA No v . 7 at Colorad o TBA

N ov. 14 Oregon T B A Nov.2] Caiitornia TBA Nov.28 Notre Dame TBA

a program that had won at phy said. "He tookthat to heart. least 11 games a season for H e was the hardest worker on four straight years. our team this offseason." glimmer of hope that th e

A look at the Central Oregon teamscompeting in boys soccer this fall:

Se t.5 atNwesernga.m. Sept ~2 "CF 7:30 p m Sep t . 19 atSouthemCel 5p.m. Sept. 25 atOregonSt. 7 p.m. O ct 3 Arizona TB A

leading to an 8-5 record that i n our offense h needed a little was cause for concern for m e at on him," tackle Kyle Mur›

Three straight wins to end the season provided a

Prep dpys soccer at aglance

$)anfprg Sgfipifii/p

HOgart a berO A fte r l e adingStanfordtothe

Cardinal can get back to Rose Bowl in each of his first their winning ways this t w oseasonsasstarter,quarter› year. back Kevin Hogan had a tough "I was definitely disap- junior year as he had to deal pointed," running back w i t h the death of his father Christian McCaffrey said. during the season. But he com› "Anyone who sees the team pleted 76.3 percent of his pass› we had and the players we es to win the final three games had knows there was so and ishopingtobuild off tha. "Kevin is really, really close, much more. The last three games speak to that team I believe, to mastering our of› we can be. We didn’t fal- f ense,"Shawsaid. ter when the chips were Depleted D against us." McCaffrey is a big reason T h e Cardinal have big holes forallthatoptimismonthe a t defensive line and in the Farm. As a freshman he ran secondary after leading the for 140 yards on 21 carries

c o nference in total defense last

in those final three games, year. Safety Jordan Richards matching his number of g r aduated, cornerback Alex runsinthefirst lpgamesto Carter declared early for the earn aneven biggerrolefor NFL draft,and corner Wayne his sophomore season. Lion s transferred to Michigan. After adding Stanford then took about 8 pounds a nother hit w h e n so he can be The I8St proI ected starhng a b etter b e - th r e e g8 m eS saf e ty Z ach Hoff› tween-the-tack› pauir was taken in les runner while P the baseball draft maintaining the th 8 t te 8m We a n d ended up sign› s peed that


C8fI tJe g/e

lowed him to ex- d-d t f I t „ cel as a receiver and an outside When the threat, Mccaf› ch jps were frey could help ’ S tanford ge t <

ing with the Arizona

iamond b acks. The defensive line also

has few p roven op› Henr y

Ande rson

off to the NFL. But b ack to it s o l d Stanford RB Shawisfinewiththe formula. Pect ti ns Christian McCaffrey

F rom

"I say thank you.

T o by

Gerhart to Step›

It’s great," he said.

fan Taylor to Tyler Gaffney, "I like when people doubt us as the Cardinal had a 1,000- opposed to getting pats on the yard rusher for six consec- back. I have no problem with utive seasons before Re- that at all because I’m one of mound Wright led the team those guys that believes, yes, with 601 yards rushing last we should have to prove our› season. selves every year." If McCaffrey can handle the 20-carry-a-game load Spectahsts coach David Shaw believes

The C a rdinal must also re›

he is capable of, Stanford place kicker Jordan William› should start a new streak son and punter Ben Rhyne. this year, considering Mc- Conrad Ukropina missed all Caffrey averaged 7.1 yards three field goal attempts in percarryasafreshman. the spring game and could be "He was obviously an ex› challenged by walk-on Charlie plosive player, but to be in Beall. Alex Robinson and Jake that feature-back role and Bailey are expected to compete get the bulk of the carries


a t punter.

shaken out.

"It happened," Helfrich Continued from C1 said. "It happened in front of Last s eason, A d ams everybody and it was time to helped Eastern Washington go. to an 11-3 overall finish; 7-1

Adams, an FCS All-Amer›

in the Big Sky Conference. ican and two-time Big Sky He passed for 3,483 yards Conference offensive player and 35 t ouchdowns with of the year, passed for 10,438 eight interceptions, while yards and 110 touchdowns also running for 285 yards in three seasons for the and six touchdowns. Eagles. Adams took advantage of He grabbed attention with an NCAA rule that allowed memorable games against him to transfer as a senior the Pac-12: He passed for 411 after completing his degree yards and four touchdowns at Eastern Washington. He and rushed for 107 yards was immediately thrust into

and two scores in a 2013

competition with Jeff Lock› win at Oregon State, and ie, who was Heisman Tro› he threw for 475 yards and phy winner Marcus Mario› seven touchdowns in a 59› ta’s backup last season. 52 loss at Washington last Lockie attempted just 27 season. passes, completing 21 for Helfrich seemed uncon› 207 yards and a touchdown cerned about Adams mak› last season, playing mostly ing his first Pac-12 start on after Oregon had already a team that he has been with built a sizable lead over its only a couple of weeks. "You wait to see the guy’s opponent. But the junior was impressive in the spring reaction, and it could be a game, completing all nine reaction to three consecu› of his passes for 223 yards tive picks, and it could be a and three touchdowns while reaction to three consecutive leading his team to a 35-29 touchdown passes," Helfrich victory. sard. When Helfrich released He also had no doubt that his depth chart for the East› Adams and the rest of the ern Washington game last Ducks would be ready. "If you have to give a big Friday, Adams was listed as the starter. The coach said motivation speech before Tuesday during his week› the first game of the season," ly news conference that Helfrich said, "you’ ve got the competition had simply problems."



DOW 16,058.35 -469.68


S&P 500 1,913 .85 -58.33

O» To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbugetin.corn/business. Also seearecap in Sunday’s Businesssection.

~ M

NA SDAQ 4,636 . 11 -140.40



Housing barometer

gso. .

A recent slide in mortgage rates should make it more affordable to get a home loan. So far mortgage applications have mostly edged higher in recent weeks. Average long-term U.S. mortgage rates fell last week to their lowest level since May. The key 30-year loan rate dipped to 3.84 percent. Did that lead to a pickup in home loan applications? Find out today, when the Mortgage Bankers Association releases its latest weekly data.













15,360" ""’ 10 DAYS " "


2,080. 2,000 " 1,920 "




17,600 " 16,800"




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C H G. -469.68 -167.83 -1 5.08 -301.83 -140.40 -58.33 -40.06 -596.89 -31.40

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’::"’"." Dollar Tree shares sink


Tuesday’s close:$69.65 p r i ce change








2015 Source: Factaet





Price-earnings ratio: 27 84


1-yr 3 -y r* 2 9 9% 13 1

5-yr *

24 8

(Based on last 12-month results)


&md Focus Fidelity International Discovery FAMILY moved to the foreign large-growth category, from American Funds Morningstar’s foreign large-blend in 2014; it recently retained its bronze-medal analyst rating.




Close:$1 60.20 V-7.90 or -4.7 lo The appliance maker offered to buy

Aga Rangemaster, opening up a po› tential bidding contest with rival Mid› dleby. $190 180 170



J 52-week range

$138.85 ~

A $217 .11

Vol.:1.4m (1.4x avg.) PE: 18 . 8 Mkt. Cap:$12.6 b Yie l d: 2.2%

Hilton Worldwide


orders fared in July. DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, bvt are not included. b -Annual rate plus stock. 8 -Liquidating dividend. 8 -Amount declaredor paid in last t 2 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, no regular rate. I Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent Orders to U.S. factories dividend wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend increased 1.8 percent in June, announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximatecash value on ex-distribution date.PEFootnotes: q Stock is 8 closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last t2 months. and a key metric that reflects business investment plans posted a modest rise. But the gains weren’t robust enough to suggest that the sluggish manufacturing Dollar Tree shares fell Tuesday after the discount Dollar Tree closed its $8.5 billion deal to buy Family sector is mounting a significant retailer reported a second-quarter loss and issued a Dollar in July. The combined company now has more turnaround. disappointing forecast. than 13,800 stores, making it the largest dollar store The companyposted a lossof$98 chain. Factory orders million, or 46 cents per share, citing The companysaid itexpects revenue seasonally adjusted percent change higher costs from buying rival Family in the range of $4.78 billion to $4.87 billion 2.2 Dollar. It earned 25 cents per share for the current quarter. Analysts had 2 1.8 on an adjusted basis, falling far short expected revenue of $4.89 billion. of market expectations of 67 cents Shares of Dollar Tree fell 8.7 percent est Tuesday but are up 29.9 percent over the 0.7 per share. Its revenue of $3.01 billion exceeded forecasts of $2.67 billion. past year.

$53 ~

September started with a thud, as mounting concerns about China helped drive stocks to big losses on Tuesday. An official gauge of manufacturing in China sank to a three-year low, heightening con› cerns about a slowdown in the world’s second-largest economy. The news rattled stock markets around the world and sank prices for oil and other commodities. All 10 sectors of the Standard & Poor’s 500 index finished with losses. Oil and gas companies and fi› nancial firms were the hardest hit. The big drop came a day after the market wrapped up its worst month in more than three years.

Close:$224.05 V-6.55 or -2.8% J A The drug developer is buying rights to AstraZeneca’s developing psoria› sis drug brodalumab, which is in %CHG. WK MO QTR YTD late-stage development. -2. 84% T T -9.90% -2.14% T T -1 6 .00% $280 260 -2.68% T T T -1 1 .51% -2.97% -8.90% T T 240 -2.94% T T -2.11% -2. 96% T T -7.05% J J A -2. 83% -5.22% T T 52-week range -2. 87% T T -6.76% $111.41 ~ $2 83.8 1 -2.71% -6.36% T T Vol.:2.1m (1.2x avg.) P E: 9 2.9 Mkt. Cap:$76.44b Yield:...

North westStocks

Dollar Tree (DLTR)


Valeant Pharma.

52-WK RANGE e CLOSE NAME TICKER LO Hl CLOSE CHG%CHG WK MO Alaska Air Group A LK 40.69 ~ 82.15 7 4. 8 0 -.06 -0.1 T T T Aviate Corp AVA 30.10 e 38.3 4 30 . 2 7 -.79 -2.5 T Bank of America B AC 14. 60 ~ 18.48 1 5. 5 8 -.76 -4.7 T T Barrett Business BBS I 1 8 .25 ~ 60.86 3 4. 2 5 -1.40 -3.9 T T Eye on jobs Boeing Co BA 115.14 ~ 158. 8 3 12 7.44 -3.24 -2.5 T T Economists anticipate that a T Cascade Bancorp CA C B 4 . 14~ 5.69 5.26 -.15 -2.8 T survey of private companies will ColumbiaBnkg COLB 23.90 ~ 33.7 0 2 9. 8 3 - 1 .28 -4.2 T T show a pickup in hiring last ColumbiaSportswear COLM 34.25 ~ 74. 72 59.73 -1.64 - 2.7 T T month. Costco Wholesale CO ST 117.03 ~ 1 56.8 5 138.30 -1.75 -1.2 T T The rate of hiring by private 17.8 9 7 .64 -.53 -6.5 T T U.S. businesses slowed in July to Craft Brew Alliance BR EW 7.00 e -.61 -2.1 T T FLIR Systems F LIR 26.34 ~ 34.46 2 8 . 8 2 185,000 jobs, down from 229,353 T HPQ 24 . 85 ~ 41.10 2 7. 8 1 -.25 -0.9 T in June, but job gains remained at Hewlett Packard Intel Corp INTO 24.87 ~ 37.90 2 7. 8 2 -.72 -2.5 T T a solid level. Payroll processor KEY 11.55 ~ 15.7 0 1 3. 0 9 -.65 -4.7 T T ADP delivers its August survey Keycorp today. It is expected to indicate a Kroger Co K R 2 5 .42 ~ 39.43 3 3. 8 5 -.65 -1.9 T T gain of 200,000 jobs last month. Lattice Semi LSCC 3.25 ~ 7.79 4.10 -.08 -1.9 T T LA Pacific L PX 1246 ~ 18 64 1 597 -.47 -29 T A ADP EmploymentSurvey T MDU Resources MDU 1 6 .28 o 31. 7 3 1 6 . 95 -.96 -5.4 T seasonall y adjusted change MentorGraphics ME N T 18.25 ~ 2 7.3 8 24.94 -.90 -3.5 T T Microsoft Corp MSFT 3 9.72 ~ 50.05 41. 8 2 - 1 .70 -3.9 T T 250 thousand Nike Inc 8 NKE 78.35 ~ 117. 7 2 18 8.63 -3.12 -2.8 T T 229 NordstromInc J WN 66.08 ~ 83.16 71. 6 6 - 1 .22 - 1.7 T T T Nwst Nat Gas NWN 42.00 e 52.5 7 43 . 8 4 -.94 -2.1 T est. Paccar Inc P CAR 53.45 ~ 71.15 57.8 3 - 1 . 94 -3.3 T T 200 197 200 Planar Syslms PLNR 3.02 ~ 9.17 5.45 -.05 -0.9 T > 185 176 179 Plum Creek PC L 38,07 0 45,2 6 3 8. 2 5 -.24 -0,6 T T Prec Castparts PCP 186.17 ~ 249. 1 2 22 9.60 -.65 -0.3 T A Schnitzer Steel SCHN 15.06 ~ 28.2 3 1 6. 6 8 -.63 -3.6 T A 150 Sherwin Wms SHW 202.01 ~ 294. 3 5 24 8.53 -7.28 -2.8 T T M A M J J A o 11 4.77113.71 . .. StancorpFncl SFG 60.17 ... T T 2015 StarbucksCp SBUX 35.38 ~ 59.3 2 53. 5 0 - 1 .21 -2.2 T T Source: Factaet UmpquaHoldings UMPQ 14.70 ~ 1 8.92 15.98 -.73 -4.4 T T US Bancorp U SB 38.10 ~ 46.26 40. 2 7 - 2 .08 - 4.9 T T Economic bellwether Washington Fedl WA F D 19.52 ~ 2 4.2 5 21.79 -.90 -4.0 T T WellsFargo & Co WF C 4 6.44 ~ 5 8.7 7 50.99 -2.34-4.4 T T The Commerce Department reports data today on how factory Weyerhaeuser WY 2 6.84 o 37.0 4 27. 5 9 -.35 -1.3 T T


4 EURO $1.1290 . +.0055

CRUDEOIL $45.41 -3.79


HIGH LOW CLOSE DOW 16528.03 15979.95 16058.35 DOW Trans. 7835.31 7647.04 7677.32 DOW Util. 561.19 543.58 546.94 NYSE Comp. 10176.50 9821.37 9874.67 NASDAQ 4722.13 461 4.91 4636.11 S&P 500 1962.77 1903.07 191 3.85 S&P 400 1404.95 1372.12 1376.69 Wilshire 5000 20802.96 20101.64 20206.07 Russell 2000 1151.53 1124.46 1128.05

Vol. (in mil.) 4,298 2,192 Pvs. Volume 3,769 1,765 Advanced 4 30 5 5 6 Declined 2727 2285 New Highs 7 13 New Lows 100 65


SILVER $14.61 +.03

Close: 16,058.35 Change: -469.68 (-2.8%)

Change: -58.33 (-3.0%) "


pow jones industrials

...... Close: 1,91 3.85


1,840’ " ""’10 DAYS

2,160 "


""’" "" "


S8$P 500

Wednesday, September 2, 201 5

4 GOLD $1,138.70 , +7.10

10-YR T-NOTE 2.15% -.07


Selected Mutualpunds

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 Marhetsummary AmBalA m 23 . 51 -.42 3.9 -1.9 +9.5+10.8 A A A Most Active CaplncBuA m 55.40 -1.18 5.4 -6.3 +5.9 +7.5 8 8 A CpWldGrlA m 43.29 -1.16 4.9 -7.2 +9.7 +8.8 C C C NAME VOL (ggs) LAST CHG EurPacGrA m 45.76 -1.33 2.9 -7.4 +7.5 +5.8 C B C BkofAm 1163292 15.58 -.76 FnlnvA m 48. 8 2 -1.44 4.6 -3.3 +12.7+12.8 C C C Apple Inc 737588 107.72 -5.04 GrthAmA m 42 .14 -1.17 1.3 -0.6 +15.1+14.2 C 8 C Geo Elec 641736 23.88 -.94 Fidelity International Discovery (FIGRX) IncAmerA m 19.91 -.41 6.3 -6.1 +7.4 +9.1 E C 8 Sun Edison 508091 10.76 +.36 InvCoAmA m 34.23 -.99 6.3 -5.3 +12.6+12.8 0 C C VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH FordM 492728 13.72 -.15 NewPerspA m35.80 -1.86 1.3 -2.0 +11.3+10.9 A 8 A Microsoft 482303 41.82 -1.70 43› WAMutlnvA m37.43 -1.89 7.8 -5.5 +11.4+13.2 8 C 8 Intel 432889 27.82 -.72 $3 e Q FrptMcM 416177 9.77 -.87 Dodge &Cox Income 13.55 +.82 -0.3 0 . 0 +2 .5+ 3.9 0 A 8 Cs SiriusXM 406627 3.76 -.06 $2 IntlStk 38.18 -1.30 -9.3 -16.9 +8.9 +6.2 E A A Pfizer 386124 31.36 -.86 Stock 164.93 -4.89 -7.4 -6.5 +15.0+14.8 C A A $3› Fidelity Contra 96.43 -2.78 -0.6 +1 .3 +14.0+14.8 8 C C Gainers $3 ContraK 96.4 1 -2.79-0.6 + 1 .4 +14.1+14.9 8 8 C CI NAME LAST CHG %CHG LowPriStk d 49.42 -1.22 -1.7 -0.8 +14.4+14.8 A B A Fidelity Spartan 50 0 ldxAdvtg67.69 -2.86 -5.8 -2.5 +13.1 +14.5 8 8 A Trevena 9.09 +3.09 + 5 1.5 LucasE rs 4.25 +1.27 + 4 2.6 FrankTemp-Frank li n IncomeC x 2.16 -.85-8.0 -12.8 +4.0 +6.3 E C 8 EmpireRes 3.50 +.64 + 2 2.3 53 IncomeA x 2.1 4 - .85 -7.3 - 12.1 +4.6 +6.9 E C 8 Geo Park 3.90 +.63 + 1 9.3 FrankTemp-TempletonGIBondAdv 11 .50 -.12 -5.3 -7.6 +1.6 +3.2 C A A JaguarAHn 3.40 +.53 + 1 8.5 473 Oakmark Intl I 22.10 -.70 -5.3 -9.5 +10.7 +7.9 0 A A RR Media 7.74 +.99 + 1 4.7 MorningstarOwnershipZone Oppenheimer RisDivA m 18 . 46 -.55 -7.2 3.7 +10.2+11.9 C E 0 ChAdvCns 2.99 +.36 + 1 3.7 RisDivB m 16 . 30 -.48 -7.7 4 .4 +9.3+10.9 0 E E 8.98 +1.01 + 1 2 .7 OeFund target represents weighted Intempa Patrklnd s 42.53 +4.74 + 12.5 RisDivC m 16 . 18 -.48 -7.7 4 .4 +9.4+11.1 0 E E average of stock holdings ChampOnrs 7.00 +.71 + 1 1.3 SmMidValA m44.70 -1.40 -8.0 5 .7 +14.6+11.5 C 8 E Represents 75% of fund’s stock holdings SmMidValB m37.50 -1.18 -8.5 6 .4 +13.7+10.6 0 C E Losers BIChpGr 68.6 0 -1.99+2.0 + 4 .4 +17.1 +18.2 A A A CATEGORY:Foreign Large Growth T Rowe Price NAME L AST C H G %C H G GrowStk 53.5 6 -1.47+3.1 + 5 .6 +16.6+17.5 A A A HealthSci 76.2 9 -1.79+12.2 +23.9 +31.9+31.4 A A A -2.90 -31.1 IBORNINGSTAR ArchCoal rs 6.41 S **** rr Newlncome 9. 4 5 +.81+0.3 + 0 .7 + 1.5 +3.0 C C 0 DxRsaBllrs 13.80 -3.67 -21.0 RATING -.98 -20.5 CloudPeak 3.80 Vanguard 500Adml 177.22 5.39 -5.8 -2.5 +13.1+14.5 8 8 A ASSETS $7,055 million TriangPet 3.23 -.81 -20.0 500lnv 177.19 5.39 -5.8 -2.6 +13.0+14.3 8 8 8 EXPRATIO .98% -.50 -18.5 PeabdyE 2.20 CapOp 50.68 1.29 -3.9 +0.9 +20.1+17.1 C A A Iglg.INIT.INVES T. $2,500 Eqlnc 28.49 -.87 -7.5 -5.3 +11.1+13.9 8 C A PERCEN T L O A D N/L Foreign Markets IntlStkldxAdm 24.12 -.75 -6.0 14.4 +4.7 NA E 0 HISTORICALRETURNS StratgcEq 30.77 -.92 -4.4 -2.2 +17.4+17.7 8 A A NAME LAST CHG %CHG TgtRe2020 27.52 -.47 -3.3 -3.1 +7.4 +8.6 8 A A Return/Rank Paris 4,541.16 -111.79 -2AO TgtRe2025 15.91 -.31 -3.8 -3.8 +8.1 +9.2 8 8 A London 6,058.54 -1 89.40 -3.03 YEAR-TO-DATE +1.2 TotBdAdml 10.75 +.83 +0.5 +1.5 +1.5 +3.0 A C 0 Frankfurt 10,01 5.57 -243.89 -2.38 1-YEAR -3.4/A Totlntl 14.42 -.45 -6.0 14.5 +4.6 +3.6 E E E Hong Kong21,185.43 -485.15 -2.24 3-YEAR +9.4/A TotStlAdm 48.34 1.44 -5.5 -2.6 +13.4+14.7 8 8 A Mexico 42,911.52 -810.45 -1.85 5-YEAR +7.7/8 Milan 21,451.37 -490.55 -2.24 TotStldx 48.32 1.44 -5.5 -2.7 +13.3+14.5 8 8 A Tokyo 18,165.69 -724.79 -3.84 3and5-yearretsttts are annualtzed. USGro 30.87 -.82 +0.5 +5.1 +16.6+17.0 A A A Stockholm 1,469.76 -31.31 -2.09 Rank:Fund’sletter grade comparedwith others in Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, or redemption Sydney 5,117.08 -1 05.00 -2.01 the same group; an Aindicates fund performed in fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Zurich 8,621.27 -203.29 -2.30 the top 20 percent; an E, in the bottom 20 percent. redemption fee.Source: Mornirgstar.

HLT M&T Bank MTB Close: $24.10T-0.73 or -2.9% Close:$112.65 T-5.59 or -4.7% The hotel operator is launching an M&T settled a lawsuit alleging the option for guests to set up automat› bank had a lending bias in the New ic notifications to request Uber rides York City market and agreed to im› during their stay. prove its lending policies. $35 $140 30 25

130 120





52-week range 828.72 ~

52-week range $31.60

Vol.:4.4m (0.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$23.8 b

$111.78 ~

$134 .00

PE:3 6 . 5 Vol.:779.7k (1.2x avg.) Yiel d : 0 .3% Mkt. Cap:$14.98 b

PE: 1 5.1 Yie l d: 2.5%

Bank of America

BAC Dollar Tree DLTR Close: $15.58T-0.76 or -4.7% Close:$69.65T-6.61 or -8.7% The bank is proposing changes that The discount retailer reported a fis› would allow Brian Moynihan to re› cal second-quarter loss and earn› main asboth CEO and chairman, mgs results that fell short of Wall drawing some criticism. Street expectations. $20 $90 18






70 60

52-week range






52-week range


$ 84.22

Vol.:118.5m (1.4x avg.) P E : 16.6 Vol.:12.3m (5.3x avg.) P E : 2 7.2 Mkt. Cap:$163.62b Yi eld: 1.3% Mkt. Cap:$14.36 b Yield: ...


AAPL Close:$1 07.72 T-5.04 or -4.5% The technology company is partner› ing with Cisco to ensure corporate Internet connections deliver content quickly and securely. $140

Ocata Thera.

OCAT Close: $4.38%0.15 or 3.5% The biotechnologycompany received a NIH grant to fund develop› ment of its potential treatments for degenerative eye conditions.

$8 6

120 00


J 52-week range



J 52-week range

$82.38~ $134.54 $3.88~ Vol.:76.0m (1.4x avg.) PE: 1 2 .5 Vol.:951.8k (1.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$614.3 b Yi e ld: 1.9% Mkt. Cap:$184.95 m

A $ 12.73

P E: . . . Yield : ...

SOURCE: Sungard


The yield on the 10-year Treasury declined to 2.15 percent Tuesday. Yields affect rates on mort› gages and other consumer loans.



3 -month T-bill . 0 1 .0 2 6 -month T-bill . 2 6 .26 52-wk T-bill .36 .38 2 -year T-note . 7 1 .7 4 5-year T-note 1.49 1.55 10-year T-note 2.15 2.22 30-year T-bond 2.92 2.96


- 0.01 T ... 4 -0.02 A



-0.03 A -0.06 A -0.07 A -0.04 L

T T T i

A .49 T 1.63 T 2.35 T 3.08


Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.77 2.78 -0.01 A A Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.43 4.42 +0.01 A A Barclays USAggregate 2.42 2.40 +0.02 4 4 PRIME FED Barcl aysUS HighYield 7.26 7.28 -0.02 T A RATE FUNDS MoodysAAACorpldx 4.15 4.12+0.03 4 L TEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.85 1.82 +0.03 L L 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3.49 3.48 +0.01 L L 1 YR AGO3.25 .13



Oil fell sharply on the heels of three straight days of large price increases. In unusual vola› tility, the price of oil has moved by at least 6 percent each of the last four trading days.

Crude Oil (bbl) Ethanol (gal) Heating Oil (gal) Natural Gas (mmbtu) UnleadedGas(gal)

Foreign Exchange The value of the dollar dipped back below the 120 yen level. The ICE U.S. dollar index, which measures its value against a basket of other major currencies, fell.

h58 88


Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)

.02 .05 .08


4 A L T L

2 9.2 4.41 2.22 5.22 3.94 1.88 2.86

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 45.41 49.20 -7.70 -14.8 1.46 1.46 +0.34 -10.1 1.58 1.67 -7.37 -14.6 -6.5 2.70 2.69 +0.48 1.40 1.64 -6.31 -2.8

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -3.8 1138.70 1131.60 +0.63 14.61 14.58 +0.25 -6.1 1008.40 1010.50 -0.21 -16.6 2.30 2.34 -1.52 -18.9 578.50 601.55 -3.83 -27.5


CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.41 1.46 -1.29 -1 4.7 Coffee (Ib) 1.17 1.21 -2.90 -29.7 Corn (bu) 3.56 3.64 -2.13 -10.3 Cotton (Ih) 0.64 0.64 - 0.25 + 5 . 5 Lumber (1,000 hd ft) 235.00 234.20 +0.34 -29.0 -7.4 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.30 1.30 +0.04 Soybeans (hu) 8.85 8.98 -1.42 -13.2 Wheat(hu) 4.84 4.83 +0.31 -1 7.9 1YR.

MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5307 -.0043 -.28% 1.6609 Canadian Dollar 1.3 203 +.0031 +.23% 1.0866 USD per Euro 1.1290 +.0055 +.49% 1.3130 JapaneseYen 119.82 -1.33 -1.11% 104.29 Mexican Peso 16. 9 649 +.2560 +1.51% 13.0885 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.9280 +.0017 +.04% 3.5716 Norwegian Krone 8 . 2924 +.0152 +.18% 6.1916 South African Rand 13.4351 +.1777 +1.32% 10.6794 Swedish Krona 8.4 4 4 7 + .0067 +.08% 6.9991 Swiss Franc .9610 -.0049 -.51% . 9 195 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar Chinese Yuan 6.3640 -.0133 -.21% 6.1420 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7500 -.0000 -.00% 7.7502 Indian Rupee 66.372 -.003 -.00% 60.530 Singapore Dollar 1.4121 +.0025 +.18% 1.2497 South KoreanWon 1180.34 -1.61 -.14% 1013.20 -.02 -.06% 2 9.91 Taiwan Dollar 32.42

' www.bendbulletin.corn/business


BANKRUPTCIES Chapter 7 Filed Aug. 25 Melissa A. Palmer, P.O. Box 7332, Bend Christella C. Hudson, 19979 Powers Road,Bend Filed Aug. 26 Taylor A. Koelzer, 2001 NE Holliday Ave., Bend Jeffrey M. Cavazos, 141 Rice Way,Bend Filed Friday Darrell and Vickie Curry, 11970 SWPeninsula Drive, Terrebonne Richard G. Gililand II, 1351 NEThird St., No.100, Bend Terry G. andMarilyn S. Anderson, 2327SW31st St., Redmond Filed Monday Ronald D. Clark, 2610 SW Obsidian Ave., Redmond Cesar E. Mancillas, P.O. Box 2301, Redmond Steven P.Stone, P.O.Box 1926, Sisters Jeffrey M. and Julia S. Roundtree, P.O.Box563, Redmond Scott G. Wallinger, 389 NE 10th St., No. 56, Madras Erik S. and Lara W. Norman, 20748Carmen Loop, No. 120, Bend Chapter 13 Filed Friday Gregg A. Harper, 20455 Del CocoCourt, Bend

en ec By Stephen Hamway

Corrections In the story headlined, "BendBroadband to upgrade service," which appeared Tuesday,Sept. 1, on pageC6,informa› tion about BendBroad› band’s email upgrades was incorrect due to incorrect information supplied to TheBulletin. Email users will not need to log in to their service to view avideo tutorial on the upgrades. That information will be available online at bendbroadband.corn/ emailupgrade. TVEv› erywhere subscribers also do not needto sign in to their email accounts to accept new terms and conditions. The Bulletin regrets the errors.

and we were young enough

The restaurant Caffe Gi›

Matthew Bowler, partner

with the Mandala Agency, which worked with Red Jack› et West to come up with the

ubbe Rosse in Florence, Italy,

that it wouldn’t be too danger›

named for the red jackets

ous for our company to move," name, said the rebranding he said. process began in January,

worn by servers, has been a well-known gathering place

Since that time, however,

for intellectuals since its ori›


gins in the 19th century. The Florentine cafe provided the



inspiration for the new name

of the Bend company formerly known as Choose Growth. Following a changeover on Tuesday, the digital learning company will now be known


"Choose Growth doesn’t fit the magnitude of where our

Jared Opperman i The Bulletin

the company as a strategic

to provide a better platform

for them to provide digital

ferredpartner forthe(e-learning) market to work with,"

instruction. This shift, more

Bowler said.

"’Choose Growth’ made

business is," co-founder Isaac

Red Jacket West executives, from left, Isaac Tolpin, Chris Behnke and Robert Ricciardelli stand in front of their new logo Tuesday in

sense because we were helping (companies) choose

Tolpin said. "We need a name

thecompany'sBend office.

growth in their business," Behnke said. "But, as we piv›

that actually shows up to the

position we’ re already in." Formed as Choose Growth in 2013, the company began in Portland’s Pearl District after

Tolpin and co-founder Chris Behnke identified e-learning as a market in need of a new approach. "When you think of e-learn›

ing, usually people think of

oted to only working with the boring," Tolpin said. "We are killing boring." Tolpin said Red Jacket West works with companies, a total

Jacket West to repackage the

best in every industry, these

topic at hand in a way that works on the Internet, while

people already chose growth." Red Jacket West’s client

also reflecting the mission of

base includes author and

of 58, to better identify how they can digitize their intellec›

the client company and the

speaker Robert Kiyosaki and Dirk Zeller, founder of the

tual property. Each company works with a platform manager from Red

BCC Oo 0

needs of its students. This vision powered the early growth of the company, along with its eventual move

after Mandala identified

the company’s focus has changed somewhat. Increas› ingly it has focused on well-re› gardedthinkersineach industry and finding ways

than anything, prompted the change to Red Jacket West.

as Red Jacket West.


For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday’sBulletin or visit bendbugetin.corn/bizcal

to Bend in 2014. "It rains a lot in Portland,

The Bulletin

BIZ CALENDAR TODAY Business Startup Class: Cover the basics in this two-hour class and decide if running a business is for you; $29; 6 p.m 4COCC Chandler Lab, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend, 541› 383-7290, cocc.edu/sbdc. TUESDAY CLA Estate Services Workshop: A workshop for seniors about estate and retirement planning; free, but seating is limited; to register, call1-866-252› 8721 between 7 a.m.and 3 p.m.; 2 p.m.; Comfort Suites Redmond Airport, 2243 SWYewAve., Redmond, 866-252-8721. SCORE Business Counseling: Business counselors conduct free one-on-one conferences for local entrepreneurs. 5:30 p.m 4Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend, 541-706-1639. Launch Your Business: Three one-to-one daytime business advising sessions combined with three Wednesdayevening workshop presentations, plus peer support; $199; 6 p.m.; COCC Chandler Lab, 1027 NWTrenton Ave, Bend, 541-383-7290, cocc.edu/sbdc. SEPT. 9 CLA Estate Services Workshop: A workshop for seniors about estate and retirement planning; free, but seating is limited; to register, call 1-866-252-8721 between 7 a.m. and 3 p.m.; free, registration required; 9:30 a.m.; Awbrey Glen Golf Club, 2500 NW Awbrey Glen Drive, Bend, 866-252-8721.

i r m e s re ran e

Bend-based real estate train›

ing and coaching website Real Estate Champions.



"We felt that they had the opportunity, through repo› sitioning, to become the pre›

The name is only one of several changes Red Jacket West has seen in the last year. After moving to Bend with 10

employees, Tolpin said, more than 40 people now work at the company. This growth prompted a move to a larger building on Empire Avenue two months ago. eOur branding hasn’t kept up with where our business

has gone," Tolpin said. "We’ re experiencingmomentum, rapid growth, scalability." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, shamway@bendbulleti n.corn

Worries persist as stock markets plunge


rinevi e a a cen er By Joseph Ditzler The Bulletin

Facebookannounced Tuesday it would build a third data center, its biggest yet, in Prineville, an investment of

By Peter Eavis and David Jolly

more than $200 million by the

New York Times News Service

California-based social media

Keep the seatbelts on. Stock markets around

giant. The company plans to break ground by Jan. 1, said Facebook spokesman Lee Weinstein.

the world tumbled again Tuesday, dashing hopes that financial markets would calm down after two weeks of turbulence.

Ken Patchett, the Facebook

west region director of data center operations, announced

Investors appear to be growing more nervous

the project on the EYineville

about the strength of the

Data Center Facebook page. The new center will employ the same design to cool the build› ing, using natural air transfer

globaleconomy. China released a weak report

that Facebook pioneered in its first two data centers, Patchett wrote. "We expect that data center construction will continue

to support thousands of jobs in the regional economy and generate millions of dollars in economic impact," he wrote. Crook County and Prine›

ville agreed Aug. 26 to exempt Facebook from taxes on its buildings, equipment and improvements for 15 years, a multimillion-dollar benefit to the company. Facebook

received similar exemptions for its first two data centers, a deal that saves the company

about $12 million a year. The firm still pays property tax on its 126-acre campus near the Prineville Airport.

"Remember, any tax breaks

on manufacturing ’ILtes›

day, and an influential international policymaker Submitted photo

Facebook announced the building of a third data center at its complex in Prineville, seen here in Au› gust. The company invested more than $200 million in the project.

on the outlook for Asian economies. After steep declines in

trical workers) building the data centers. This is a positive in many respects." Facebook has submitted site plans to the city for pre› liminary review, Weinstein said. The new data center at

487,700 square feet

will be

larger than either of the exist›

ing 334,000-square-foot data centers, he said. The company plans to rely on local material

suppliers andlaborasmuch as possible, he said. Phil Stenbeck, Prineville city

planning director, said each of the first two buildings took I t/z

years to complete, including that they get is for production site plan review and approval. "Two hundred to 450 people that does not exist today," said state Rep. Mike McLane, working on it each and ev› R-Powell Butte. "When you ery day, a constant 24-hours create incentives over 15 years, work going on," Stenbeck what you’ re doing is increasing said. "These are enormous tax revenue in Crook County, buildings." not decreasing revenues; em› Facebook already employs ploying people at good salaries 147 people full time at its exist› and benefits; and (creating) ing data centers. Under terms hundreds of jobs in the con› of its Oregon enterprise zone struction trades and for (elec›

sounded a downbeat note

tax abatement, it must create

at least 10 new jobs above the prevailing wage in Crook County. The company expects to hire many more than the minimum, County Commis›

) HOUSfoll


putting it in a "correction," the Wall Street name for such a decline.


Flclmlolk dali IlnIIIr Bulletin flic fnap

changes in SB 611,Facebook

As the selling continued, some analysts said it might be a while before the mar› kets recover.

The Dow Jones indus› trial average lost 469.68

would not be building, nor would Apple, nor would Apple be expanding its presence as

points, or 2.84 percent, to end at 16,058.35, Tuesday.

we anticipate it will," McLane said.

barometerisin acorrection, having fallen more

Apple recently announced plans to continue building out its Prineville data center. "Prineville has been known for tires and timber," McLane

datacenters.Tech companies feared losing tens of millions of dollars in property taxes under said. "And now it’s known for the provision. technology." "Had we not made those

dard & Poor’s 500 index percent. The benchmark is now nearly 10.2percentoff its all-time nominal high,

week. Facebook activities have

vision in state law applied in 2009 to Internet providers and

and Europe, U.S. stocks also plummeted. The Stan› fell to 1,913.85, down 2.96

Lake FId

sioner Seth Crawford said last brought about $45 million in economic impact to Central Oregon, according to a 2014 study it commissioned. The company must also pay an annual project fee of $190,000 to the city and county under terms of the tax agreement. McLane said passage this year of Senate Bill 611 proved crucial to Facebook’s plans. The bill, signed into law in April by Gov. Kate Brown, removed a property tax pro›

the stock markets of Asia

— Reporter: 541-617-7815, j ditzlerNbendbulletin.corn

The well-known market than 12 percent from its

all-time nominal high, reached in May. The tech› nology-heavy Nasdaq dropped nearly 3 percent on the day. European stocks fell nearly 3 percent,

and China’s Shanghai in› dex was down 1.23 percent.

HaggensuesAlbertsons for $1 bilion over big grocerydeal By Angel Gonzalez

accuses Albertsons of unfair

The Seattle Times

competition, saying that it forced Haggen to lay off hun›

SEATTLE Haggen is su› ing Albertsons for $1 billion, al› dreds and dose about a fifth of leging the grocery giant hood› the stores it had acquired from winked the small supermarket Albertsons and Safeway. chain into buying dozens of Albertsons didn’t immedi› western U.S. stores to facilitate ately respond to arequestfor a merger with Safeway and comment. then sabotaged Haggen’s entry The move is the latest twist into the new markets. in the saga of Haggen’s bid to The lawsuit, filed Tuesday become a WestCoast superin federal court in Delaware,

market power. In early 2015,

which daimed it hadn’ t paid for inventory at some of the stores Haggen acquired. In Tuesday’s lawsuit, Haggen says Albertsons used what it

and Nevada. It did so by acquiring 146

became Haggen stores. But soon after Haggen’s big takeover, the expansion faltered. Many consumers com› plained about price hikes; in July, Haggen cut back on employee hours and laid off

stores that Albertsons and

hundreds. Earlier this month,

to steal away customers to

Safeway were required to jet› tison to win federal regulators’

Haggen said it would close or seek to sell at least 27 stores. Haggen was also sued for $41.1 million by Albertsons,

stores still bearing the Albert› sons and Safeway brands.

thegrocer,whichpreviously operated solely in Washington and Oregon, announced with great fanfare that it would

expand ninefold, entering new markets in California, Arizona

approval of their mammoth merger. Two Bend Albertsons

knew about the timing of store

transitions to time ad cam› paignsand discountsin order

— Los Angeles Times information is included in thisreport.

IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Reader photo, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4 Fishing Report, D5 THE BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 2015

O< www.bendbulletin.corn/outdoors



Short Montana hike offers history,

For water conditions at local lakes and rivers, seeB6

BRIEFING Craggin’ Classic set for SmithRock The fourth annual Craggin’ Classic is set for Friday through Sunday at Smith Rock


State Park.

The event, hosted by the American Alpine Club, brings climbers from around the world together for games, food, beverages and the Craggin’ Classic Raffle on Saturday night, according to a news release. Pro climbers Beth Rodden and Jonathan Siegrist will offer clinics throughout the weekend. The festival begins Friday night with beer and entertainment at the Black Diamond Happy Hour. Clinics start Saturday morn› ing, and include be› ginning rock climbing, traditional gear, and light and fast alpinism. Festivities conclude Sunday morning with a stewardship project at Smith Rock. More information and registration are available online at crag› ginclassic.corn, or send an email to oregon' americanalpineclub. net. — Bulletin staff report


By Ben Pierce



The Bozernan (Mont.) Daily Chronicle

urrounded by craggy spires of granite


with my feet submerged in the glacier› 'Stanley Lake

cold water of Sawtooth Lake, I breathed in some of the clearest air in the continental

Salmon Rivie,


mile round-trip route to

History Rock is one of the finest. Rising 300 vertical feet through open meadow


Sawtooths Lake

and timber, the trail offers

United States.

spectacular views of the

Wilderness, according to the Environmental

southern Gallatin Range


Such air belongs to the Sawtooth SAWTOOTH I L D E R NESS ~c-.

and a unique cultural site that traces the history of Gallatin Valley. History Rock is a large sandstone boulder that rests

Protection Agency.

along the trail 1.2 miles



After postponing a much-anticipated trip to the Wallowa Mountains of

northeast Oregon due to






by wildfires, my friend and I


more than 700 miles of trails,

three-night camping/hiking/ mountain biking trip last

40 peaks rising over 10,000 feet and 300-plus-high mountain lakes, according


to the U.S. Forest Service.

The Sawtooths proved to be a more-than-worthy back› up plan and also offered some relatively clean air. About 420 miles (an eight› hour drive) east from Bend, Stanley population 63›



smoky conditions caused ventured east into the heart of the Idaho Rockies on a

IfBend isanescapefor Portlanders, then Stanley

is an escape for Bendites. Stanley has all the natural

is the largest settlement in the Sawtooth National Rec›

The tiny town is a mountain outpost that can be enjoyed without the annoyance

reation Area, which boasts

of Cycle Pubs and brew›

SunV ley Ketchum

oA R A




Greg Cross / The Bulletin

SeeTrails /D5

from the trailhead. The rock is covered with inscriptions, carvings and signatures left by early explorers and later visitors to Hyalite Canyon. "History Rock sits on a

site that was along a „ tive American travel route

through that country," said Wendi Uric of Custer Galla› tin National Forest. "It was

ery-hopping tourists.

was dedicated to a 10-mile

In fact, 130 miles northeast of Boise, it feels a bit like the mid›

round-trip hike from Iron Creek

dle of nowhere.

amenities of Bend, minus,

you know, the 80,000 people.



A few miles south of Stanley,

we found a campsite nestled against the Salmon River, with a dramatic view of the Saw› tooths to the west.

a stopping point and was used as the place to sign your name, to say ’I was

to Sawtooth Lake. My map list› ed this hike as one of the most

here.’ It has names that link

popular trails in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. In›

and explorers that used Hy›

deed, the trailhead parking area was nearly full on a Sunday morning.

SeeSawtooths /D2

Our first day in the Sawtooths

to a lot of the early loggers alite Canyon." Among those early visi› tors to Hyalite Canyon was

the Flanders family, for whom Flanders drainage is named. The Flanders

With ChrisSebo Expect high use on the trails over Labor Day weekend, the last hurrah of the summer season. Please remem› ber to use trail etiquette especially on crowded trails bikes yield to hikers and horses, and hikers yield to horses. The Broken TopTrail› head has been heavily impactedbyexcessive parking. New parking restrictions are in place at the trailhead. Too many cars have been parking off the roads and in fragile alpine meadows. During the busy weekend, people are asked to find alterna› tive, lower-use areas. Good alternatives are the Diamond Peak Wilderness and Cres› cent Lake areas and the Newberry National Monument trails. The Ochoco National Forest is a very light use area and offers hiking trails up Round Mountain and Lookout Mountain. The Oregon Cascades Recreation Area just south of Crescent Lake has designated trails for biking, hiking and horses. Tumalo Falls and its viewpoint remains closed to all public access untilfurther notice. The closure is expected to last several more weeks. Phil’s Trailhead is open, but be aware of construc› tion equipment and work crews. Dog leash regula› tions remain in effect through Sept. 15 along the Deschutes River corridor and to and around Broken Top, South Sister, Todd, Green and Moraine lakes and trails and areas of the Three Sis› ters Wilderness. Dogs must be on a leash at trailheads and in devel› oped recreation areas year-round.


all the great day hikes in Hyalite Canyon, the 2.4›

homesteaded in Hyalite Canyon in the 1870s and established a logging camp called Lousetown, which remained a local landmark until the 1920s.

On Aug. 21, 1966, George Flanders spoke at a meet› ing of the M.I.A. History Group in Hyalite Canyon. Meeting at the home of Melva Morris, the group shared early photographs d

of the area and storiesof the old days. A transcript of

. .r.

the meeting notes provided r ’r

by the Forest Service sheds some light on the history of

History Rock. "In the early days there was an Indian trail across the mountain which passed by a large sand stone out› cropping with a flat side," the transcript states. "This

was a bulletin board by old timers. Some of the names go back to the 1870s." Induded among those early inscriptions is that of Ike LaForge, a scout for Gen. George Armstrong Custer.

"p ss


The transcript reports that

LaForge brought news of the Battle of the Little Big› Mark Morical /The Bulletin

Jeremy Dickman, of Bend, rides part of the Elk Mountain Loopnear Stanley, Idaho.

ea in un a "After I got back from Iraq, I didn’t want to hunt for a

long time." A lot of things change for a soldier back from war. "After



Kyle James, who makes his home in Or› 30-year-old who used to sit in the turret on an armored

Humvee with his finger light on the 240 Bravo trigger. We hunted with him in

northeast Oregon’s Blue Mountains in late August.

There were six of us: James, Phillippe Freeman, Jake Carse, landowner Brad

Andrews, Sam Pyke and me. We met in Unity at the Water Hole Tavern and planned the

to go shooting again." That happened last spring, James sard. The IED that blew his Humvee into the air was

hunt over dinner. We found

onated with a walkie-talkie when the rear axle was over

out James had grown up in

the bomb. The blast flipped

HUNTING egon City, is Baker County, and Andrews a soft-spoken

e ue o u n ain

hidden in a manhole and det›

I got back, even most music, I didn’t want to listen to."

knew his family. Andrews and Freeman had arranged a damage control tag for elk on Andrews’ prop› erty in this corner of the Blue Mountains. James would use Free›

man’s rifle, a long-barreled 7mm Remington Ultra Mag› num, topped with a Leupold scope and equipped with a bipod. "I knew I was ready to go hunting again when I wanted

horn to Gallatin Valley. SeeHistory Rock/D4


the vehicle 2r/~ times. James was thrown 151 feet like a rag

doll in the same trajectory and he landed right in front of the vehicle. If the vehicle had

rolled one more half-turn it would have crushed him. The doctors told him later

he had a concussion, two bro› ken ribs, collapsed lungs, a broken hip and internal inju›

ries. He came out of his coma back in the States and rede›

ployed the following summer. See Elk/D5

Gary Lewis / For The Bulletin

Kyle James, left, looks up the hill as Sam Pyke, Phillippe Freeman and Brad Andrews watch for elk.



Submit your best work at Q beetibulletin.cern/reatierphetes. Your entries will appear online, and we’l choose the best for publication in the Outdoors section. Also contribute to our other categories, including good photos of the great Central Oregonoutdoors. Submission requirements:Include as much detail as possible

when and where you took a photo, any special technique used

as well as your name, hometown and contact info. Photos selected for print must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and

cannot be altered.


CROOKED RIVER CANYON Kyle Hughes captures a beautifully lit setting at the Crooked River.


Wilderness boundary. rivals Sawtooth Lake in sheer On Aug. 7, two more areas of mountain beauty. Mc Gown Continued from D1 the Idaho Rockies were estab› peak,at9,860 feet,towersover But just a little way into the lished as wilderness: the White Stanley Lake. hike, solitude abounded. As we Clouds Wilderness and Hem› The ride started with a chal› ingway-Boulders Wilderness. lenging dimb up a dirt road to started gaining elevation, series of jagged rocky peaks Still, many trails remain out› the Elk Loop Trailhead. There, came into view to the west. The side the wilderness boundary the singletrack began with an mountains were unlike any I and open to mountain biking extremely technical descent had ever seen, impossible to in both the White Cloud Moun› over so many smooth gray compare to anything in Oregon. tains and the Boulder Moun› rocks it felt like riding over a We crossed a dry, brown tains, which are located just dry creek bed. But the trail meadow, then began a steep east of the Sawtooths. gradually smoothed out into climb toward A l pine L ake, The signature mountain velvety dirt and dropped us into just northeast of Sawtooth bike ride in the Sawtooth „ a picturesque meadow backed Lake. Total elevation gain for tional Recreation Area is the by more sky-scraping peaks.


17t/z-mile Fisher Creek Loop in

The ride finished with a de›

and because Sawtooth Lake the White Clouds. That trail› sits at 8,435 feet, we could feel head was located just south of

scent along a dirt road back to

the hike was about 1,700 feet,

Stanley Lake, where a post-ride swim was in order.

the thinner air take hold as the

our campsite, but after an ar›

trail became more and more precipitous. Following the switchbacks above the sparkling blue alpine

duous hike the day before, the Outdoor enthusiasts could 1,500 feet of elevation gain re› spend months in the Sawtooths quired on the Fisher Creek ride hiking, biking, climbing, fish› seemed a little daunting. ing, paddling and more. But we

lake, we rose above the tree

The 1P/z-mile Elk Mountain

made the most of our short stay,

line and arrived at a babbling Loop, with 450 feet of elevation enjoying the clear mountain air brook bordered by yellow wild› gain, was more our speed. The deep in the Idaho Rockies. flowers. From there, it was just loop starts at the Stanley Lake — Reporter: 541-383-0318, a short climb to 170-acre Saw› Trailhead, a spot that almost


Mark Morical / The Bulletin

Alpine Lake is the first lake hikera pass on the trail from Iron Creek to Sawtooth Lake in Idaho.

tooth Lake, the largest lake in the Sawtooth Wilderness. In my research of this hike

A Free Public Service

beforethe trip,I came across many photos of Sawtooth Lake. But no picture could do the area

justice. The impossibly clear blue-green lake is enveloped by toweringglacier-carved peaks. Mount Regan, at 10,190 feet, ris› es on the south end of the lake

and is reflected in the shimmer› ing water. A few other hikers and back›

packers milled about around the rocky shore, taking in the mountain scenery. While we

were on a day hike, many oth› ers carried large backpacks, heading out for multiday trips deeper into the Sawtooth Wilderness. The journey required about five hours. And although the

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties

hike is rated as "moderate" on the Sawtooth National Recre›

ation Area map, we were thor› oughly exhausted afterward. While hiking and backpack› ing are common pursuits in the Sawtooths, the region is also known for its rock climbing

and mountain biking opportu› nities. The area is home to some of the most renowned multi›

pitch granite rock climbing routes in North America, ac›

cording to www.stanleycc.org. Many mountain bike trails are located in the Sawtooth Na›

tional Recreation Area. Cycling is prohibited in wilderness areas, but several trails are lo›

cated just outside the Sawtooth


0 'Eggs o~



ilttttt or use the

fi gg ) service to be automatically

emailed of notices that match your needs.






gg .




m ua Iver rai s course


eau iu mies

By JoelGorthy eThe (Eugene) Register-Guard

GLIDE› ike the entire length of the North Umpqua Trail, lovingly called "the NUT" by some, and you could have traveled on foot across the widest part of Vermont. Sure, Vermont is only the 45th-largest of the 50 states, but the comparison conveys the impressive scale of the trail to recreational riches along Southern Oregon’s North Umpqua River, one of this state’s most pristine waterways. Covering 79 miles and rising about 5,000 feet from west to east, the NUT begins at Swiftwater Park just outside Glide and culminates at Maidu Lake, the river’s source in the rugged Mount Thielsen Wilderness of the High Cascades. Imagined in the 1970s and completed in 1996, the NUT

hugs the river for most of its length. It includes 12 seg› ments that range from just more than 3 miles, in fairly flat lower elevations, to 13 up-and›

down miles with sheer drop› offs as the trail rises into the Cascades.

What every trail segment shares is the power to trans› fix visitors from leisurely wildlife watchers and nature photographers to go-get-’em hikers and mountain bikers

with varied vantage points onto the North Ump qua’s uniquely r o cky-yet-verdant canyon terrain. Tumbling t r ibutaries and

rushing waterfalls put on a side show along both sides of the river, itself a moving pic› ture-postcard of jade-green pools and frothy white Class I-IV rapids plied by paddlers at the base of ancient basalt cliffs, spires and boulders. Towering Douglas firs, includ› ing some more than 800 years old, shelter shady groves with mosses, lichens and ferns in

endless hues of green. A 34-mile stretch of the North Umpqua is anointed a

National Wild and Scenic Riv› er, and these fly angling-only waters are known as some of

the world’s best. The NUT offers access to all of this, and many other sights and experiences. A few highlights include the recently built Tioga Bridge, an eye-catching footbridge near Susan Creek that offers a new

Creek, Wright Creek sh/;;› Highlights: Two miles east of Bob Butte is Tioga Bridge, a historically inspired wood› en footbridge built in 2012 on piers that remained from Photos by Collin Andrew/The (Eugene) Register-Guard the Youngs Bay Bridge that The hike along the North Umpqua Trail, lovingly called "the NUT" by some, covers 79 scenic miles. washed out in 1964. A connect› ing trail that’s three-fourths of burg; and the North Umpqua a mile leads to the Susan Creek Ranger Station, 18782 N Falls day-use area (access to UmpquaHwy.inGlide.The the falls trail is across the high› way). The Tioga segment me› Precautions: Some trail seg› BLM and U.S.Forest Service anders for many miles upriver ments are quite long, so know also produced aninteractive through mixed old-growth. your limits; carry ample water online version. and high-energy snacks; be Updates:Fires, slides, fallen Mott aware of ticks, wasps, yellow trees and snowpack cancause Length:5.5 miles jackets, poison oakandother partial trail closures at times. Difficulty:Moderate hazards on the trail (including For current conditions, contact Trailheads: Wright Creek, swarms of mosquitoes in the the Roseburg District BLM Of› Mott ’r ’ t s .’ / higher altitudes during late fice (Swiftwater and Tiogaseg› / Highlights:Old-growth for› spring and early summer); and ments), 541-440-4930; North est; many scrambles down be considerate and yield as Umpqua RangerStation (Tioga to water’s edge; views of the necessary to other trail users, through Marsters segments), Williams Creek Fire of 2009; which include hikers, moun› 541-496-3532; and Toketee access to two side trails. The tain bikers and horseback Ranger Station (Jessie Wright 6 -mile Riverview Trail c an riders. through Maidu segments), be combined with the Mott 541-498-2531. More information: A com› segment to form a loop, with prehensive brochure andmap Northwest ForestPass:Re› high-up views of the river can be downloaded for free, or quired at trailheads managed f rom the north side of t h e by the USFS.Daily passes picked up at manylocations highway; and the 4-mile Mc› including the Bureau of Land usually can bepurchasedat Donald Trail goes southeast Management, 777 NW Gar den trailheads; annual or daily by an old homestead and Valley Blvd.; UmpquaNational passes also available at any through abundant spring Forest, 2900 N.W.Stewart USFS office, by calling 1-800› wildflowers. Across the his› 270-7504 or visiting store. Parkway; or visitors center, toric Mott Bridge is the famed 410 SESpruce St., all in Rose› Usgs.gov. Steamboat Inn.

NorthUmppuaTrail information


Panther Length:5 miles Difficulty:Moderate Trailheads:Mott, Panther

Highlights: Upriver from Mott Bridge and the Steam› boat area, this length of trail

jessie Wright Length:4.1 miles Difficulty:Moderate

Trailheads: Marsters, Soda Dread andTerror Springs Length:13 miles Highlights: Trail crosses to

offers dependable year-round the north side of the river at perspective ofthe river and conditions for hikers, bikers Marsters Bridge, then travels easieraccessto a popularpart and equestrians.Itpasses sce- along an old roadbed near the of the trail; and, going upriv› nic alder-shaded gravel bars 1915 homestead of Jessie and er, the Medicine Creek Indian along the river, then ascends Perry Wright; through Dark Pictographs, Toketee Falls and to rocky bluffs removed from Canyon and a fir-maple forest; Umpqua Hot Springs. the river. and below the volcanic-rem› The trail’s allure might not nant spires of Eagle Rock and be justly described in a few Calr Old Man Rock. Intersecting hundred words, or even fully Length:3.7 miles trails lead to Illahee F1ats, a realized in just a few days of Difficulty:Moderate popular equestrian meadow exploring. But here’s the NUT Trailheads:Panther, Calf that once was a Native Amer› in a nutshell, with snapshots of Highlights: Starting across ican gathering place, and into eachsegment heading west to from Apple Creek Camp› the Boulder Creek Wilderness east: ground, this segment clings via the Boulder Creek and to the river and captures the Bradley trails (both closed to Swiftwater sights and sounds of rapids mountain bikes). Length:7.8 miles along the edge of the 17,000› Difficulty:Moderate acre Apple Fire of 2002. It Deer Leap Trailheads: Swi f t water, ends just beyond Horseshoe Length:9.6 miles Tloga

a rustic log structure on a bluff above the river.

Bend, where the river takes a


Difficulty: Difficult

Trailheads: Hot S p rings, Douglas fir trees tower over White Mule


102-foot horsetail-style drop› is 11 miles east.

Length:6.3 miles Difficulty:Moderate Trailheads:White Mule, Kel›

say Valley Highlights:Travels along the lower slopes of Bunker Hill through mixed-conifer forests, with southern access to the four

where steelhead and salmon

Difficulty: Moderate

ered cliffs of columnar basalt

campgrounds, day-use area

can be seen jumping between May and October. Fern Creek

Trailheads:Calf, Marsters Highlights: Emerging from

Falls is another 1.6 miles and Bob Butte, at about the 5-mile

the Apple Fire area, the Marst›

near Soda Springs Dam. The and resort that surround 435› trail crosses Medicine Creek, acre Lemolo Lake. Just more then Slide Creek, then climbs than halfway through the Lem› along the canyon rim for high olo trail segment, a half a mile views, including from a bluff side trip on Road 700 leads to 500 feet above the river. Side Crystal Springs picturesque trails lead to th e M e dicine moss-covered springs in po› Creek Indian Pictographs, a rous volcanic rock.


of the river. It also skirts an

old-growth Douglas fir grove Length:8 miles that includes several trees up Difficulty:Moderate to 7 feet in diameter and more Trailheads: Ti o ga/Susan than 800 years old.




double-tiered, 120-foot Toketee



Trailheads: Kelsay Valley,

541-389-9983 www.shadeondemand.corn

1/2 Price Patio Clearance ,I

’. re II

Digit Point Highlights: Meanders from

Length:3.5 miles Difficulty:Easy

Kelsay Valley horse camp through grassy flats before

Trailheads: Toketee Lake,

entering Mount Thielsen Wil›

crossesthe river three times, with views of the hydroelectric

structures at Toketee Lake in› cluding a 169-foot metal pen› stock that channels water down a steep diff. The lake is popular for camping and fishing. At the eastern trailhead, a one-third of a mile side trail leads to the clothing-optional Umpqua Hot Springs a 108-degree earth› en pool and a "tub" covered by



her itage site featur-

Hot Springs dernessafter 2.7 m iles (m ounHighlights: Short segment tain bikes prohibited here),

Tioga trail segments near the popular Susan Creek day-use area.

Sun when yorJwantif, shade when yorJneedit.

ing rock paintings as old as Maidu 250 years, and the remarkable Length:9 miles

Hot Springs

People walk on the Tioga Bridge that divides the Swiftwater and

See us for retractable awnings, exterior solar screens, shadestructures.


Highlights: The first quarter sharp curve to the south and Trailheads: Soda Springs, mile of the trail is "barrier free" back. Toketee Lake and open to people with dis› Highlights: Sights abound abilities, and leads to an obser› Marsters along this long stretch, starting vation area at Deadline Falls Length:3.6 miles with spectacular lichen-cov›

ers segment passes through mark, is a good turnaround for lush, mossy forest and climbs day-hikers after a fairly steep to high rocky bluffs with some climb for the last mile. of the best bird’ s-eye views

the Oregon’s North Umpqua

Highlights:The longest un› Trail near the end of the Tioga broken segment of the NUT is Bridge. among the most challenging with progressively sharper Weekly Arts & grades, steep drop-offs and nar› row, rough areas (horses not Entertainment In recommended here). But the payoff is big, with rugged beau› ty andabundant fl ow ing water along the way. Surprise and Co› MAGAZHIE lumnar Falls are near the west› ern end, and Lemolo Falls a < The Bulletin

7/2 off all Patio Sets over S7.500 List Price

then climbs pumice deposits

left by Mount Mazama’s erup› tion 7,700 years ago. The NUT then passes 9-acre Lake Lucile,

before ending where the river begins 20-acre Maidu Lake. A 4.75-mile Winema National Forest trail continues southeast to Digit Point Trailhead at Mill›

er Lake, crossing the Pacific Crest National Scenic Trail at about the halfway point.

222 SE Reed Market Road, 541-388-0022 Mon-Sat 9:30-5:30 Sun 10-5 www. PatioWorldBend.corn



UrDOORS CLIMBING CRAGGIN’ CLASSIC:Friday through Sunday at Smith Rock State Park; American Alpine Club event includes games, food, beverages and the Craggin’ Classic Raffle on Saturday night; clinics start on Saturday morning and include beginning rock climbing, traditional gear, and light and fast alpinism; festivities conclude Sunday morning with a stewardship project at Smith Rock; visit crag ginclassic.corn, or email oregon@americanalpineclub.net.

CYCLING MBSEF THRILLACYCLOCROSS SERIES:Wednesday nights through Sept. 30 at the Athletic Club of Bend; variety of categories for ages 12 and older; 30-minute race starts at 5:15 p.m., 45-minute race starts at 6 p.m.; entry fees are $10 for

ages 12 to 18 and $20 for adults; course is a mix of grass, dirt, sand and pavement; OBRA license is required to race; registration is available at www.mbsef.org/login› sign-up; day-of-race registration begins at 3:45 p.m.; contact molly@ mbsef.org, 541-388-0002, or www. mbsef.org.


To submit an event, visit bendbulletin.corn/events and click "Add Event" 10 days before publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: communitylifeibendbulletin.corn,541-383-0318.


creatures; registration required; 8-9 p.m. on Sept. 28, Oct. 27; $6 for Oregon who are trying to improve adults, $4 for kids; kirstinrea'gmail. their casting technique; 6-8 p.m.; corn or 541-593-4394. club meets on the fourth Wednesday DESCHUTESLANDTRUST WALKS of each month; location TBA; 541› + HIKES:Led by skilled volunteer 306-4509orbendcastingclubO naturalists, these outings explore gmail.corn. new hiking trails, observe migrating THE SUNRIVERANGLERSCLUB:7 songbirds and take in spring p.m.; meets on the third Thursday of wildf lowers; all walks and hikes are each month; Sunriver Homeowners free; registration available at www. Aquatic & Recreation Center; www. deschuteslandtrust.org/events.

of fly-anglers fromaroundCentral


New memberswelcome; 7-9p.m.; meets on the first Tuesday of each month; Abby’s Pizza, Redmond;

www.cobe.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:For members to meet and greet and discuss what the chapter is up to; meets on the first W ednesday ofeach month at6 p.m.; 50 SW Bond St., Bend, Suite 4; 541-306-4509, deschutestu' hotmail.corn; www.deschutes. tu.org.

THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB: 7 p.m.;meets on the third Wednesday of each month; Bend Senior Center; www. coflyfishers.org.


CENTRALOREGONCHAPTER ROCKY MOUNTAINELK FOUNDATION:Meetings are scheduled for 6:30 p.m. on select Wednesdays, including Sept. 16, HIKING Oct. 21, Nov. 18, and Dec. 2; meetings are held at the VFWHall FULL MOON HIKE: Join a Sunriver Nature Center Naturalist for a guided in Redmond; contact Dave Fuller at 541-447-2804. full moon hike along LakeAspen, the Deschutes River, and through a THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE meadow; listen and look for nocturnal OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION:

7 p.m.;meetsthe second W ednesday ofeach month;King Buffet, Bend; ohabend.webs.corn. THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the first Tuesday of each month; Prineville Fire Hall; 541-447-5029. THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the third Tuesday of each month; Redmond VFWHall.


SHOOTING COSSAKIDS: Coaches are on handto assist children; rifles, ammo, earand eye protection are provided; parent or guardian must sign in for each child; fee for each child is $10; 10a.m.; third Saturday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. PINEMOUNTAIN POSSE:Cowboy action shootingclub;secondSunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-318-8199, www.

PICKIN’ ANDPADDLIN’. Sept. 19 from 4 to 9 p.m. at Tumalo Creek pine mountainposse. cor n. Kayak & Canoe in Bend; boat demos HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: from 4 to 7 p.m. and live music Cowboy action shooting with pistols, from 5 to 9p.m.; $10per person, no rifles and shotguns; 10 a.m.; first and charge for children 12 and younger; third Sunday of each month; Central bands include Renegade String Oregon Shooting Sports Association Band and Franchot Tone; proceeds range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, support the Bend Whitewater Park; east of Bend; 541-408-7027 or www. visit www.tumalocreek.corn. hrp-sass.corn.

I In Kennecott’s a an one mine sites

Bin an By Robin Wood


roads beyond. While shuttles

The Fairbanks (Alaska) Daily News-Miner

can be taken to the mill, bik› ing dramatically reduces long FAIRBANKS, A l aska walk times on paths past the Tires flung mud in our eyes mill. and rain soaked every layer of clothing. The descent made

History uphill,

our brake rotors too hot to speed downhill touch, the metal sizzling in the For two days we peddled wet conditions. and pushed our bikes up the Rapidly descending 4,000 mountain’s two trails early feet through a r a instorm hopes of visiting both mines capped off a w eekend of in one day were quickly mountain b i k in g in s i de abandoned. Wrangell-St. Elias National The mine trips are spectac› Park.

ular, but not for the faintheart›

My friend Christine Simko and I biked both the Jumbo

ed. It took almost five hours to reach each mine. Along

and Bonanza Mine trails on

the way, we marveled at early



day trips on Aug. 8 and Aug. 9, 20th-century architecture and starting at our campsite near delighted in finding old tools the Kennecott River.

Depending on whom you ask, the 9-mile round trip from Kennecott Mill Town to Bo›

scattered among talus.

Biking saved joint pound› ing and significant time; de› scents to the campground took

nanza Mine is either "an easy around an hour. one" or "unrelenting." Similar But mountain biking has sentiments could be applied to its own hazards. The down› the nearby Jumbo Mine trip, hills required serious braking easing off instantly result› which is one mile longer and rises 3,400 feet.


* ’’ *


" .

’ ,

ed in ex treme acceleration.

I would say "unrelenting" is Large rocks can throw you a more appropriate attribute but a little overkill.

off course or off the bike, and

the park since running the

skinny scree slopes must be traversed. Disc brakes and suspension Photos by Robin Wood /The Fairbanks (Alaska) Daily News-Miner are highlyrecommended. My The remains ofJumbo Mine near McCarthy, Alaska. Oldphotos ofthebuilding showan enormousfour-story structure that was possibly bur› front suspension served me ied by a landslide. The 9-mile round trip from Kennecott Mill Town to Bonanza Mine gets reviews as "an easy one" aB the way to "unrelenting."

McCarthy Half Marathon in

well, and Christine had full

Two-wheel transport We wanted to bike inside

2012, when it quickly became suspension. Both had 29-inch apparent mountain b i kes tires. On the last day, my old would be a fast and fun way front tire must have hit a rock, to explore much more. Friends cutting through the tread and of mine have visited the two exposing the nylon belts used mines, and I knew skinny dirt for strength. roads led most of the way to The onlytumble came when both. my back tire slipped while Wrangell-St. Elias National transferring from one track Park is a long way from every› to another. A few bruises for thing. It took a solid 10-hour me and a broken rack on my drive to reach the campsite bike. Luckily, I didn’t fall much outside McCarthy. farther and into a patch of dev› Biking is a good way to get il’s club, a spiny plant that can around the McCarthy area. cause nasty rashes and dan› The public isn’t allowed to gerous infections. drive cars across the Ken› Perhaps the biggest hazard necott River into th e t own was an old tram cable hung of McCarthy and the gravel around head height. The ca›

ble crosses the trail to Jumbo Mine in two spots.

Similar but different trails Christine and I reached a consensus

with more var›

ied terrain and superior views and artifacts, Jumbo Mine would warrant a second visit

before Bonanza. The trails differ little before breaking tree line. Around both halfway marks, travelers start passing infrastructure. Tram towers, buildings and cables pop up first. A tall tower, looking unsta› ble and likely partially buried by a landslide, dominates the


trail to Jumbo. Off trail near the tower is

an enormous, half-buried bull› dozer, also likely caught in a landslide one of many mo› ments we wondered what oth› er secrets are forever hidden. Of the 2 mines, Jumbo hosts

more personal artifacts: shov› I

’ ’I

els, glass bottles, leather boots and thousands of rusted food

Christine Simko walks along a trail on the Wrangell-St. Elias National Park and Preserve near McCar› thy, Alaska.

cans. The trail to Jumbo requires

minimal route finding through a hill, visible far longer than tions, we dropped our bikes rectly from Bonanza mine. a talus field at the very end; Jumbo. UnlikeJumbo, Bo- on the way up to Bonanza, By far, the best part about just follow food cans to the

mine. An established path

nanza’s main structure still stands, and it’s not hidden in

Many personal artifacts formeda makeshift museum at the top of the mountain.

leads all the way to Bonanza.

a bowl.

History Rock


The hike to History Rock begins 8.8 miles up Hyalite

Bonanza looms large on

In the summer months, the

Rock trail is not groomed,

now regards the sandstone

tory Rock to ski the meadows

"We have notto date made

efforts to stop people from adding to it, but we do con› sider it an archaeological re› source, and we hope the public respects that and won’t deface

where hikers are surrounded

by towering Douglas fir and Engelmann spruce. The trail rises steadily before leveling it," Uric said. "It has some sig› off just before History Rock. nificant history of the Gallatin The rock lies on the right side Valley." of the trail and is immediately

treme downhill and at least an

biking to either mine is the

move faster and stay warm. A return trip being 100 percent skilled and confident moun› downhill. Sit back, hold on tain biker could descend di› and enjoy the ride.

of use from cross-country and backcountry skiers. History

Continued from D1 Canyon Road at the History Over the years, numerous Rock trailhead. The recently other visitors have added their improved parking area pro› own marks to History Rock, vides plenty of space for vis› including a heart and a peace itors. A map at the trailhead symbol.The Forest Service details the route. outcropping as an important archaeological site.

meadow below History Rock is ablaze with wildflowers and is a popular spot for day hikers and dog walkers. Mountain bikers also frequent the History Rock trail, some riding through The trail leads southwest to South Cottonwood Canyon. "The (mountain biking) through an open meadow that offers panoramic views route going down into South of surrounding peaks. Before Cottonwood is an advanced long the trail enters the timber outing," Uric said. "It is an ex›

In the cold and wet condi›

about a mile from the mine, to

but many cross-country ski›

ers use the trailhead to access groomed trails that parallel Hyalite Canyon Road. Back› country skiers tour above His› above the canyon. History Rock trail is open

to all nonmotorized use and is not part of the timeshare trails. The round-trip hike to

intermediate outing to History the rock takes about an hour. "History Rock is a historical Rock itself. Once you get past the rock it gets steeper and is resource that we would like aerobically challenging." people to respect," Uric said. Ben Pierce /The Bozeman (Mont.) Daily Chronicle In the wintertime, the His› "There are some really old sig› History Rock rises from the forest floor in Hyalite Canyon south of tory Rock trailhead sees a lot natures on there." Bozerna, Montana.


venturer starts ourne aroun t e wor twice By Sam Friedman The Fairbanks (A(aska) Daily News-Miner



kayaker who stepped in a 21› foot fiberglass boat downtown

on a Saturday morning has a destination that’s f arther downriver than most people venture.

Thirty-year-old South Afri› can adventurer Angelo Wilk› ie-Page is bound for the Bering Sea and up the coast to Nome. After completing an aquatic course similar to the 2015 Idi› tarod Trail Sled Dog Race, his sights are set on kayaking to Siberia and beyond into the re› cord books. Wilkie-Page calls his ambi› tion to travel around the world twice Expedition 720 Degrees,

as in twice 360 degrees. By Outside s count, Wilkie-Page will break four


endurance travel records if he

(Angelo) Wilkie-Page has never biked and kayaked around the world, but he has an adventuring resume that includes ultramarathons, mountaineering in the Himalayas and captaining yachts. midst of a drought, so water

and gliding across the United

levels on the Tanana and Yu›

States on inline skates. The

kon will be much higher than United States part of the trip the rivers he’s practiced on. was interrupted in Colorado But he anticipated this will be when he was hit by a drunken one of the easiest phases of his driver, breaking both legs. journey. He wants to travel 50 per day on the coast. "I think the ocean and the

an equatorial and an Arctic Circle circumnavigation un›

dimate are going to be the biggest challenges," he said last week during his prepara› tionsin Fairbanks. "The sheer

der his belt, announced plans for his own circumnaviga› Wilkie-Page, Horn’s trip calls for using a sail to cross the

along the western coast of

ocean. Wilkie-Page has never biked and kayaked around the world, but he has an adventuring re› sume that includes ultra-mar›

So far, he’s early on a west› to five days of food, GoPro bound circumnavigation that cameras,a laptop and a solar

he describesas practice for charger for all his electronics. He’ ll stop to buy more food at his second planned circum› navigation in the north-south villages along the way. He also direction. hopes to introduce students He started i n N o vember along his journey to a group at the Santa Monica Pier in of elementary students he reg› Southern California. Different ularly Skypes with from New he did the trip in winter to get a

tion over both poles. Unlike

distances between the towns

completes his goal, induding Alaska." beingthefirsthuman-powered His custom Seaward-brand adventurer to circumnavigate kayak carries about 400 the Earth over its frozen poles. pounds of gear, including four

from most cyclists who bike from the Lower 48 to Alaska,

Last year, Swiss adventur›

to 60 miles each day along the er and motivational speaker riversand asmuch as 50 miles Mike Horn, who already has

Hanover, a small town outside

Durban. He gave a Friday night talk

athons, mountaineering in the

Himalayas and captaining yachts. Wilkie-Page’s web› site describes his plans for his

journey back to Los Angeles but is more terse about the po› lar trip, acknowledging there’ s some proprietary information that goes with trying to do any global first. "Due to the fact that no per›

son has completed a successful taste of the 40-below tempera› recently at the University of pole-to-pole circumnavigation tures he’ ll encounter later in his Alaska Fairbanks. under human power, Expedi› travels. Along his trip, Wilkie-Page tion 720 will not divulge any That trip

w ent s moothly solicits donations for two chari›

information at this point," his

except for some frostbite in ties: the anti-poverty organiza› website states. British Columbia, according to tion Heifer International South One of Wilkie-Page’s next his website. He rolled into Fair› Africa and the conservation or› major hurdle is more political banks in March and went back ganization Project Rhino KZN. more than practical. He’ ll need to South Africa to recover and He’s set a goal of raising $1 mil› a permit from Moscow to pad› continue training.

lion in U.S. dollars for Heifer.

Yukon River plans Wilkie-Page

dle into the military zone in

the Kamchatka Peninsula. He

Big ambitions

doesn’t yet know if he has the

pra c ticed

Although humans have been greenlightbecause hewon'tbe for the Yukon River and the making wind-powered and able to apply until 90 days be› Bering Sea over the past five engine-powered r ound-the› fore his crossing. "I do have contacts in the Ka› months by kayaking around world journeys for centuries, his southeastern coastal home› human-powered circumnavi›

town of Durban. gations are rare. He got some Alaska boating English adventurer Jason tips from countryman Duncan Lewis is credited with being Paul, who has competed in the the first to cirde the world Yukon River 1,000-mile boat race between Whitehorse and

Dawson City. The Durban area is in the

Elk Continued from D1 Freeman, 49, is a veteran

of Operation Desert Storm. Today he is a dentist in Bend,

and something inside told him it was time to reach out to a

younger Army vet and help him or her readjust. He told Brian Davis and Davis told me, and I called

Jake Carse from Home with Heroes. Carse told me about James and soon a plan was

coming together. We cut the tracks of a big herd late in the afternoon and

found a perch in a hay barn

without sail or motor in 2007.

could see more coming down the hilL Kneeling, using a sheet of corrugated steel for a rest, James was on the trigger,

hear the helicopters working the group knotted at the top the mop-up of the Eldorado of the hill. Elk milled on the and Cornet-Windy Ridge fires high slope while the elk began in the distance. to feed in front of us. All told, of the yellowed grass were lit with an orange glow. We sat with our b inoculars to our

"South Africa and Russia have good relations at the moment."

snapped awake at 7:15 p.m. was ready to start to work on and saw a deer come down a his first elk, to put the nutri› ridge. Right behind it, I saw tious, wholesome meat aside chocolate-colored ears above for his young family. "I’m a hunter again. It feels the tops of the sage, silhou› etted against a lemon-yellow good," he said. sky. Healing takes time. For this "Elk," I w h ispered, and young Army veteran, the road that set off a scramble inside back to the Blue Mountains the hay barn as Freeman and had been long and hard. Wel› James moved into position. come home, Kyle James. Elk streamed off the top of — Gary Lewis is the host the hill, in ones and twos and of "Frontier Unlimited TV" knots of six and seven. We

we could have counted close to 120 elk in the herd.

" Pick out a

l o n e cow,"

Freeman whispered. A shot crashed in the stillness, and a

eyes and peered into thickets few elk broke downhill for the with the longer glass. open alfalfa fields, while the Shadows grew longer, and rest of the herd bunched on mule deer filtered out of the top of the ridge. We started up canyons. We glassed into the hill to claim James’ prize. patches of juniper and aspen, At the end of it, under a sliv› counted bucks in the alfal› er of moon in a smoky sky, fa and took turns napping. I James flashed a wide grin. He

FISHING REPORT ANTELOPEFLAT RESERVOIR: The water remains dirty and low. Sampling indicated many trout are available in the reservoir, but fishing effort remains low. CRANE PRAIRIERESERVOIR: Anglers report fair fishing for rainbow trout. Trout daily catch limit may include one rainbow trout over 16 inches and one nonfin-clipped (unmarked) rainbow trout. CRESCENTLAKE:Anglers report fair fishing for lake trout. CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMAN DAM: Fishing for trout and whitefish has been good. Fish that are being released should not be removed from the water. CULTUS LAKE: Anglers report fair fishing for lake trout. EAST LAKE:Anglers report good fishing for kokanee and trout. Unmarked rainbow trout must be released. FALL RIVER: River was stocked two weeks ago with rainbow trout. Restricted to fly-fishing only with barbless hooks. HOOD RIVER:Steelhead fishing on the Hood will be slow through the summer and early fall. Anglers can expect a few fish in November and December. HOSMER LAKE: Anglers report good fishing for all trout



RyanBrennecke /The Bulletin

Stillwater Stimulator Rust, courtesy The Hook Fly Shop.

These are goodcolors for fall: peacock and rust. In fact, when I saw this Stillwater Stimulator, I thought back to aSeptember day on Lava Lake,when thefish came fast to our subsurface patterns. By definition, a stimulator (or simulator) pattern is what wemight call a searching fly. It doesn’t look like anything in particular, but it simulates a freshwater shrimp, a damsel, awater boatman or a snail. Fish it on a slow-sink intermediate clear line and a 4Xfluorocarbon tippet. And fish it S-L-O-W.

Tie this pattern on aNo. 12 straight or curved wet fly hook. To start, tie down four peacock sword fibers to create a short tail. Wrap the body with a rusty UVdubbing and pick out the fibers with a bodkin. Wrap arusty red hackle andtrim with scissors. Finish by pulling the peacocksword over the body, tying down at the head. — Gary Lewis, for TheBulletin

LAKE BILLY CHINOOK: Fishing for 11- to 13-inch kokanee is excellent. Fish are beginning to concentrate in the upper end of the Metolius Arm. LAURANCELAKE: Should provide excellent opportunities. Anglers fishing early in the morning will find best success. METOLIUS RIVER: Special fishing regulations apply to the Metolius River. All tributaries except Abbot, Lake and Spring creeks are closed to fishing. Opportunities for challenging

catch-and-release fly-fishing for native redband trout and bull trout in a pristine mountain stream are excellent. OCHOCORESERVOIR: The water level is low. The boat ramp is closed. ODELL LAKE: Closed to fishing for bull trout and any incidental

caught bull trout must be released unharmed. All tributaries to Odell Lake are closed to fishing. PAULINA LAKE: Anglers report fair fishing for trout. Unmarked rainbow trout must be released. PINE HOLLOWRESERVOIR: Water levels are dropping considerably due to drought conditions and irrigation demands. We have been getting reports that many of the trout have copepods, which are tiny parasites on their bodies and gills. These are not harmful to humansand thelesions can be removed, but the meat should be thoroughly cooked. PRINEVILLE RESERVOIR:The water level is low. All boat ramps at the Reservoir are now closed. Crappie and smallmouth bass opportunities are excellent.

ROCK CREEKRESERVOIR: Anglers should be prepared that low water conditions due to irrigation withdrawals will limit success in Rock Creek reservoir. SHEVLINYOUTH FISHING POND: Pond will be stocked this week with rainbow trout. Open to fishing all year. Limit is two trout per day, 8-inch minimum length. Fishing restricted to anglers 17 years old

the Public UseRestrictions in the Deschutes National Forest will be posted online atwww.fs.usda.gov/ deschutes. Due to cooler weatherandrecent rain, the Willamette National Forest has lifted its ban oncampfires in developed campgrounds. However, campfires are still prohibited in wil› derness anddispersed recreation areas of theWillamette National Forest. For updatedcampfire infor› mation in theWillamette National Forest, call 541-225-6300.

There is an increasing number of rope swings being tied over lakes and rivers. Theseare not installed by the forest service and usageiscausingdamagetothe shorelines and nearbyvegetation. Rope swings havethe potential for breaking, resulting in injuries. Please avoid using rope swings. Rope swings will be removedby forest service personnel.

and younger. WALTON LAKE: Anglers will have the most success fishing early in the morning when the temperatures are cooler. As a reminder, the bag limit includes only one trout over 20 inches per day. WICKIUP RESERVOIR: Closed upstream of DDFW markers located near West South Twin boat


will be good enough," he said.

His 13-year odyssey called Ex› He plans to spend the winter pedition 360 Degrees involved in Nome except for one fund› a pedal-powered boat, a kayak raising trip in Los Angeles.

that commanded a view of Freeman beside him. the bottoms of three canyons. There were two spike bulls There were two fires in the im› on the slope before us, and two mediate vicinity, and we could branch-antlered bulls were in

With the sun in the west, the mountain valleys and the tops

mchatka area. Private hunting companies have sent me invi› tation letters. I’m hoping that


and author of "John Nosier — Going Ballistic," "Fishing MountHood Country," "Hunting Oregon" and other titles. Contact Lewis at www.GaryLewisoutdoors.corn.

Trails Continued from 01 Fire danger is still high and campfires are prohibited in all areas in theDeschutes National Forest, CrookedRiver National Grassland, OchocoNational Forest and onBureauof Land Management Prineville District lands. Noexceptions will be made for developed orhosted campgrounds. Updatesto


Weekly Arts 5 Entertainment


Every Friday In ImLGaztmz he u etin


DISCO VERTHEVERYBESTCENTRALOREGONHASTOOFFER.: : ~ Available at Central , Oregon resorts, Chambers of Commerce, hotels and other key points of interests, including tourist kiosks across the state. It is also offeredto Deschutes County Expo Center visitors all year-round and at The Bulletin.



. ’t-g

to places, events and activities taking place throughout Central Oregon during the year.

’ii . re heal

The Bulletin: Gary Lewis /For The Bulletin

Elk on a hilltop In the Blue Mountains.





i c ae osen aum esovers a s TV SPOTLIGHT

"Made me want to spend

plays and off-Broadway. I start›

more time with my friends and suddenly I started to real› and loved ones and be happy ize, ’Hey, you know what? You and (understand) what really might have a career in this! ’" counts in life. Because when There were people along you’ re on your death bed the way who encouraged him. and you’ re 95 years old you Among them was his mater› shouldn’t judge your career nal grandmother, Ruthie. He based on success, but it’s the wears a tattoo on his arm in people who are always there her honor. "You need some› by your side; the friends, the body your grandmother great moments. It’s about the or somebody who believes in human connection, those little you," he says, his hands resting moments," he pauses. "My grandma'sdeath made on the glass-topped table. "She was one of these people me think more about life. Peo› who had a lot of money. All of ple die around you and all of a her money she spent taking sudden the world stops and it’ s care of her family in her later amazing how it takes you back years. That eventually drained to reality. People say, ’Do you her account. She sat down one get over someone’s death’ ?’ You day and said, ’Don’t blow your never get over it, you just learn money because people always to live with it." need money when you start Though he’d like to marry having it.’ and have a family, Rosenbaum "She said, ’You’ re the only says he hasn’t met the right one that listens to me.’ ... I girl yet. "For me. I had a little wanted to hear her stories. dysfunctional family, and for We’d sit around and talk for me I always look a little too hours. I filmed her and inter› closely at red flags. I go ’eww› ed to build more confidence

"Impastor" 10:30 p.m.Wednesdays, TVLand

By Luaine Lee Tribune News Service

BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. Drama class was an easy A ›

for actor Michael Rosenbaum. He wasn’t in it for the glory or the attention. In fact, he didn’ t

participate in any of the plays at first. "I was taking drama classes but I was still nervous

courtesy TVLand

and shy, and my teacher said Michael Rosenbaum plays a con-man who finds himself minis› I was a senior she said, tering to e congregation which thinks he’s their new pastor in ’Listen, you can’t take Drama 4 TVLand’s "Impastor." unless you audition for a play.’ "To me it had been an easy "If you knew me in high A. You just got up there and ville." With his shaved head, read some plays." Reluctant› and coolly malevolent stare, school, I was the shortest kid ly he agreed to audition for Rosenbaum forgot all about in high school. I didn’t start "Grease." "Doesn’t every actor Vince Fontaine and his teenage puberty till late. I didn’t have audition for ’Grease’ ?" he said. patois. many friends. I like to call my› It’s another seismic reve› self ’ahead of the times.’ The To his surprise he landed the part of Vince Fontaine, the teen lation to find him playing a next morning (after "Grease" ) dance-show host. "’Hey, hey, spirited con-man with a full I was walking down the hall› this is the main brain, Vince head of hair, 5 o’ clock shad› way and a couple of the popu› Fontaine, spin the sacks of ow and peerless comic timing lar kids said, ’Hey, you’ re pretty wax here at the house of wax, in TVLand’s "Impastor." He funny.’ "So for me, not being me, on WAXX,’" Rosenbaum recites. portrays a street-wise grifter "I sIN remember because I was who suddenly finds himself stage I could be any weird, ec› soooo nervous." headinga devout congregation centric anything I wanted to It seems a light-year leap which mistakes him for their do on stage, I could do. I didn’ t from Vince Fontaine to Lex Lu› new pastor. feel like I was being judged. It thor, whom Rosenbaum por› He says he’s not nervous was MY time. And I built slow› trayed for 10 seasons in "Small› anymore. ly through college, doing more

viewed her about her life. She

wwwww, that makes me think

was tough. She wouldn’t put up of certain things when I was with anybody’s s--. I learned younger.’ Eventually I want to how to be tough from her." have a family, find somebody Rosenbaum was in his late who’s patient with me. The 20s when his grandmother last girl I went out with was a died. "Grandma’s death made teacher from Montreal. She me cherish the important was a great girl but she was too things more," he says. far away. But I don’t give up."

TV TOOAY • More TV listingsinside Sports 5 p.m.on OPBPL, "Big Blue Live" The conclusion of this new three-night miniseries event follows the research team onto the water and into the sky as they search for the giant of the sea, the blue whale. The hour also includes a virtual trip inside that whale with compar› ative anatomist Dr. Joy Reiden› berg and an intense journey to get up close to these giants in their underwater environment with Dr. M. SanJayan (" Earth a New Wild" ). 8 p.m.on2,9,"The M iddle"Frankie (Patricia Heaton) wants Mother’s Day to be different than usual for her in "Mother’ s Day Reservations." Mike (Neil Flynn) tries to meet her desire for a special meal, but his ef› forts to set it up online prove problematic. He also tries to ensure that Axl, Sue and Brick (Charlie McDermott, Eden Sher, Atticus Shaffer) get Frankie gifts that she’ ll truly enjoy. Guest star Marsha Mason returns as Frankie’s mom. 8 p.m.on5,8,"Am erica'sGot Talent" The 12 very nervous acts who performed last night return to the stage of Radio City Music Hall to learn which five havebeenselected by the American viewing audience to move on to the finals. Viewers have one last chance to send their favorite act forward via Google Instant Save in the new episode "Semi-Finals Results 1." Host Nick Cannon also welcomes

some special guest performanc›

eware 0 atin site scammers


es during the hour.

• There mey tre an additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time.

8 p.m. on10, "MssterChef" In the newest Mystery Box challenge, the top five cooks must prepare a dish with pear, blue cheese, tomato, portobello mushroomand ...chocolate? That’s what makes a potential MasterChef apparently, in the new episode "Return of the Champions." As that title sug› gests, former "MasterChef" winners also return to help the winner of that challenge prepare the baskets of ingredients for the pressure test.


Dear Abby: I was recently the target of a romance scam on a pop› ular singles website. After being a divorceefor 15 years,Idecided to try online dating. Minutes after I went online, someone asked to

and address that actually were under the name of the person they were impersonating. A couple of telltale signs people should be aware of: First, if you

women is childless; the other told

don’t talk to them or their cellphone

It takes courage and trust to


seems to have a very bad connec› open oneself up to a stranger you tion, it’s likely they aren’t in the hope could become the love of your

He said he was a widower with an adult daughter and a jeweler by country. Second: If you can’t meet trade, living near me but returning in person, it’s likely they’ re pre› to Florida the next day with ulti› tending to be someone else. He told mate plans to relocate to my area. me that his email had been hacked, He mentioned he was originally and then someone tried to have a from Germany and c onversation f r o m had an accent. We his email asking me chatted on Google personal questions DFP,R Hangouts, and he about my retirement sent me sweet emails funds. every morning say› Please help me ing how much he warn others about loved meeting me and that it was thesetypes ofseams. "our time to have a second chance."

— Loveless in Washington

After three weeks of chatting but Dear Loveless: Gladly! Thank only a short, garbled phone con› you for writing about your near› versation, he asked for a favor.He miss, because many t rusting was attending a jewelry show and people have been victimized needed me to send his diamond in this way. Phone and online supplier money to pay for a ship› seams have more than proliferat› ment. He made it sound urgent and ed thisyear; they appear to have gave me a name and address in metastasized. Ghana where he could get the best No less than five individuals I quality diamonds at the best price. know have been approached by All along I had kept my guard scammers trying to lure them up, but his request confirmed for into money-losing "propositions." me that it was a scam. When I Goo› Two of them were told they were gled the Ghana name and address, having problems with their tax re› it came back "Ghana Scammer." turns. (Not true.) Two others got Abby, these people even provided the "Grandma, please don’t tell my photos of the person they pretend› parents, but I’m in jail and need ed to be, along with a cellphone bail money" phone calls. One of the

the caller, "That’s funny. You didn’ t mention it when I talked to you two

hours ago." (The caller hung up on her.)

life. Romance scammers know this

can make peoplevulnerable.According to the Federal Trade Com› mission, this particular type of scammer typically tries to lure po› tential victims away from a dating website and communicate private›

ly by email or instant messages. They tend to profess their love very quickly, and spin elaborate tales about business ventures, overseas travel or family problems that end in requestsfor money or favors

from their mark. According to a recent FBI report, romance seams made up more than 10 percent of the $800 million in Internet crimes

committed against Americans last year. Readers, as much as you might want to believe the impassioned appeals, guard your hearts and your bank accounts from these scammers. Report them to your dating website and to FTC.gov. Protect yourselves by visiting USA. gov/seams-and-frauds and learn› ing how dozens of these seams work and where to report it if you have been victimized. — Write toDearAbbyat dearabbycom or P.o. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA90069




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HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORWEDNES› DAY, SEPT. 2, 2015:This yearisoneof the most positive onesyou will have expe› rienced in awhile. You will be lucky, yet you also will have atendency to overindulge. Un› derstand your limits, and makeadjustments thatyou feel are important. If you are single, youmightmeetsomeonewho encourages you to broadenyour horizons. This person could play asignifi› Btsfs showths kiud cant role in this year, of day you’ll have and Possibly many ** * * * D ynamic more. If you are ** * * Positive at t ached, the two ** * Average of y ou will decide to ** So-so initiate a newphase * Difficult in your relationship. You could become more me-oriented, so makesure to give equal attention to your significant other. TAURUS ismuch morestubborn than you

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

your present path. Make nodecisions just yet. Given afew days, you will know exactly what to do. Open up tonewpossibilities. Tonight: Honor a fast change.

CANCER (June 21-July 22)

** * * * Your imagination gives you the ability to move forward and makestrong decisions. Others seethe role your intuitive side plays in your life. Many of them would like to access that sameside themselves. Help them do just that. Tonight: Defer to a loved one.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec.21)

** * Actions count. Do what you must, ** * * * You gain a different perspective but also clear out errands andcalls that when surrounded by others. However, youhavebeen postponing.Tap intoyour some of you might decide to argueeach resourcefulness once youcomplete these point being presented. If you feel your tasks. Spend time with a close friend, even perspective is that important, then the dif› if it is on the phone.Tonight: Make sure you ferences between youandothers are worth are getting enough exercise. looking at. Tonight: Hang out. CAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jau.19) LEO (July23-Aug. 22) ** * * Reach out to a child or new friend. ** * Don’t get too set in your ways. A quality about this person makesyou Stubbornness does nothing to improve a laugh and relax, and his or her presence in are. difficult situation. In fact, power plays need your life remains positive. As aresult, you to be avoided right now. Try not to get into will gain a newperspective. Open up to a ARIES (March 21-April 19) the details of a disagreement, especially if more spontaneouswayof living. Tonight: ** * Your determination emerges. You’l Be more childlike. dive into anissue, professionally or person› you can stay out of the matter altogether. ally, that could have ramifications involved. Tonight: Pace yourself. AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feh.18) An idea that has beenhovering in your mind VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * Remain content, even if a situation just might work. You’ ll want to makesure ** * * Lady Luck will be with you, as around your personal life is not going well everything goes asyou would like it to. long as you don’t decide to doanything too or as you would like it to. Youcan’t have Tonight: Tell it like it is. far-out. Your smile will express confidence control over this matter, because oneor and could take you along way. Brainstorm more people are involved. Noone hasthe TAURUS (April20-May20) your way through a problem. Onceyou gain right to control someone else.Tonight: At ** * * You don’t have to agree with the a better perspective, you’ ll come up with a home. group, but it would be wise to keepyour solution. Tonight: Out late. thoughts to yourself at this point. Others PISCES (Feb.19-March20) come to you for creative brainstorming. At LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct. 22) ** * * Speak your mind, and remain that point, you might be able to offer your ** * * You could be on your way to taking sure of yourself. You could bechallenged suggestions. Tonight: You smile, and others a grand leap into the unknown, but you by others. You will want to respond to come toward you. might not even realize it. Note whether you questions positively, as this will help you to re-examine your ideas. You’want ll to make GEMINI (May21-June20) are an emotional thinker. If you seethat ** * * You will attract more of what tendency, be moreaware of your feelings, sure your position is as strong as possible. but opt for logic. Tonight: Takesome Tonight: Hang with a friend. you want if you can look at asituation and decide how reasonable it is to continue on much-needed personal time. ' King Features Syndicate



10 p.m. onSYFY,"Paranormal Witness" The "Scream" and "Nightmare on Elm Street" movie franchises made for chilling entertainment, but in the new episode "Nightmare on Chestnut Street," three real-life college girls claim they are being terrorized by a female demon who is intent on tearing their lives apart. O Zap2it



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Milling Machine Clausing3/4HP, 3 phase, speeds 180 to 3250,n3" spindle travel, 6 x24" bed, has approx. dimen›

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www.sherman-ranch.us Quality. 541-281-6829

CDL Truck Driver Circulation Night Dock Assistant I caution when pur› Needed. The Bulletin is looking for a motivated, re› Looking for a standard chasing products or > (54K per year) CDL sponsible individual to join our Circulation De› poodle to breed my services from out of I Truck driver needed. partment team and fill a vital position working female t o . Call I the area. Sending I H orse T r ailer 16 ’ Our wood chip and within our circulation Dock crew. 541-576-2809. ’ cash, checks, o r ’ sions 36nx40". 202 Gooseneck 1 9 8 9 lumber drivers aver› Howa 15 0 0 300 QueenslandHeelers I credit i n f ormation Win. Mag. New, never $2500 dual axle donated to age 54K annually Want to Buy or Rent Person is responsible for all dock issues: sort› may be subjected to 503-866-8858 Standard 8 Mini, $150 Equine Ou t reach. (.48 cent ave). Off fired. W o o d stock, ing, distribution, and loading all Wescom & up. 541-280-1537 I FRAUD. 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Call pany vehicles to transport various WesCom La Pine Habitat 205 I General’s O f fi ce ded walls with new PT Central Or e g on, 541-389-3694, leave t raveling c age, 2 Consumer Protecproducts from time to time (such as post office, RESTORE deck. $$3,995 Call Southern O r egon Items for Free doses of Advantage2. t ion ho t l in e at I message. etc.). Interacts with Home Delivery Advisors, Building Supply Resale Gary 541-480-6130 and the Boise Val› $450. 541-350-7280 Carriers, Customer Service Representatives, Quality at I 1-877-877-9392. Free pears off ley and you can live and all management at The Bulletin. John Wayne com› Siberian Husky pup› LOW PRICES 383 of our tree! in any of these loca› memorative holster 52684 Hwy 97 pies, AKC, shots, i The Bulletin > 541-388-4687 Produce & Food tions. We run late eaning central oregon sincefsos Ability to lift 50 pounds, work night shift. Ap› and gun belt set, $1 000+. 541-815-8147 541-536-3234 model Petes a nd proximately 24 hours per week shift to start. Model JW81, unit „ Free quality horse ma› 541-536-5844. Open to the public . K enworths all 5 50 THOMAS ORCHARDS Wage DOE. All hiring is contingent on passing nure f ro m q u a lity 212 711 of only 3,000. cats with 13 speeds, 210 267 Kimberly, Oregon drug and DMV screening. New in box w/ all horses. We load, you Antiques & our trailers are Cur› U-PICK haul. 541-389-1430 Furniture & Appliances orig. printed mate› Fuel & Wood tin vans (no tarps to Collectibles Please apply by delivering a letter of Interest rial incl. certificate Freestone Canning Home Brewers! Free with) 4 0’-23’ and resume, 8-5, Mon. through Fri. to The signed by Michael All Year Dependable Peaches: Elberta, An› deal hops! You pick. doubles year around Antiques Wanted: Old Bulletin at 1777 SW Chandler Ave. or apply via Wayne. Perfect con› Firewood: gelus, Monroe. dry 541-548-71 37 tools, beer cans, fish› dition. work. We our look› email to mewing Obendbulletin.corn with a $ 795 . O’Henry, 608 lb. Lodgepole, split, del, ing for long term ing/sports gear, letter of Interest, resume, and with the job title 208 1 /$195; 2/$3 6 5 . Nectarines, 70tt lb. Pre-’40s B/W photog› 541-420-5184 drivers, our average in the subject line. Multi-cord discounts! Bartlett pears, 65tt lb. Pets & Supplies employee has raphy, marbles, Breyer check, Visa, MC Asian Pears $1.00/lb. animals. 541-389-1578 Marlin.17 cal. b&a rifle cash, w orked for us f o r Gala Apples 658/lb. Tasco 3-9 scope, case, 541-420-3484, Bend hardwood wall Serving Central Oregon since 1903 over 8 years. So if The Bulletin recom› 3-piece Honeycrisp limited $295 541-306-0280 unit, 91nLx79 nH, glass FIND IT! Ponderosa pine fire› you are looking for a EOE Drug Free Workplace mends extra caution su I b F r i da BIIT IT! shelves, $400 obo. wood split, $160 or home, give us a call when purc has› 541-526-1879 WANTED: Collector SELL IT! seeks LABOR DAY trade. 541-419-1871 541.523.9202 high quality fish› ing products or ser› Monday, Sept. 7 The Bulletin Classifieds ing items & upscale fly vices from out of the 269 Local Vendor Fair at 7 piece be droom area. Sending cash, The Bulletin reserves rods. 541-678-5753, or Gardening Supplies Fishing Thomas Orchards, Home Delivery Advisor set, $350. 1 roll top 503-351-2746 checks, or credit in› Fishing Alaska - at sea The Bulletin Circufation Department is seeking the right to publish all noon to 4 p.m. desk & chair, $300. & Equipment f ormation may be ads from The Bulletin Bering Sea/Gulf of AK a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time 247 1 hall tree, $200. 2 BRING CONTAINERS! E mployment subjected to fraud. Info . position and consists of managing an adult newspaper onto The leather chair reclin› Sporting Goods Open 7 days a week, For more i nforma› Bulletin Internet web› Meeting Sept. 4, Noon carrier force to ensure our customers receive BarkTurfSoil.corn tion about an adver› e rs, $300 b o t h. site. 8 a.m.to 6 p.m .only Comfort Inn & Suites superior service. Must be able to create and - Misc. 541-504-9945 541-934-2870. tiser, you may call Redmond, OR Airport perform strategic plans to meet department the O regon State PROMPT DELIVERY The Bulletin We sre at the Bend 2 243 SW Yew Ave › objectives such as increasing market share 1970 Pool table, Serving Central Oregonsince saga 541-389-9663 Attorney General’ s Farmer's Market more info on Twitter, and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a Office C o n sumer O FishFinest Wonderful bas e ball like new. Balls and on Wednesdays. self-starter who can work both in the office 4 cue sticks Protection hotline at card colle c tion! 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If you enjoy dealing with 215 find the help you need. table ha s b e v eled Desperately Seeking classified@bendbulletin.corn people from diverse backgrounds and you are ~ Coins & Stamps Missing 1940s dia› www.bendbulletin.corn glass cover, 36" high, energetic, have great organizational skills and m ond ring sold a t The Bulletin x41 n widex57" long. interpersonal communication skills, please Serving Central Oregon sincetetra 421 Bend Pawn approx. shelf under table for Private collector buying send your resume to: Sept.13-17, 2014 has Schools & Training storage o r kn i c k›postagestamp albums & Juniper Golf 270 The Bulletin AKC German shep› knacks 4 upholstered collections, world-wide central diamond and 2 Course in Red› c/o Kurt Muller herd puppies, little side stones, one stools. Almost new, and U.S. 573-286-4343 Lost & Found IITR Truck School m ond, ORislookPO Box 6020 teens, adults, (local, cell phone). is missing. Sz. 7.5. REDMOND CAMPUS p aid $900 sell f o r ing for a line cook! Bend, OR 97708-6020 541-213-1221 Please FOUND: Class ring at our bloodlines make $450. 541-953-9256 Our Grads Get Jobs! Do you have expe› 246 or e-mail resume to: all the difference! keep trying! Will pay Healey Bend p a rk 1-888-438-2235 rience cooking or G olf Equipment kmuller'bendbulletin.corn any reasonable price. around 8/24-26. Call windridgek9.corn WWW.IITR.EDU g just have fun cook› No phone calls, please. identify. ing for others? If Chihuahua pups tea› "LIKE NEW" 2 rounds Fine art, gallery quality, to The Bulletin isa drug-free workp/ace. EOE 541-382-8585 BULLETIN CLASSIFIE0$ this sounds like an cup 1st shots, dew› Pre-employment drug screen required. played Adam’s Idea certified a ppraisals, opportunity you ormed, $ 2 00-$250. collector, FOUND fishing tackle at Search the area’s most Combo irons. 3-4-5 private 541-420-1068 could sink your comprehensive listing of H.B. 6-TW GRPH SR dealers welcome! Call Crane Prairie O out› teeth into, we’d like classified advertising... 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Please send your employee our founder, Les Schwab to + ammo. $1,000. application and/or re› more than 450 stores and over 7,000 employ› tage watches, dental Estate Sa/es online employment Garage Sale Kit 11-87 Rem i ngton gold. Bill sume as an attach› ees today. Our secret? Success is a two-way Fl e ming, Thursday - Friday, 9-4. Place an ad in The ad from out-of-state. Premiere 12 gauge ment to your emailed street. Our employees deliyer World Class 541-382-9419. 3872 SW 58th Street, We suggest you call B ulletin fo r yo u r auto-load, 2 stocks, response to Customer Service. In return we provide them Redmond. the State of Oregon sale and receive a (camo & wood), like kathys@coun› with generous compensation and benefit Entire c o n tents of G arage Sale K i t Consumer H otline Miscellaneous new, $650. Call Mike trysideliving.corn programs. 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Senang Central Caegen sincetaaa $250/ton. and descriptions at "Garage Sale 541-408-6900. 541-385-5809 Call 541-549-3831 farmhouseestate› Success!" Oneida King C e dric Patterson Ranch, Sisters Central Oregon’s sales.corn sterling silverware, 30 Largest Gun & Knife your web address PICK UP YOUR p ieces. $140 0 . Second c u t ting o r›Add Show! Sept. 5, Sat 281 to your ad and read› GARAGE SALE KIT chard grass mix, small 541-475-4618 9-5 Sept. 6, Sun 9-3 at 1777 SW Chan› Fundraiser Sales bales, $220/ton, no ers onThe Bulletin's Deschutes County Fair dler Ave., Bend, OR rain. 5 4 1 -420-9736 web site, www.bend› & Expo Center 97702 bulletin.corn, will be BARN & TACK SALE Madras, Oregon Admission $6.00! 541-385-5809 able to click through For MTTR. Sat. Sept. 5, 503-363-9564 Wheat Straw for Sale. automatically to your 9-2, 69516 Hinkle The Bulletin wesknodelgunshows.corn Also, weaner pigs. website. Butte Drive, Sisters. servrng central oregon srnce t903 541-546-6171







The Bulletin






Sales Northwest Bend USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Door-to-door selling with Grace First Lutheran fast results! It’s the easiest Rummage Sale 2265 Shevlin Park Rd, way in the world to sell. 541-706-0894 9/3 2-6:00, 9/4 9-6:00, The Bulletin Classified 9/5 9-noon 541-385-5809 Proceeds support youth mission work

Great tillro family


Garage Sale- 2108 NE Monterey Ave. 9/4 & 9/5/1 5, 8AM-2PM lots of household,

sports, clothing, too many items to list! Sale in Tumalo! 290 Fri. and Sat., 8-4 weathered wood crafts, Sales Redmond Area bird houses, vintage collectibles, pottery, M isc. furniture, d o g bikes, yard art, insu› beds, size 2X mens lated cat house, old clothes, books, golf oak capstan, and lots balls every brand. Fri. more! 64695 Wood & Sat. 8-4. 730 NE Ave. off 5th St. Oak Place.


Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week3 lines 12 OI’

~awaeka ata

Ad must include price of

a~in le item oi taco or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500. Call Classified at 541-385-5809 bendbulletin.corn

Beautiful Classical Persian rug from Original Karastan collection, 9’x5.9", exc. condition. A $2000 value, selling for $1000

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 541-788-4229 60,000 readers each week. Sunvision tanning bed, Your classified ad must see to appreci› will also ate! 325 hrs. on 1500 appear on hr. lamps. $500. bendbulletin.corn 541-385-9318 which currently receives over 263 1.5 million page Tools views every month at no Complete OxyaceTy› extra cost. lene welding ouffit Bulletin w/tanks, $175. Classifieds 541-310-0343 Get Results! Craftsman Heavy duty Call 541-385-5809 c onstruction ta b l e or place your ad saw, used very little. on-line at S ell



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Caretaker/handyman/ La Pine, OR. Home & equip. m aint. for 3 property sites. Experi› ence: home maint., sm. tools, landscape, irrigation, fence repair, road maint. Operate: Bobcat, lawn mower, vehicles. A p p licant must be hands on, professional, experi› enced, detail oriented, organized, good communicator. Com› puter, email & phone skills required. Salary DOE + medical,dental benefits. On-site housing. Reference upon request. Email resume: sjhproper› ties@yahoo.corn Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

We wil lbeclosedonLaborDay,Monday,Sept.7,2015 RETAIL8I CLASSIFIEDDISPULVADVERTISING DAY DEADLINE M onday, 9/7..............................W ednesday,9/2,4pm At Home,9/8.............................W ednesday,9/2,4pm Tuesday 9/8................................. Thursday, 9/3, Noon Wednesday, 9/9................................ Friday, 9/4, Noon

CULSS IFIEDLINERDHLDLINES: Tuesday, 9/8 ................................................Friday, 9/4

Classified s541-385-5809



eee.ueectu eul

Employment Opportunities

List Your Home JandMHomes.corn We Have Buyers Get Top Dollar Financing Available.

caution when pur›

products or l I chasing services from out of I 541-548-551 1 627 f the area. Sendingf c ash, checks, o r Vacation Rentals / credit i n formation / & Exchanges may be subjected to I FRAUD. f Beautiful furn. spacious :o. fi more informa- i 1bdrm, 2bath condo, I For tion about an adverbalcony, pets ok. f tiser, you may call f FP, o 0 0 7th Mtn Resort, Bend. the Oregon State Avail 5-4/30/1 6. I Attorney General’sf $175010/1/1 incl. all utils. g Office C o n s umer g l Protection hotline atl


Boats & Accessories Boats & Accessories







Travel Trailers


Mobile Homes


I 1-877-877-9392.



TRUCK DRIVER WANTED Must have doubles endorsement. Local run. 541-475-4221, eves 541- 419-7247

Int-cable, etc. Use of amenities, pool, spa, etc. 541-815-7707

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Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.corn which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.corn




5250 Falcon tow bar, $150; Guardian, $75; box of misc. $60; 4 tire covers 22.5, $25; Will take $250 for ev› erything.

Polaris S p o rtsman 17 u 2005 Alumaweld 500, year 2000-Tires Talon, 60HP Merc 4 tubed. 61 8 H o urs, stroke, 55 lb. thrust 2900 miles. $3500. Minnkota trolling mo› 541-548-2109 tor with remote. 4 pedestal seats with 870 storage, E-Z loader Boats & Accessories trailer. This boat is in exc. cond. throughout, 12’ Valco alum. on very little use. Ga› trailer 9.9 J ohnson raged. Top and full 0/B, plus amenities, cover. Turn-key, all exc. shape. $1250. you need is a fish› 541-549-8126 ing pole! Price Re› duced! Now $14,750. 14’ aluminum boat w/ 54’I -977-2972 trailer. Trailer has 2 brand new tires & wheels. Trailer in exc. cond., guaranteed no leaks. 2 upholstered swivel seats, no mo› tor. $2,900. 541-410-4066 17’ SunCraft, 2 motors. $1,400.


Apt JMultiplex NE Bend Only a few left! Two & Three Bdrms with Washer/Dryer and Patio or Deck. 528 (One Bdrms also avail.) Loans & Mortgages Mountain Glen Apts 541.383.9313 WARNING Professionally The Bulletin recom› managed by mends you use cau› Norris & Stevens, Inc. tion when you pro› vide personal information to compa› BM RW(AS nies offering loans or ~c fig3 credit, especially those asking for ad› vance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or ques› tions, we suggest you consult your attorney 705 or call CONSUMER Real Estate Services HOTLINE,

Winnebago Outlook 2007 Class "Cu 31 ’, clean, non- smoking exc. cond. Must See! Lots of extra’s, a very good buy.$47,900 For more info call

2006 Smokercraft Sunchaser 820 model pontoon boat, 75HP Mercury and electdic trolling mo› tor, full canvas and many extras. Stored inside $19,900 541-350-5425


You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254


$45,000 Beautiful Beach Cottage, mil lion dollar view! See Craigslist/Bend, enter 5092619794. Call 541-390-9723

S outhwind F o r d Fleetwood motor› home, 19 94, 32’, gasoline, 82K miles, Good con d ition, $7,000 obo. 503-807-5490

$e 34’ Winnebago One 2013 30RE. $25 000.Two slides. Fully loaded. Full photos and info sent upon request. Family illness requires sale. 541-923-2593

Ja Fli ht

26 4 B H 2011. like new, sleeps 9, self contained, 1/2 ton towable $13,900 OBO (541) 410-9017

23’10" SR 2 3 0 0, ’95, own with pride, always compliments, no salt, head never 850 used, due for 5 year 541-593-7257 Snowmobiles c ooling main t . , Stow Master 5000 by $9500 firm. Extras. Tow Master. $350. W eekend only . Allegro 32’ 2007, like Generator exhaust 541-678-3249 new, only 12,600 miles. system, Gen Turi, Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 with case. $75. I ~, = Keystone Cougar 14’ Lund aluminum transmission, dual ex› 503-936-1776 .= › 2013 21’ haust. Loaded! Auto-lev› fishing boat, 8 HP Slide-out, power eling system, 5kw gen, Mercury en g i ne, awning, power hitch 4-place enclosed Inter› long shaft. $2,500. power mirrors w/defrost, 18’ 2003 S un lift, exc. condition state snowmobile trailer 702-249-2567 (Sun› ( Cruiser - pontoon 2 slide-outs with aw› $21,500. w/ RockyMountain pkg, river) u nings, rear c a mera, It„ jj boat, fully equipped. 707-464-3518, hitch, driyer door $7500. 541-379-3530 I Has only been used I 25’ 2006 Crest!incr trailer cW ~ in Bend w/power window, cruise, a handful of times 8 boa t , exhaust brake, central Take care of ~ has been in covered ~ p ontoon model 2485LSI An› vac, satellite sys. Re› Winnebago 22’ [ storage. As king your investments gler Edition, 115 HP duced price: $64,950. 2002 - $28,000 RV ~ $13,000. Call Wen~ Mercury outboard, 503-781-8812 Chevy 360, CONSIGNMENTS with the help from dual cano p ies, heavy duty chassis, WANTED The Bulletin’s change room, bath› We Do The Work ... cab 8 roof A/C, 16’2" 1984 Citation "Call A Service room, all accesso› tow hitch w/brake, You Keep The Cash! and trailer, I/O Alpha1 ries. $20,000. On-site credit 22kmi morei Professional" Directory Mercruiser outdrive, 702-249-2567 (Sun› 54’I -280-3251 approval team, 140 hop GMC 4 cyl river) web site presence. motor. good running 860 We Take Trade-Ins! boat asking $1995. Beaver Contessa 40’› Motorcycles & Accessories 541-280-5114 2008, four slide die› Ads published in the Winnebago BIG COUNTRY RV sel pusher. Loaded, "Boats" classification u Journey Bend: 541-330-2495 2005 T racker 19’ Bayliner 1998, I/O, 2014 Sport 150 Tao› 16’6 great condition. War› include: Speed, fish› 2001 36’ 2nd owner, Redmond: great shape, call for Tao Scooter, Almost Targa V16 boat. 60 ranty. Pictures/info at ing, drift, canoe, 300 Cummins Turbo 541-548-5254 New. $995. HP 4-stroke Mercury info. $6M500. In Bend house and sail boats. www.fourstarbend.corn diesel, Allison 5 spd, motor 8 8 HP 4-stroke 661-644-0384. 541-548-0345 541-647-1236 For all other types of 80k miles. D r iver motor, Minnkota fowl watercraft, please go B ounder, 1999, 3 4 ’ , s ide s l ide, g a s mounted, foot con› to Class 875. one slide, low mile› stove, oven, 2 flat trolled motor, Low› 541-385-5809 screen TVs, refer, age, very clean, lots ranges fish finder, top of storage, $26,500. generator, inverter, & fold and close top. King Dome, tow bar. 541-639-9411 derv>n Central Ore cc since 1903 $17,500. Ask about Non-smoker, no RVision C r ossover extras. 541-632-2676. pets, no c hildren. Harley 2003, Dyna 19’ C lassic 1 9 90 Bayliner 185 2006 2013, 19ft, exc. Well C lean, an d w e l l equipped, $ 1 1,500. wide glide, 100th An› Mastercraft ski boat. open bow. 2nd owner low engine hrs. maintained, $43,000 n iversary mod e l . 541-604-5387 Pro-star 190 conven› 541-390-1472. fuel injected V6 13,400 orig. mi., cus› tional in-board, cus› Radio & Tower. The Bulletin tom paint, new bat› tom trailer, exc. cond. Great family boat tery, lots of e xtras, To Subscribe call $8,995. 541-369-6562 Fleetwood D i scovery 881 show cond. Health Priced to sell. 541-385-5800 or go to 40’ 2003, diesel, w/all f orces s ale. W a s 16’ Lowe, „1 6 05 Travel Trailers $11,590. options - 3 slide outs, www.bendbulletin.corn $11,000 OBO, now deep water, four-man 541-546-0345. satellite, 2 TV’s, W/D, $8,000 firm. bass boat with dual etc., 34,000 miles. 541-633-7856 or Cannon down-riggers People Lookfor Information Wintered in h e ated 88 for trolling to 100 feet. 360-815-6677 About Products and shop. $78,995 obo. e cx Excellent c o n dition Services Every Day through 541-447-8664 I with f as t 40 HP The Bulletin Classifieds Johnson ou t b oard 19’ Willie Predator, 19’ Ampex. 2011. Slide with automatic oil in› 175 HP sport jet, Streak Sabre 875 out and other extras. Silver jection. E a g le-Elite 160 hours. Also 9.9 1963 beautifully tro l ling Tows well $12,500. 17’ fish finder and GPS to Yamaha Watercraft restored, vertical grain 541.316.1367 locate the ubig ones". motor with Garmin fir cabinets, shower, aut o - pilot, Ads published in uWa H arley Road K i ng New trolling kick plate TR-1 toilet, kitchen sink, Look at: Classic 2003, 100th + Minn Kota electric Scotty electric down tercraft" include: Kay Lexington 2006 stove 8 refrigerator. Anniversary Edition, trolling motor. New riggers & accesso› aks, rafts and motor Bendhomes.corn 283TS class B+mo› Better built than an 16,360 mi., reduced 2-way radio. Water› ries, dual batteries ized for Complete Listings of personal tor coach, full GTS Airstream! $ 10,500. $9,999. 541-647-7078 proof cover, life-jack› with selector switch. waterc rafts. Fo Area Real Estate for Sale pkg, 19,352 miles. 3 541-350-4077 ets, bumpers, and ex› Full canvas & stor› "boats" please se burner range, half tras. All tuned and age cover, always Class 870. time oven, 3 slides stored inside. Accounting ready to go. $4,500. w/awnings, Onan 541-385-5609 $19,500. Phone (541) 593 7774 gen., King Dome sat› 541-460-9277 - NW Bend. ellite system, Ford Servmg Central Oregon since 1903 V10 Triton, auto-lev› eling system, new Moto Guzzi Breva tires, Falcon tow bar. General 1 100 2 007, o n l y Non-smoker, main› 1 1,600 miles . tained in dry storage. $5,500. Billing Specialist Can email additional 206-679-4745 pictures. $59,000. 16’ Navarro canoe, * Les Schwab Tire Centers is seeking a Billing 541-520-3407 Loon 16. Fib e r› / * Great Supplemental Income!! Specialist to be responsible for many aspects glass with lots of I The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Satur- I of Les Schwab Equipment accountingand wood. $ 80 0 . reporting, including posting A/P invoices, jour› day night shift and other shifts as needed. WeI 702-249-2567 (Sun› nal entries, and cost transfers. This individual currently have openings all nights of the week. river) will work closely with purchasers and supervi› / Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts sor to resolve issues and will assist with A/P start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and Ideal candidates will have strong Victory TC 2 0 0 2, Call The Bulletin At / end between 2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a. m. Allpo- Monaco Monarch 31’ overflow. accounting experience or relevant college 40K mi., runs great, 541-385-5809 sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. 10, coursework along with A/P software experi› s tage 1 kit, n e w Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Starting pay is $9.25 per hour, and we pay aI 2006, F ord Vmiles, ence, intermediate-level Excel and Word skills, tires, rear brakes & At: www.bendbulletin.corn I minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shiftsg 28,900 auto-level, 2 slides, and the ability to quickly learn new software more. Health forces are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of queen b ed & applications. A/P d ata e ntry experience, s ale. $3,50 0 . / loading inserting machines or stitcher, stack› hide-a-bed sofa, 4k strong typing and 10-key skills, and ability to 541-77’I -0665 ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and gen, convection mi› work both independently and as part of a team / other tasks. crowave, 2 TVs, tow are required. 541-852-5843


r ›’

on the first day it runs to make sure it is cor› rect. uSpellchecku and human errors do oc› cur. If this happens to your ad, please con› tact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 TheBulletin Classified Senior Apartment› Independent Living ALL-INCLUSIVE with 3 meals daily 2 Bedrooms Available NOW. Check it out! Call 541-460-5323





The Bulletin

ppo o

1-877-877-9392. BANK TURNED YOU

DOWN? Private party will loan on real es› tate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call Oregon Land Mort› gage 541-388-4200. LOCAL MONEY:We buy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.18.

SBM, 40, pro. seeks SF, friendship O C,S. Wimberly „10571327, 3920 E. Ashwood Rd., Madras OR 97741

For Sale by Owner: 1200 sq. foot home, attached garage on large lot. 3 bedroom, 2 bath. Eastside off Keyte Ln. AS IS sale $300,000. 541-419-7428 750

Redmond Homes Looking for your next emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.corn which currently re› ceives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.corn

St. Jude’s Novena May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be adorned, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world, now and forever. Sacred Heart of Jesus, pray for us. St. Jude, worker of 763 miracles, pray for us. St. Jude help of the Recreational Homes hopeless, pray for us. & Property Say this prayer 9 times a day by the 8th Cabin in the woods on day, your prayer will trout stream, private, be answered, say it off the grid, 80 mi. for 9 days and it has from Bend. 638 ac. never failed. Publica› $849K. Fo r d r o ne tion must be prom› video li n k , call ised. MJ 541-480-7215.

The Bulletin


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* ** * * * * * * * * * * * * * I / / /




IFor qualifying employees we offer benefitsl / including life insurance, short-term 8 long-term / disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. 16’ Seaswirl Tahoe

with trailer, 50 HP

Yamaha V Star 1100 Classic, year 2004, -Many extras. 17K miles. $4800. 541-548-2109


I Call 5f! 385 580f iopromoteyour service•Advertisefor28daysstartinga!'Ifl phi sspo ral packogeis cci awilableccour+Me!




Evinrude, bimini top, ~ Please submit a completed application attention Kevin Eidred. excellent condition. Applications are available at The Bulletin $3,500 front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or 541-647-1918 an electronic application may be obtained upon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via email keldred'bendbulletin.corn).

16’ Smoker Craft f ishing boat, 50 H P




Drug test is required prior to employment. .


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Yamaha o u t board motor w/electric tilt & electric trolling motor The Bulletin w/remote control Seuec9 CentralOregon since e903 Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care mounted on bow, walk through w indshield, NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Land› exc. cond. $6,500. law requires anyone scape Contractors Law 541-233-6223 who con t racts for (ORS 671) requires all construction work to businesses that ad› be licensed with the vertise t o pe r form Construction Contrac› Z~de zQua(/re@ Landscape Construc› tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: active license Za~<C’a r,, p lanting, deck s , means the contractor fences, arbors, Full Service is bonded & insured. water-features, and in› Landscape Verify the contractor’s stallation, repair of ir› Management COB l i c ense at rigation systems to be www.hirealicensed› l icensed w it h th e contractor.corn FIre Protection Landscape Contrac› or call 503-378-4621. and Fuels Reduction tors Board. This 4-digit The Bulletin recom› Tall Grass number is to be in› mends checking with Low Limbs cluded in all adver› In this position you will play a vital role the CCB prior to con› Brush and Debris tisements which indi› tracting with anyone. cate the business has on our Sports Staff! Some other t rades Protect your home with a bond, insurance and also req u ire addi› defensible space workers c ompensa› The successful candidate will work tional licenses and tion for their employ› weeknight and Saturday shifts. cert ifications. ees. For your protec› Landscape tion call 503-376-5909 Maintenance or use our website: ~7 0 U B I I : Full or Partial Service Handyman www.lcb.state. or.us to Proven interpersonal skills Mowing eEdging check license status Professional-level writing ability and Pruning .Weeding I DO THAT! before contracting with sports background a must Sprinkler Adjustments Home/Rental repairs the business. Persons Working knowledge of traditional high Small jobs to remodels doing lan d scape school sports Honest, guaranteed Fertilizer included with maintenance do not Proven computer and proofreading skills monthly program work. CCB„151 573 r equire an LCB l i › Comfortable in a fast-paced, deadline› cense. Dennis 541-317-9768 oriented environment Clean-Ups Must be able to successfully pass Its not to late to have a a pre-employment drug screen Beautiful Landscape Have an item to sell quick? If you are a sports-minded journalist and Weed Free Bark Painting/Wall Covering have a positive "Can Do" attitude If it’s under & FlowerBeds WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU! ’500you can place it in KC WHITE LawnRestoration PAINTING LLC Please send your cover letter, resume, The Bulletin Interior and Exterior and a work sample attention: Experienced Family-owned Classifieds for: nkerrigan@bendbulletin.corn Commercial Residential & Commercial & Residential 40 yrs exp. Sr. Discounts ’10 - 3 lines, 7 days Free Estimates 5-year warranties No agencies or telephonecalls please Senior Discounts ’16 -3 lines, 14 days SUMMER SPECIAL! 541-390-1466 Call 541%20-7846 (Private Party ads only) Same Day Response CCB „20491 8



No phone calls please. * No resumes will be accepted *






Pace A rrow V i s ion 1997, Ford 460 en› gine w/Banks, solar, walk-around q ueen bed, 2 door fridge, mi› cro-convection oven, WiFi, 1 00 k m i l es, needs work, (photo similar to actual rig) $9,500. 541-280-0797

We' vegone from one store and one employee our founder, Les Schwab to more than 450 stores and over 7,000 employees today. Our secret? Success is a two-way street. Our employees deliver World Class Customer Service. In return we provide them with gen› erous compensation and benefit programs. Everyone wins. Les Schwab is proud to be an egua/ opportunity employer.

The Biulletin

L +**** * * * * * * * * * * Ay

The Bulletin


For more than 60 years, Les Schwab Tire Centers has taken Pride in Performance, providing superior customer value and build› ing customers for life. People choose Les Schwab because they trust our service and our values. We don’t just sell tires; we do the right thing.





This position is full-time 4 days per week, 10 hours per day, from 3:30 p.m. to approximately 2:00 am on a rotating schedule that will allow for every other weekend being 3 days off. ~70 v s ll

1-2 years web press experience Move and lift 50 Ibs or more on a continuing basis Reaching, sitting, pushing, pulling, stooping, kneeling, walking and climbing stairs. Ability to learn and execute appropriate safety practices Successfully pass a drug screen If you are a self-motivated, team› oriented individual and have a positive "Can Do" attitude WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU! Send your resume to aneison Obendbulletin.corn

Applications are also available at The Bulletin, 1777 Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702 Western Communications, Inc. and their affiliated companies, ls proud to be an equal opportunity

employer, supporting a drug-free workplace No agencies or telephone

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32"... y eb e judged" 7 Parent of a zorse 33 "Incidental chatter or a zonkey 37 Stain on one’ s 12"Fresh Air"

65 Statistical achievement in

ACROSS 1 Thrown skyward

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

"You’d do better if you didn’t play i mpulsively," I o f t e n t ell C y t h e

Cynic. "Take your time."

network 1SKnuckle to the head 16Lop› 17"Hostel" director

and he raises to two diamonds. The

opponents pass. What do you say? ANSWER: You have enough

"Patience never helped a rooster lay an egg," Cy retorts, and he goes right on with his hasty play. Cy was declarer at 3NT, and when West led th e te n o f s p ades, Cy

values to look for game but not to commit to game especially to an 11-trick di amond g ame. T h ough partner has a diamond fit, the cheaper

but East produced the queen and returned a spade. The Cynic next led the nine of clubs to finesse, but West

partner reacts. South dealer Both sides vulnerable

NORTH 4AK3 9984 0 Q109 6 4Q95

Cy should win the first spade and let the nine of clubs ride. West wins and leads another spade, and this time



4 51097 5 2


Q75 0 A72

9 Q J1063 0 843 4843

4 K7 2

Cy can play low from dummy. East wins but has no more spades. If he leads a heart, Cy w ins and forcesout the ace of diamonds for 10 tricks. If East did have a third spade,


Cy would still be safe, losing a diamond, a club and only two spades.

GAIA J106 South 1 NT


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East All Pass

You hold: 4 A K 3 9 9 8 4 Opening lead 410 0 Q 1096 4 Q 9 5 . Your partner opensone club, you bid one diamond (C) 2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO











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took the king and led a third spade.


reputation 41 Home of the Buccaneers 42 Knuckleballer

Roth 18 *It’5 divided into

game in notrump is most likely. Bid hastened to play low from dummy. two spades to show values in that suit He hoped West had led from Q-10-9-x, and game interestand hear how your

Cy had only seven tricks, and when he led a diamond, West won and cashed two more spades. "Impulsive," I chided. "Unlucky," Cy insisted.


basketball ... or what the answer to each starred clue is 69 Fraternity letter 70As late as 71 Breath mint in a tin 72 Hyphenated ID 73 Half of the letters in this answer’5

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5 Hurt 9 Exams for future attys.

14 Alpine feedback 15 Something to chew on 16 Open courtyards 17 Some Broadway theater handouts 19 Green shampoo 20 Raised on one’ s own ranch, as a horse 21 Pilot-licensing OI’g.

22 Like many senior part-timers 27 Hemingway nickname 31 Yours, in Toulouse 32 Stadium level 33 h u s ky 36 PC exit key 38 Tournament advantage 39 With 40-Across, toy with a crank ... and what each set of four circled puzzle squares

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THAT SCRAIHBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek


Unscramble these four Jumbles, 0ne letter to eaCh Square, to form four ordinary words.

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I’ ve been Playln9 these since I was a kid.

6901 5 THbune Content Agency,LLC All Righls Reeenred.


represents 40 See 39-Across 42 D-backs, on scoreboards 43 "Little Red Book" author 45 It’s not pretty to look at 46 Certain bond, briefly 4 8 Tae d o 5 0 "The l a m a , he’s a priest ... ": Nash 51 Sherry in a Poe title 55 When doubled, a number puzzle 56 "Beatles ’65" SOllg






0 Laughing Stock b ee ning Inc., 0I84 byUniversal UChck, 2015

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: "EEX3" EH Yester 6

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) Answer. He got 8 Iob building8 moat, but he wasn’t› DIGGING IT

61 Common news hr. 64 Intensely active state 65 Greek storyteller 66 Reject suddenly 67 Field 68 Land maps 69 Ornamental band 70 Socially awkward



5 ln flames

6 Camping gear company with a lantern in its logo 7 ’’Wait a minute!" 8 People working for People, briefly 9 Wash gently against 10 Narrow waterway 11 " y o u coming?" 12 Up to, casually 13 Mineo of "Exodus" 18 Air rifle ammo 21 Full of gumption 23 Caviar, e.g. 24 Award often blue 25 Pooh pal 26 Philadelphia

35 Luke and Leia’s father 37 Friend of Fidel 41 Spanish "that" 44 Woodland mouser 45 Glossy coats

54 Rusted,


57 Setting of Camus’ "The


58 Many a retired racehorse 59 At any time 60 spent time with Time 61 Gentle touch 62 Oft-smoked fish 63 DOD intel arm 64 Drinks at IHOP

47 Place to dip a quill 49 Piglet of

children’s books 52 Holiday hires 53 35-Down, as a Sith lord


M A R C T H R U S P A M O T O H R I O T P E R S E D E S I I N V I T A T I O N S NA P D E C I S I 0 N S S PA N O R A T S R E A A C E E L I H A H T H R O W I N T H E T O WE L I WO N F A A P E S O university CA T C H F O R T Y W I N K S 27 p a r ty D A R H E H G E E 28 Shakespearean call to arms I DA L I S A L OV E R 29 "Scarface" (1983) CO M P L E T E D P A S S star E P I S O D E I I I I L L S 30 "Try me" R E S A W M O O N G A I A 34 "Bette Davis Eyes" singer S YS T S U N G N S E C Garnes xwordedltor(Naol.corn 09/02/15 2





















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By Ed S6888

O2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

09/02/I 5







Travel Trailers

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Antique & Classic Autos

Sport Utility Vehicles


Unique R-Pod 2013 trailer-tent combo, f ully l oaded, e x › tended service con› tract and bike rack. $16,000. 541-595-3972 or 503-780-4487

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.corn which currently re› ceives over 1.5 mil› lion page views ev› ery month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Re› sults! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.corn 882

Fifth Wheels

1/5 share in very nice 150 HP Cessna 150; 1973 Cessna 150 with Lycoming 0-320 150 hp engine conversion, 4000 hours. TT air› frame. Approx. 400 hours o n 0- t imed 0-320. Hangared in nice (electric door) city-owned hangar at the Bend Airport. One of very few C-150’s that has never been a t rainer. $ 4500 w i l l consider trades for whatever. C all J im Frazee, 541-410-6007

Bighorn 37’ 2014, M3260Elite, like new, always stored inside, center island, fireplace, solar pan› els, 6volt batteries, auto leveling, sys› tem loaded, asking $62,000. MUST SEE!! 541-480-7930

1974 Bellanca

1730A 2180 TT, 440

SMO, 180 mph Excellent condition ~Always hangared One owner for 35 years.


HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T hanger in Prineville. Dry walled, insulated, and painted. $23,500. Tom, 541.788.5546

Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own air› A ero Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $21,000 obo. Contact Paul at

c raft. 1 96 8


Cameo LXf 20 01, 32 ft. 5th wheel, 2

slides, A/C, micro, DVD, CD p l ayer, conv. and i n vert. New batteries, tires and shocks. Quad carrier. Quad avail. $11,900 OBO. 541-390-71 79

Superhawk N7745G Owners’ Group LLC Cessna 172/180 hp, full IFR, new avionics, GTN 750, touch› screen center stack, exceptionally clean. Healthy engine reserve fund. Hangared at KBDN. One share available. Call 541-815-2144

541-719-1217 927

Automotive Trades

or refinance. Call 541-410-5649

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

Redmond: 541-548-5254

Canopies 8 Campers

Lance Squire 4000,



SP E CIAL: Jeep Cherokee, 1990, 4x4, has 9 tires on wheels. $2000 obo. 541-771-4732

Ford Explorer Sport 2011, 6 cyl. auto., I nfiniti M 37 X 2 0 1 1 4WD, 3rd seat, 47,000 miles, AWD, $21,995. 54’I -598-51’I 1 loaded, always ga› raged, gorgeous dark b lue, S p orty c a r driven by retired folks. $24,500 obo. 541-382-6028

f t . X18 f t .

Carry-On open car hauler trailer. Used only three times to haul my 1967 Ca› maro, and looks like new. I had the front barrier made and in› stalled and added the tool box. It also has a mounted new spare tire. $3995 obo . 541-876-5375 or cell: 503-701-2256.

Toyota FJ Cruiser 2012, 64K miles. all VW Beetle c lassic hwy, original owner, 1972, Exc. shape, no never been off road rust, very clean, fully or accidents, tow restored, has had 2 pkg, brand new tires, o wners. $4,0 0 0 . very clean. $26,000. 541-815-8147 Call or text Jeff at 933






Chevy Pickup 1978, long bed, 4x4, frame up restoration. 500 Cadillac eng i ne, fresh R4 transmis› sion w/overdrive, low mi., no rust, custom interior and carpet, n ew wheels a n d tires, You must see it! $25,000 invested. $1 2,000 OBO. 541-536-3889 or

1977 F J40 Toyota Lande ruiser with winch, $21,000. 541-389-7113, Michelle 975


541-420-621 5.

Mercedes-Benz SLK230 2003, exc. cond., auto, convertible retract› able hard top. 54,250 miles, carfax available. $13,000. 541-389-7571

Porsche Cayman S 2 008, L i k e new , miles, 14,500 $35,000. 360-510-3153 (Bend) Toyota Avalon 2003, 150K m i. , si n g le owner, great cond., new tires and battery, maintenance records, leather seats, moon› roof, full set of snow tires on rims, $7000. 541-548-6181

Toyota Camry 2 007 78K m i . Lo a ded, leather heated seats, moonroof, auto cli› mate control, studded tires, Bose s t ereo, great shape. $11,500 54’I -270-1337

Chevy S-10 1988 4.3L

V-6, sunroof, many custom features, su› per clean, always ga› raged. $3200 obo. 541-388-0811.


Interior, su n roof, b luetooth, voi c e command system, and too much more to list here. $15,900. Please call Dan at

Pontiac 1966 Bon› neville Convertible. Mercedes ML350 2004 3 89 E ngine, 3 2 5 3.7L V-6, auto trans., Horsepower $6500 4-wheel traction con› Call John trol, sunroof, white 541-389-6116 with java leather. One Mercedes 380SL o wner l o ca l ca r . 1982 Roadster, 9 0,100 miles. E x c black on black, soft condition. $ 1 0,500. 8 hard top, exc. 541-593-2053 cond., always ga› raged. 155K miles, Suzuki Samurai 1988, 5 $9,500. spd 4WD, clean, new 541-549-6407 Weber carb. 8 radia› Chevy El Camino 1973, tor. RV ready towable. RARE! Manual trans. $4000. 541-419-3520 4 spd, Exc. Cond. $7500. 541-389-1086


2 013 7

Honda Accord 2005, V6, f ully l o aded, Nav, Moon roof, CD, perfect leather inte› rior, one owner, full maintained, always never garaged, wrecked, 143K road miles, $9,399. Great car ready to drive. Mike 541-499-5970


Trucks & Cougar 27.9 RKS 2015 5t h W h eel. Heavy Equipment Like new, loaded, automatic l e veling 1997 Utility 53’x102" dry jacks, Polar pack› freight van. S liding age, everything you axles, leaf s prings, need to take on a good tires, body 8 trip, hitch included. swing doors in exc. $33,900 or best rea› cond., has no dings, sonable offer. road ready! $ 7500 541-815-3076. o bo. Sisters, O R .

Laredo 31’2006, 5th wheel, fully S/C one slide-out. Awning. Like new, hardly used. Must sell $20,000

Hard top 1965, 6-cylinder, auto trans, power brakes, power steering, garaged, well maintained, engine runs strong. 74K mi., great condi› tion.$12,500. Must see! 541-598-7940

BNfi¹/ X3 Sl 2007, Low Miles - 68,500 mi., AWD, leather

Jeep CJ5 4x41967, first year of the orig. Dauntless V-6, last year of the "All metal" body! Engine over› hauled: new brakes, fuel pump, steering Say "goodbuy" gear box, battery, al› Jeep Grand Chero› ternator, emergency kee Overland 2012, to that unused brake pads, gauges, 4x4 V-6, all options, item by placing it in warn hubs, dual ex› running boards, front haust, 5 wide traction guard, nav., air and The Bulletin Classifieds tires, 5 new spoke, heated leather, cus› chrome wheels. NO tom wheels and new rust, garage stored. tires, only 47K miles, 541-385-580 9 $7,495 OBOI $30,995 541-408-7908 (775) 513-0822 Kia Forte SX 2012 hatchback, $15,900, 32,015 miles, still under 60k warranty, exc. condition, see craigslist for full de› tails. 541-948-7687 Jeep Wrangler Rubi› Mercedes 450 SL con 2 0 04, $17,500 1979 Roadster, soft Mileage: 065 , 154 & hard tops, always Automatic, Cr u i se garaged, 122k mi., Control, Tow Bar, Air extras, $9, 7 0 0. Conditioning, Power 541-548-5648 Door Locks, Alarm and much more. Call Lexus ES350 2010, Gary: 541-280-0558. Excellent Condition 32,000 miles, $20,000 214-549-3627 (in

In Madras, call 541-475-6302

Bighorn 2012 fifth wheel, 35’, lots of extras. $4 9,750. 541-388-4905

Ford Mustang

Acura TL 06, 3.2L V6, auto, F WD , b l a ck color, A/C, 115,971 miles, clean title and Toyota Corolla 1999 carfax. Call or t ext 4 cyl. 5 spd, 200K mi., new tires last spring. 541-834-8469 studs incl.!! A/C, cas› sette, headliner needs help. Runs G reat!! $1800 541.480.9327

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

1996, 9’ 6" extended Factory shop r e pair cab, bathroom w/ toi› m anuals fo r 2 0 0 0 let, queen bed, out› Chevy Tracker, 1976 side shower. $5,700. Ford L ight T r u ck, 1979 Ford Light truck, Call 541-382-4572 1973 Chevy light duty truck, 1982 10-30 se›

BMW Z3 Roadster 1997, Call 541-548-0345 to see. $4500

Dodge Big Horn Ram 2500, 2005, 6 Toyota Corolla S speed manual. Ex› 2007, 93 k m i l es, tra tires and rims, automatic, s i l ver. canopy goes with. New brakes and ries truck. $40 each. Excellent condition, battery. Super clean, 541-31 0-0343 well mai n tained, no smoking. Cruise runs great. 160K Buick LeSabre 2005 control, CD player, H eavy d u t y dra i n miles. $2 8 ,500 Custom. Clean, 96k c loth s eats, A C . cleaner fo r se p tic 541-620-1212 miles. 32 mpg hwy, Price: $7500.00 Call tanks or drain field, Northlander 1993 to 22-25 in town. $4250 541-480-2700 Electric Eel, w/1/2 HP 17’ camper, Polar NO T E XTS electric motor, 50 ft. Ford F-150 XL V8 2007, obo 54 1-419-5060 view. 990, good shape, PLEASE! 3/4 in. flex drive coil 32k orig. mi., o ne new fridge, A/C, line on wheels. Cost owner, exc. shape, no queen bed, bath› $2,250 new, bargain accidents. $ 1 3,500. room, indoor/out› Looking for your at $ 3 7 5 or ? 541-617-0846 door shower, lots of next employee? 541-410-3425 storage, custom› Advertise your car! Place a Bulletin help ized to fit newer Add APrcture! wanted ad today and pickups, $4500 obo. Heavy duty hydraulic Reach thousands of readers! Cadillac CTS 2010, reach over 60,000 cyl. for dump truck, Call 541-385-5809 541-419-9859. V 6 I n jection, 6 readers each week. $200. 541-410-3425 The Bulletin Classifieds Speed A u tomatic. Your classified ad Luxury series. Exte› will also appear on Check out the 932 R l rior Black Raven, bendbulletin.corn classifieds online Antique 8 Interior: Light Tita› which currently re› www.bertdbufletin.corn nium/ E b o ny Classic Autos ceives over 1.5 mil› Updated daily 2 2,555 m i les. 4 lion page views door. Excellent con› every month at Ford F-350 XLT 2006, dition al l a r ound. no extra cost. Bulle› o Crewcab, 150K mi., Has Arizona plates. tin Classifieds bed liner, good tires, This is car is a great Get Results! Call exc. shape. $16,500. mix of luxury, com› 385-5809 or place Please call, f ort, s t yle, an d your ad on-line at 541-350-8856 or workma n shi p . bendbulfefin.corn CHEVELLE 541-410-3292 $24,000.00 MALIBU 1971 Call 541-408-3051 57K original miles, I The Bulletin recoml 350 c.i., auto, mends extra caution I when p u r chasing 908 stock, all original, The Bulletin is your Hi-Fi stereo f products or services Aircraft, Parts Employment from out of the area. $15,000 & Service f S ending c ash , T oyota Taco m a Marketplace checks, or credit in- q 541-279-1072 2 006, r eg . c a b , formation may be I Call 4x4, 5 sp d s tan› [ subject to FRAUD. dard 4 cyl engine, For more informal› 22+ mpg, one se› 5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 f tion about an adver› tiser, you may call nior owner, to advertise. I the Oregon StateI n on-srnker, w e l l 1/3 interest in Attorney General’s s maintained, nearly I Columbia400, www.ben dbulletin.corn Office C o nsumer new tires, original CORVETTE 1979, / Protection hotline at Financing available. s pare near n e w, 1-877-877-9392. glass top, 31k miles, $125,000 runs exce l lent. all original, silver & (located O Bend) $14,750. maroon. $12,500. 541-288-3333 servingcentra/ oregon since 19IB Serving Central Oregon since$93 541-388-9802 541-633-9895


f f





The Bulletin

~Th. Hu.~ ~





Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

form and have proof Sheriff’s Office will, on „34 McCoy, Randy LEGAL NOTICE „46 Denley, Laura Ally Bank, Plaintiff/s, o f service o n t h e Thursday, October 1, „116 McAllister, Jon v. Kingdon P. Palmer, plaintiff’s attorney or, 2015 at 10:00 AM, in if the plaintiff does not the main lobby of the „A3 Chaffins, Leanda JR., Cindy A. Palmer, a t t orney, Deschutes C o u nty „B45 Grum, Kip D efendant/s. C a s e have a n 's O ff ice,63333 „B74 Altenbach, Julie No.: 1 4 C V0847FC. proof of service on the Sheriff I F YOU W. Highway 20, Bend, „E5 Ellis, George N OTICE OF S A L E plaintiff. U NDER WRIT O F HAVE ANY QUES› Oregon, sell, at public „E35 Johnson, Sabrina YOU o ral auction to t h e „E75 Arellano, Diana EXECUTION - REAL TIONS, „E90 Kane, Eric PROPERTY. Notice is S HOULD SEE A N h ighest bidder, f o r ca s hier’ s „E103 Kane, Enc hereby given that the ATTORNEY I M ME› cash o r DIATELY. If you need check, the real prop› „E104 Legg, Beth Ann Deschutes C o unty Sheriff’s Office will, on help in finding an at› erty commonly known Thursday, October 22, torney, you may call as 61040 Driftwood LEGAL NOTICE 2015 at 10:00 AM, in the O r egon S t ate Lane, Bend, Oregon T he Bank of N e w the main lobby of the Bar’s Lawyer Referral 97701. Conditions of York Mellon FKA The (503) Sale: Potential bid› Bank of New York, as Deschutes C o u nty S ervice a t Sheriff 's Office,63333 684-3763 or toll-free ders must arrive 15 Trustee for the Certifi› W. Highway 20, Bend, in Oregon at (800) minutes prior to the cateholders of Oregon, sell, at public 452-7636. The object auction to allow the CWALT, Inc., Alterna› of the said action and Deschutes C o u nty o ral auction to t h e t ive L o a n Tru s t the relief sought to be Sheriff’s Office to re› 2005-84, M o rtgage highest bidder, f or view bidder’s funds. Pass-Through Certifi› cash o r ca s hier’ s o btained therein i s check, the real prop› fully set forth in said Only U.S. currency cates, Series is and/or cashier’ s 2005-84, Plaintiff/s, v. erty commonly known complaint, an d as 60872 Defiance briefly stated as fol› checks made payable S onya K . Gru m ; Rd, Bend, O regon lows: Foreclosure of a to Deschutes County Countrywide B a nk, Deed of Trust/Mort› Sheriff’s Office will be 97702. Conditions of N.A.; Mortgage Elec› accepted. P ayment tronic Sale: Potential bid› gage - Grantors:Mor› R e g istration ders must arrive 15 ris Case. Property ad› must be made in full Systems, Inc.; State B o y d immediately upon the of Oregon; Depart› minutes prior to the d ress:63177 auction to allow the Acres Road, Bend, close of the sale. For ment of Human Re› Deschutes C o u nty OR 97701. Publica› more information on souces; and Persons Sheriff’s Office to re› tion:The Bend Bulle› this s al e g o to: or Parties Unknown http: //oregonsheriffs› view bidder’s funds. t in. DATED this 1 9 claiming any r ight, Only U.S. currency day of August, 2015. sales.org/ title, lien, or interest in Brandon Smith, OSB and/or cashier’ s t he p r operty d e › LEGAL NOTICE Emai l : checks made payable „ 124584, ationstar Mor t › scribed in the com› to Deschutes County bsmith ' robinsontait.c N plaint herein, Defen› LLC, Sheriff’s Office will be om, Robinson Tait, gage d ant/s. Case N o . : Plaintiff/s, v. R. Co› accepted. P ayment P.S., Attorneys for 1 4CV0946FC. N O › rey Egner; Wash› must be made in full Plaintiff, Tel: ( 206) ington Mutual Bank; TICE OF SALE UN› 676-9640, Fax: (206) immediately upon the DER WRIT OF EX› RHW Enterprises, close of the sale. For 676-9659. ECUTION › REAL Inc.; Occupants of more information on PROPERTY. Notice is LEGAL NOTICE the property, Defen› hereby this s al e g o to: Estate given that the of Donna Lee dant/s. Case No.: http://oregonsheriffs› Deschutes C o u nty Rackley. Notice to 12CV1025. NO› sales.org/ Sheriff’s Office will, on Interested Persons. T ICE O F SAL E Thursday, October 15, Case No. UNDER WRIT OF LEGAL NOTICE 2015 at 10:00 AM, in EXECUTION CIRCUIT COURT OF 15PB03041. In the the main lobby of the Circuit Court of the REAL PROPERTY. OREGON FOR DES- State of Oregon for Deschutes C o u nty Notice i s h e r eby Sheriff’s CHUTES COUNTY. Office, 63333 grven that the Des› THE BANK OF NEW the County of Des› W. Highway 20, Bend, c hutes Coun t y YORK MELLON FKA chutes. In the Mat› Oregon, sell, at public Sheriff’s Office will, THE BANK OF NEW ter of the Estate of o ral auction to t h e Donna Lee Rackley, on Tuesday, Octo› YORK, AS TRUSTEE deceased. Notice is h ighest bidder, f o r b er 20, 2 015 a t FOR THE CERTIFI› hereby given that cash o r ca s hier’ s 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e CATEHOLDERS OF check, the real prop› Amber Goulart has main lobby of the THE CWABS INC., erty commonly known been appointed as Deschutes County ASSET-BACKED 20296 Silver Sage personal repre› Sheriff’s Off i c e, as CERTIFICATES, SE› the Street, Bend, Oregon the 63333 W. Highway RIES 2005 - BC5, sentative o f 97702. Conditions of a bove estate. A l l 20, Bend, Oregon, PLAINTIFF, VS. Sale: P otential bid› persons ha v i ng sell, at public oral DAVID MIC H A EL ders must arrive 15 against the auction to the high› B EARDSLY; CI T I › claims minutes prior to the estate are required est bidder for cash MORTGAGE, INC.; auction to allow the to present them to or cashier’s check, EMPIRE CROSSING the Deschutes C o u nty un d ersigned the real p roperty Sheriff’s HOMEOWNERS AS› Office to re› personal represen› commonly known as S OCIATION IN C . ; tative view bidder’s funds. in the care of 53140 Bridge Drive, MID OREGON FEDOnly U.S. currency La Pine, O regon E RAL CREDI T the undersigned at› and/or cashier’ s torney: Kristin Lar› 97739. C onditions UNION; MORTGAGE checks made payable son, OSB „023639, of Sale: P otential ELECTRONIC REG› Hansen & Larson, to Deschutes County bidders must arrive I STRATION SY S › Sheriff’s Office will be LLC, 698 NW York 15 minutes prior to TEMS, INC.; PLAZA D rive, Bend, O r › accepted. P ayment the auction to allow HOME MO RTGAGE, be made in full 97703 within the Desc h utes must INC.; THE ESTATE egon immediately upon the County Sheriff’s Of› OF M O R RI S L. four months after close the sale. For date of first pub› f ice to rev i e w more of CASE, DECEASED; the information on lication of this no› bidder’s funds. Only UNKNOWN H E IRS this s al e g o to: as stated be› U.S. currency AND DEVISEES OF tice, http: //oregonsheriffs› low, or such claims and/or ca s h ier’ s MORRIS L. C ASE, sales.org/ may be barred. All checks made pay› DECEASED; ; THE who s e able to Deschutes E STATE OF B E N › p ersons LEGAL NOTICE County Sheriff’s Of› J AMIN WOOL D › rights may be af› The following units f ice will b e ac › RIDGE, DECEASED; fected by the pro› es› cepted. P a yment will be sold at Pub› UNKNOWN H E IRS ceedings in this lic A u c tion on o b t a in must be made in full AND DEVISEES OF tate ma y Thursday, Septem› informa› immediately upon BENJAMIN WOOLD› additional ber 17, 2015 at 12 fr o m the t he close o f t h e RIDGE, DECEASED; tion p.m. at N orthwest records of the Court, sale. For more in› AND PERSONS OR the Self Storage, 100 personal repre› f ormation on t h i s PARTIES UN› or the at› sale go to: http: //or› SE 3rd St., Bend, KNOWN CLAIMING sentative OR 97702. Unit„ egonsheriffssales.or ANY RIGHT, TITLE, torney for the per› C102 › Amanda g/ LIEN, OR INTEREST sonal D ziak, Unit„ B59 › IN THE PROPERTY representative. Date LEGAL NOTICE Chelsea M o rford, First Publication: DESCRIBED IN THE of Nationstar Mortgage, U nit„ C15 4 September 2, 2015. COMPLAINT LLC, its successors H amilton Pate , HERE IN, DE F E N› LEGAL NOTICE and/or assigns, Plain› U nit„ C265 - A n › DANTS. NO. Estate of Michael A. t iff/s, v. J a son M . gela Stott, U n it„ 15CV0135FC. Graham. Notice to H igham; Angie K . C177 - Justin Taft. PLAINTIFF’S SUM› Interested Persons. Hig ham; Liberty Bank MONS BY PUBLICA› Case No. NKA Home Federal LEGAL NOTICE T ION. TO:THE E S › 15PB03282. In the Bank; Mark Higham; The Residence Club TATE OF MORRIS L. Circuit Court of the Ruby Higham; and All at Pronghorn Villas CASE, DECEASED; State of Oregon for Other Persons or Par› Condominiums UNKNOWN H E IRS the County of Des› ties Unknown claim› Owners’ Association, AND DEVISEES OF chutes. In the Mat› ing any right, title, lien an Oregon non-profit MORRIS L. C A SE, ter of the Estate of or interest in the Real corporation, Plaintiff/s, D ECEASED; T H E Michael A. Graham, Property commonly v. John Pressley and E STATE OF B E N › deceased. Notice is known as 21417 Bra› Valerie Pressley, indi› J AMIN WOOL D › hereby given that detich Loop, Bend OR and Any Par› RIDGE, DECEASED; Carolyn G r a h am 97701, Defendant/s. viduals, ties in possession or UNKNOWN H EIRS has been appointed Case No.: claiming any right to AND DEVISEES OF as th e p e r sonal 1 3CV1219FC. N O › possession, D efen› BENJAMIN WOOLD› representative of the TICE OF SALE UN› dant/s. Case No .: RIDGE, DECEASED; a bove estate. A l l DER WRIT OF EX› 15CV0116. NOTICE AND PERSONS OR persons ha v i ng ECUTION › REAL OF SALE U N DER UN› claims against the PARTIES PROPERTY. Notice is WRIT O F E X ECU› KNOWN CLAIMING estate are required hereby given that the TION - REAL PROP› ANY RIGHT, TITLE, to present them to Deschutes C o u nty ERTY. N o t ic e is LIEN, OR INTEREST the un d ersigned Sheriff’s Office will, on hereby given that the IN THE PROPERTY personal represen› Tuesday, October 20, Deschutes C o u nty DESCRIBED IN THE tative in the care of 2015 at 10:00 AM, in Sheriff’s Office will, on COMPLAINT the undersigned at› the main lobby of the HEREIN. IN THE torney at: K r istin Deschutes C o u nty Tuesday, October 13, at 10:00 AM, in NAME OF THE Larson, OSB Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 2015 the main lobby of the STATE OF OREGON: „023639, Hansen 8 W. Highway 20, Bend, Deschutes C o unty You are hereby re› L arson, LLC, 6 98 Oregon, sell, at public 's Office,63333 quired to appear and NW York D r ive, o ral auction to t h e Sheriff W. Highway 20, Bend, defend against t he B end, Oreg o n h ighest bidder, f o r Oregon, sell, at public allegations contained 97703 within four cash o r ca s hier’ s auction to t he in the Complaint filed m onths after t h e check, the real prop› oral h ighest bidder, f o r a gainst you i n t h e date of first publica› erty commonly known cash o r ca s hier’ s above entitled pro› tion of this notice, as as 21417 Bradetich check, the real prop› ceeding within thirty s tated below, o r Loop, Bend, Oregon erty commonly known (30) days from the such claimsmay be 97701. Conditions of as 65690 Adventure date of service of this barred. All persons Sale: Potential bid› Court, Bend, Oregon Summons upon you. whose rights may ders must arrive 15 97701. Conditions of If you fail to appear be affected by the minutes prior to the Sale: Potential bid› and defend this mat› proceedings in this auction to allow the ders must arrive 15 ter within thirty (30) estate may obtain Deschutes C o u nty minutes prior to the days from the date of additional informa› Sheriff’s Office to re› auction to allow the publication specified tion fr o m the view bidder’s funds. Deschutes C o unty herein along with the records of the Court, Only U.S. currency Sheriff’s Office to re› required filing f e e, the personal repre› and/or cashier’ s bidder’s funds. THE BANK OF NEW sentative or the at› checks made payable view Only U.S. currency YORK MELLON FKA torney for the per› to Deschutes County and/or s THE BANK OF NEW sonal Sheriff’s Office will be checks madecashier’ payable YORK, AS TRUSTEE representative. Date accepted. P ayment to Deschutes County FOR THE CERTIFI› of First Publication: must be made in full Sheriff’s Office will be CATEHOLDERS OF September 2, 2015. immediately upon the accepted. Payment THE CWABS INC., close of the sale. For must be made in full ASSET-BACKED LEGAL NOTICE more information on immediately upon the CERTIFICATES, SE› Midfirst Bank, this s al e go to: close of the sale. For RIES 2005-BC5 will Plaintiff/s, v. Timothy http: //oregonsheriff› more information on apply to the Court for W. Lammers; Lisa M. ssale.org/ this s al e go to: the relief demanded in L ammers; Well s http: //oregonsheriff› the Complaint. T he Fargo Bank, N .A.; LEGAL NOTICE ssale.org/ first date of publica› U nited S t ates o f NOTICE OF PUBLIC tion is A u gust 2 6, America; Oregon Af› AUCTION 2 015. NOTICE T O fordable Housing As› WRIGHT MINI Sell an Item DEFENDANTS: sistance Corporation; STORAGE READ THESE PA› and all other Persons PERS CAREFULLY! or Parties unknown The contents of the You must "appear" in claiming any r ight, following storage units this case or the other title, lien, or interest in will be auctioned to side will win automati› the Real P r operty collect unpaid stor› If it’s under$500 c ally. T o "appear" commonly known as age fees on Saturday, Drif t wood September 12, 2015 you must file with the 61040 you can place it in court a legal paper Lane, B e nd , OR at 10:00 a.m. The Bulletin called a "motion" or 97701, Defendant/s. "answer." The "mo› Case No.: WRIGHT MINI Classifieds for: tion" or "answer" must 1 4CV0658FC. N O › STORAGE be given to the court TICE OF SALE UN› 1835 S. HIGHWAY 97 clerk or administrator DER WRIT OF EX› REDMOND, OR 97756 $10 3 lines, 7 days w ithin t h i rty d a y s ECUTION › REAL (541) 548-2138 $16 3 lines, 14 days a long with the r e › PROPERTY. Notice is q uired filing fee. I t hereby given that the UNIT „’s: (Private Party ads only) must be i n p roper Deschutes C o unty „5 Adamson, Tara













Legal Notices

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LEGAL NOTICE T RUSTEE’S N O › TICE OF SALE TS No.: 01 3 048-OR Loan No.: ***** * 0799 R e f er› ence is made to that

certain trust deed (the "Deed of Trust" ) executed by RICKY L. S M IT H A ND J ENNIFER S.G . S MITH, AS T E N› ANTS BY THE EN› TIRETY, as Grantor, t o P A CIFIC N W TITLE, as Trustee,

in favor of WHID› BEY


BANK, as Benefi› ciary, dated 8/22/2003, re› corded 8 /29/2003, as Instrument No. 2003-59758, in the

Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon, which cov› ers the following de› scribed real prop› e rty s i tuated i n Deschutes County, Oregon: LOT ONE (1 ), IN B L OCK TWO(2), REPLAT OF LOT S EVEN› TEEN (17), FAIR ACRES ADDITION, C ITY O F RED › MOND, DES› CHUTES COUNTY, O REGON. A P N : 122651 /

15 13 09DA 03300 Com› m only known a s: 320 NW G REEN› WOOD A V E NUE REDMOND, OR 97756 The current beneficiary is: PNC BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the above-described real property to sat› isfy the obligations secured b y the Deed of Trust and notice has been re› corded pursuant to ORS 86.752(3). The default for which the foreclosure is made is the grantor’s fail› ure to pay w hen

due, the following

sums: D e linquent Payments: Dates: 04/01/1 2 thru 07/01/1 5; No.: 40; Amount: $ 6 14.63; Total: $ 24,585.20. Late Char g es: $57.57. Beneficiary Advances: $1 5,991.28. Fore› closure Fees and Expenses: $675.00. Total Required to Reinstate: $41,309.05. TOTAL REQUIRED TO PAYOFF: $ 1 03,346.07. B y reason of the de› fault, th e b e nefi› ciary has declared all obligations se› cured by the Deed of Trust i mmedi› ately due and pay› able, including: the p rincipal sum o f $69,311.53 to› gether with interest thereon at the rate of 6 % per annum, from 3/1/2012 until paid, plus all ac› crued late charges, and al l t r ustee’s fees, f o r eclosure costs, and any sums a dvanced by t h e beneficiary pursu› ant to the terms and c onditions of t h e D eed o f Tru s t W hereof, not i c e hereby is given that the und e rsigned t rustee, CLE A R RECON CO R P ., whose address is 621 SW M o rrison Street, Suite 425, Portland, OR 97205, will on 12/1 5/2015, at the hour of 11:00 AM, standard time, as established by ORS 187.110, AT THE BOND STREET EN› T RANCE S T E PS T O T H E DES › CHUTES COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 1 164 N W B O N D S T., B END, O R 97701, sell at public auction to the high› est bidder for cash the interest in the above-described real property which the grantor had or had power to con› vey at the time it executed the Deed of Trust, together with any i n terest which the grantor or his successors in interest a c q uired after the execution of the Deed of Trust, to satisfy the fore› going o b l igations thereby secured and the costs and ex› penses of sale, in› cluding a r eason› able charge by the t rustee. Notice i s further given that any person named in ORS 86.778 has the right to have the f oreclosure pr o › ceeding dismissed

and the Deed of

Trust reinstated by payment to the ben› eficiary of the entire amount then due (other than the por› tion of principal that would not then be due had no default occurred), together w ith t h e cos t s , trustee’s and attorneys’ fees, and curing any o t her default complained of in the Notice of Default by tender›

ing t h e per f or› mance required un› d er the D eed o f Trust at any time not later than five days before the date last set for sale. With› o ut l i miting t h e trustee’s disclaimer of representations or warranties, Or› egon law requires the trustee to state in this notice that some re s idential property sold at a trustee’s sale may have been used in manufacturing methamphetamines, the chemical com› ponents of w hich a re known to b e toxic. P r ospective purchasers of resi› dential pr o perty should be aware of this potential dan› ger before deciding to place a bid for this property at the t rustee’s sale. I n construing this no› tice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes plural, the word "grantor" in› cludes any succes› sor in interest to the grantor as well as any other persons owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by the Deed of Trust, the words "trustee" and ’beneficiary" in› clude their respec› tive successors in i nterest, i f any . Dated: 7 / 3 1/2015 C LEAR RE C O N CORP 621 SW Mor› rison Street, Ste. 425 Portland, OR 97205 858-750-7600. LEGAL NOTICE T RUSTEE’S N O › TICE OF SALE TS No.: 01 6 1 31-OR

Loan No.: ***** * 7849 R e f e r› ence is made to that certain trust deed (the "Deed of Trust" ) executed by DAVID M ACKENZIE, a s Grantor, to FIRST AMERICAN TITLE I NSURANCE C O OF OREGON, as Trustee, in favor of N ATIONAL C I T Y BANK OF INDIANA,

as Ben e f iciary, dated 3 / 1 0/2006, recorded 3/21/2006, as Instrument No. 2006-19347, in the Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon, which cov› ers the following de› scribed real prop› e rty s i tuated i n Deschutes County, Oregon: LOT SEVEN (7), SUN› POINTE PHASE 111, RECORDED FEB› RUARY 9, 1998, IN CABINET D, PAGE 569, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OR› EGON. APN: 194442 Commonly known as: 21355 PUFFIN DR. BEND,

OR 97701 The cur› rent beneficiary is: P NC BANK, N A › TIONAL ASSOCIATION Both the ben› e ficiary an d th e trustee have elected to sell the above-described real property to sat› isfy the obligations secured b y the Deed of Trust and notice has been re› corded pursuant to ORS 86.752(3). The default for which the foreclosure is made is the grantor’s fail› ure to pay w hen due, the following sums: D e linquent Payments: Dates: 06/01/1 0 thru 04/01/1 1; No.: 11; Amount: $1,372.34; Total: $ 15,095.74. Dates: 05/01/11 thru 04/01/1 2; No.: 12; Amount: $ 7 76.77; Total: $ 9 , 321.24. Dates: 05/01/12 thru 04/01/1 3; No.: 12; Amount: $ 846.75; Total: $ 10,161.00. Dates: 05/01/13 thru 04/01/1 4; No.: 12; Amount: $ 7 76.77; Total: $ 9 , 321.24. Dates: 05/01/14 thru 04/01/1 5; No.: 12; Amount: $ 730.12; Total: $ 8 , 761.44. Dates: 05/01/15 thru 0 7/01/1 5; No.: 3 ; Amount: $ 753.44; Total: $ 2 , 260.32. Late Char g es: $342.90. B e n efi› ciary Ad v a nces: $15,741.44. Fore› closure Fees and Expenses: $712.50. Total Required to Reinstate: $71,717.82. TOTAL REQUIRED TO PAYOFF: $294,283.85. By reason of the de› fault, th e b e nefi› ciary has declared all obligations se› cured by the Deed of Trust i mmedi› ately due and pay› able, including: the p rincipal sum o f $223,932.23 to› gether with interest thereon at the rate of 6.125 % per an› num, from 5/1/2010 until paid, plus all late accrued

c harges, and a l l trustee’s fees, fore› closure costs, and a ny s um s ad ›

vanced by the ben› eficiary pursuant to the terms and con› ditions of the Deed of Trust Whereof, n otice hereby i s given that the un› dersigned trustee, C LEAR RE C O N CORP., whose ad› d ress is 62 1 S W Morrison St r eet, Suite 425, Portland, OR 97205, will on 12/1 5/2015, at the hour of 11:00 AM, standard time, as established by ORS 1 87.110, AT T H E BOND ST R E ET ENTRANCE STEPS T O T H E DES › CHUTES COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 1 164 N W B O N D S T., B E ND, O R 97701, sell at public auction to the high› est bidder for cash the interest in the above-described real property which the grantor had or had power to con› vey at the time it executed the Deed of Trust, together with any i n terest which the grantor or his successors in interest a c q uired after the execution of the Deed of Trust, to satisfy the fore› going o b ligations thereby secured and the costs and ex› penses of sale, in› cluding a r eason› able charge by the t rustee. Notice i s further given that any person named in ORS 86.778 has the right to have the f oreclosure pr o › ceeding dismissed and the Deed of Trust reinstated by payment to the ben› eficiary of the entire amount then due (other than the por› tion of principal that would not then be due had no default occurred), together w ith t h e cos t s , trustee’s and attorneys’ fees, and curing any o t her default complained of in the Notice of Default by tender› ing t h e per f or› mance required un› d er the Deed of Trust at any time not later than five days before the date last set for sale. With› o ut l i miting t h e

trustee’s disclaimer of r epresentations or warranties, Or› egon law requires

the trustee to state in this notice that some r e s idential property sold at a trustee’s sale may have been used in manufacturing

m ethamphetamines, the chemical com›

ponents of w hich a re known to b e toxic. P r ospective purchasers of resi› dential pro p erty should be aware of this potential dan› ger before deciding to place a bid for this property at the

trustee's sale. In construing this no› tice, the masculine ender includes the e minine and t h e neuter, the singular includes plural, the word "grantor" in›

cludes any succes› sor in interest to the grantor as well as any other persons owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by the Deed of Trust, the words "trustee" and ’beneficiary" in› clude their respec› tive successors in i nterest, i f any . Dated: 7 / 3 1/2015 C LEAR RE C O N CORP 6 2 1 SW Morrison St r eet, Ste. 425 Portland, OR 97205 858-750-7600. LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE’S NOTICE

OF SALE T rustee Sale No. OR01000018-15 APN: 132618/1 61221A0028 00 Title Order No.

8557409 Reference is made to that certain Trust Deed made by, MARY STRONG, INDIVIDUALLY AND AS T RUSTEE OF T H E M ARY STRO N G F AMILY TRUS T DATED MAY 9,1997 FOR THE BENEFIT OF MARY STRONG as Grantor to FIRST A MERICAN T I T LE INSURANCE COM› PANY OF OREGON as Trustee, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS INC. ("MERS"), as desig› nated nominee for GMAC M O RTGAGE, LLC, Beneficiary of the security instru› ment, its successors a nd a s signs, r e › corded June 4, 2007 a s I nstrument N o . 2007-31540 of official records in the Office of the Recorder of Deschutes, Oregon, covering the following described real prop› erty situated in t he above-mentioned county and state, to wit: LOT 32, BLOCK 19, SECOND ADDI›

LECT A DEBT. ANY Wherefore, notice is INFORMATION OB- hereby given that, TAINED W IL L BE the un d e rsigned USED FOR T H AT Trustee w il l on P URPOSE. To t h e January 4, 2016 at Commonly known as: 6 5510 OL D B E N D extent your original the hour of 11:00 REDMOND H I G H› obligation was d i s› A M, Standard o f e s t ab› WAY, B E ND , OR charged, or is subject Time, a s 97701 APN: to an automatic stay lished by S ection 13261 8/161221 A0028 of bankruptcy under 187.110, O r egon 00 Both the Benefi› Title 11 of the United Revised Statues, at ciary and the Trustee States Code, this no› the Bond Street en› have elected to sell tice is for compliance trance steps to the the said real property and/or informational Deschutes County to satisfy the obliga› purposes only and Courthouse, 1164 tions secured by said does not constitute an NW Bond St, Bend, Trust Deed and no› attempt to collect a OR 97701 County of t ice has b ee n r e › debt or to impose per› Deschutes, sell at corded pursuant to sonal liability for such public auction to the Section 86.735(3) of obligation. However, a highest bidder for Oregon Revised Stat› secured party retains cash the interest in utes. The default for rights under its secu› the said described which the foreclosure r ity i nstrument, i n › real property which the Grantor had or is m ad e is the cluding the right to Grantor’s failure to f oreclose it s li e n . had power to con› vey at the time of pay: THE INSTALL› A-4539255 MENT OF PRINCI- 08/1 9/2015, the execution by 08/26/2015, him of the said Trust PAL AND INTEREST W HICH BEC A M E 09/02/2015, Deed, together with any interest which DUE ON January 20, 09/09/2015 2010 AND ALL SUB› the Grantor or his IN› successors in inter› SEQUENT LEGAL NOTICE STALLMENTS, TS No. est acquired after t he execution of ALONG WITH LATE OR050001 38-14-1 C HARGES, P L U S APN 2 5 0 86 6 / said Trust Deed, to satisfy the forego› FORECLOSURE 181202CC05503 obli g ations COSTS AND LEGAL TO N o 8 5 0 0332 ing FEES, IN ADDITION T RUSTEE’S N O › thereby secured and T O ALL O F T H E T ICE O F SA L E the costs and ex› penses of sale, in› TERMS AND CON› Reference is made D ITIONS A S P E R to that certain Trust cluding a r eason› able charge by the THE DE E D OF D eed made b y , TRUST, P R O MIS› TIMOTHY J Trustee. Notice is further given that S ORY NOTE A N D BOOHER AND ALL RELATED LOAN KIMBERLY M any person named in Section 86.753 of DOCUMENTS. BREHM as Grantor Monthly Pa y ment to AMERITITLE as Oregon R e v ised S tatutes has t h e $143.93 Monthly Late Trustee, in favor of right to have t he Charge $6.12 By this MORTGAGE f oreclosure pr o › reason of said default ELECTRONIC the Beneficiary has REGISTRATION ceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed declared all o bliga› S YSTEMS, IN C . tions secured by said ("MERS"), as desig› reinstated by pay› ment to the Benefi› Trust Deed immedi› nated nominee for ately due and pay› OREGON CORPOciary of the entire able, said sums being RATION, B e n efi› amount then d ue the following, to-wit: ciary of the security (other than s u ch portion of said prin› The sum of instrument, its suc› cipal as would not $24,764.70 together c essors and a s› then be due had no with interest thereon signs, dated as of at t h e ra t e of November 3, 2006 default o c curred), t ogether with t h e 5.37500% per annum and recorded on from December 20, November 9, 2006 costs, Trustee’s or attorney’s fees and 2009 until paid; plus as Instrument No. curing any o t her a ll a c c rued la t e 2006-74653 and the default complained charges thereon; and beneficial i n terest all Trustee’s f ees, w as assigned t o of in the Notice of Default by tender› foreclosure costs and BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP ing t h e per f or› any sums advanced by th e B e neficiary FKA C O U NTRY› mance required un› HOME der the obligation or pursuant to the terms W IDE of said Trust Deed. LOANS S E RVIC› Trust Deed, at any Wherefore, notice is ING LP, C/0 BAC time prior to f i ve days before the date hereby given that, the H OME LOAN S undersigned Trustee SERVICING, LP last set fo r s a le. Without limiting the will on December 17, and recorded Janu› Trustee’s disclaimer 2015 at the hour of ary 12, 2010 as In› of r epresentations 11:00 AM, Standard strument N u mber of Time, as estab› 2010-01562 and the or warranties, Or› egon law requires lished b y Se c t ion beneficial i n terest 187.110, Oregon Re› was assigned to the Trustee to state in this notice that vised Statues, at the MORTGAGE front entrance of the ELECTRONIC some re s i dential property sold at a C ourthouse, 11 6 4 REGISTRATION N.W. Bond S t reet, S YSTEMS, I N C . Trustee’s sale may have been used in Bend, OR County of ("MERS") SOLELY D eschutes, sell a t AS NOMINEE FOR manufacturing methamphetamines, public auction to the NORTHWEST h ighest bidder f o r MORTGAGE the chemical com› ponents of w hich cash the interest in G ROUP, INC. ITS the said d escribed SUCCESSORS a re known to b e toxic. P rospective real property which AND ASSIGNS and the Grantor had or purchasers of resi› recorded November dential pro perty had power to convey 9, 2006 as Instru› at the time of the ex› m ent Numb e r should be aware of this potential dan› ecution by him of the 2006-74653 and the ger before deciding said Trust Deed, to› beneficial i n terest to place a bid for gether with any inter› w as assigned t o est which the Grantor EVERBANK and re› this property at the Trustee’s sale. In or his successors in corded September interest acquired after 10, 2013 as Instru› construing this no› tice, the masculine the execution of said m ent Numb e r Trust Deed, to satisfy 2013-38628 and the gender includes the f eminine and t h e the foregoing obliga› beneficial i n terest tions thereby secured was assigned to neuter, the singular includes plural, the and the costs and ex› GREEN TREE word "Grantor" in› penses of sale, in› S ERVICING L L C cludes any succes› cluding a reasonable and recorded July 7, sor in interest to the charge by the 2014 as Instrument Grantor as well as T rustee. Notice i s Number further given that any 2014-21664 and re› any other persons owing an obligation, person named in Sec› corded August 3, tion 86.753 of Oregon 2015 as Instrument the performance of which is secured by Revised Statutes has Number the right to have the 2015-31718 and re› said Trust Deed, the words "Trustee" and foreclosure proceed› corded August 25, "Beneficiary" in› ing dismissed and the 2015 as Instrument cludes their respec› Trust Deed reinstated Number by payment to t he 2015-035171 of offi› tive successors in i nterest, i f any . Beneficiary of the en› cial records in the tire amount then due Office of the Re› Dated: First Ameri› can Title Company (other than such por› c order o f Des › tion of said principal chutes County, Or› By: Authorized Sig› natory First Ameri› as would not then be egon to-wit: APN: can Title Company due had no default 250866 / c /o TRUS T E E occurred), t o gether 181 202CC05503 w ith t he cost s , L OT T W O C ORPS 1710 0 (2), Gillette Ave, Irvine, Trustee’s or attorney’s WESTBROOK VIL› CA 92614 fees and curing any LAGE, PHASE 11, 949-252-8300 FOR other default c om› DESCHUTES OR› SALE I N FORMA› plained of in the No› COUNTY, T ION PLE A S E tice of Default by ten› EGON. Commonly dering the known as: 61652 CALL: In S o urce Logic at performance required KACI LANE, BEND, 702-659-7766 Web› under the obligation or OR 97702 Both the site for T r ustee’s Trust Deed, at any Beneficiary and the time prior to five days Trustee have Sale I n f ormation: www.insourcelogic.c before the date last elected to sell the set for sale. In con› said real property to om. O r de r No . OR15-000077-1, struing this notice, the satisfy the obliga› tions secured by Pub Dates masculine gender in› 09/02/2015, cludes the feminine said Trust Deed and and the neuter, the notice has been re› 09/09/2015, 09/1 6/2015, singular includes plu› corded pursuant to 09/23/2015 ral, the word "Grantor" Section 86.735(3) of includes any succes› Oregon R e v ised sor in interest to the Statutes. The de› Grantor as well as any fault for which the other persons owing foreclosure is made a n o b ligation, t h e is the Grantor’s fail› performance of which ure to pay: failed to FIND YOUR FUTURE is secured by said pay payments which HOME INTHE BULLETIN Trust Deed, the words became due "Trustee" and "Ben› Monthly P a yment Your future is just apage eficiary" includes their $1999.29 Monthly away. Whetheryou’re looking respective s u cces› Late Charge $0 By for a hat or a place tohangit, sors in interest, if any. this reason of said The Bulletin Classified is Dated: 8/10/2015 First default the Benefi› your best source. American Title Insur› ciary has declared Every daythousandsof ance Company By: -, all obligations se› buyers andsellers of goods Authorized Signatory cured by said Trust and services do business in First American Title Deed immediately these pages.Theyknow Insurance Company due and payable, you can’ t beat The Bulletin c/o Special Default said sums being the Classified Section for Services, Inc. 17100 following, to-wit: The selection andconvenience Gillette Ave Irvine, CA sum of $366,001.88 -every item isjust a phone 92614 (844) 706-4182 together with inter› call away. SALE INF O RMA› est thereon at the TION CAN BE OB› rate of 4 .00000% The Classified Section is TAINED ON LINE AT per annum f r om easy to use.Everyitem www.lpsasap.corn June 1, 2014 until is categorizedandevery FOR A U TOMATED paid; plus all ac› cartegoIy is indexed onthe SALES I N F ORMA› crued late charges section’s front page. TION PLEASE CALL: t hereon; an d a l l Agency Sales and Trustee’s fees, fore› Whether youare lookingfor a home orneeda service, Posting at closure costs and 800-683-2468 THIS a ny s um s ad › your future is inthepagesof The Bulletin Classified. COMMUNICATION IS vanced by the Ben› FROM A DEBT COL› eficiary pursuant to LECTOR AND IS AN the terms of said The Bulletin Sew>ng Central Oregonsince 19tB ATTEMPT TO COL› Trust Deed. T ION T O WHI S › PERING PINES ES› TATES, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON.

Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond St, Bend, OR 97701 County of Deschutes, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the Grantor had or had power to con› D eed made b y , M URL C HOL M vey at the time of t he execution by A ND MARY F H OLM, AS T E N› him of the said Trust Deed, together with ANTS BY THE EN› TIRETY as Grantor any interest which to NO R THWEST the Grantor or his TITLE AG E NCY successors in inter› est acquired after INC as Trustee, in favor o f M O R T› t he e xecution o f said Trust Deed, to GAGE ELEC› TRONIC R E GIS› satisfy the forego› ing obli g ations TRATION S YSTEMS, I N C . thereby secured and ("MERS"), as desig› the costs and ex› nated nominee for penses of sale, in› cluding a r eason› TAYLOR, BEAN WHITAKER able charge by the Trustee. Notice is MORTGAGE CORP., Beneficiary further given t h at any person named of the security in› strument, its s uc› in Section 86.753 of R e v ised c essors and a s › Oregon S tatutes has t h e signs, dated as of r ight to h ave t he January 12, 2009 f oreclosure pro › and recorded on ceeding dismissed January 26, 2009 as Instrument No. and the Trust Deed reinstated by pay› 2009-03420 of off icial records in the ment to the Benefi› O ffice of th e R e› ciary of the entire c order o f Des › a mount then d u e (other than s u ch chutes County, Or› portion of said prin› egon to-wit: APN: cipal as would not 130876/ 151130C001100 A then be due had no default o c curred), TRACT OF LAND IN TH E S O UTH› t ogether with t h e costs, Trustee’s or WEST Q UARTER (SW-1/4) OF SEC› attorney’s fees and curing any o t her TION THIRTY (30), T OWNSHIP F I F › default complained of in the Notice of TEEN (15) SOUTH, RANGE E L EVEN Default by tender› ing t h e per f or› (11), EAST OF THE WILLAMETTE ME› mance required un› der the obligation or RIDIAN, DES› CHUTES COUNTY, Trust Deed, at any time prior to f ive OREGON, DE› SCRIBED AS FOL› days before the date L OWS: BEG I N › last set for sale. NING A T THE Without limiting the Trustee’s disclaimer WEST Q UARTER (W-1/4) CORNER of r epresentations or warranties, Or› OF SAID SECTION egon law requires 3 0; THENC E the Trustee to state S OUTH 89’ 3 4 ’ EAST ALONG THE in this notice that some r e s idential N ORTH LINE O F T HE SW-1/4 O F property sold at a Trustee’s sale may SAID SECTION 30, 1 511.96 FEET ; have been used in manufacturing THENCE S O UTH 0’13 WEST PAR› methamphetamines, the chemical com› ALLEL WITH THE EAST LINE OF THE ponents of w hich a re known to b e S W-1/4 OF S A I D SECTION 30, toxic. P r ospective purchasers of resi› 1 610 0 FEET T O THE TRUE POINT dential pro p erty OF BE G INNING; should be aware of THENCE S OUTH this potential dan› 89’34’ EAST PAR› ger before deciding ALLEL WITH THE to place a bid for this property at the N ORTH LINE O F T HE SW-1/4 O F Trustee’s sale. In construing this no› SAID SECTION 30, tice, the masculine 520.0 FEET; gender includes the THENCE S O UTH 0’13 WEST PAR› f eminine and t h e neuter, the singular ALLEL WITH THE EAST LINE OF THE includes plural, the word "Grantor" in› S W-1/4 OF S A I D SECTION 30, cludes any succes› sor in interest to the 6 20.51 FEET T O THE NORTHERLY Grantor as well as any other persons R IGHT OF W A Y LINE OF S T ATE owing an obligation, the performance of HIGHWAY 20; THENCE N O RTH which is secured by 5 3’26 1/ 2 W E ST said Trust Deed, the ALONG THE words "Trustee" and "Beneficiary" in › NORTHERLY R IGHT OF W A Y cludes their respec› tive successors in LINE O F S T A TE HIGHWAY 20, i nterest, i f any . Dated: First Ameri› 645.63 FEET; THENCE N O RTH can Title Insurance Company By: Au› 0 13 E AST P A R› ALLEL WITH THE thorized Signatory First American Title EAST LINE OF THE S W-1/4 OF S A I D I nsurance C om› pany c/o TRUSTEE SECTION 30, 2 39.70 FEET T O C ORPS 1710 0 Gillette Ave, Irvine, THE TRUE POINT CA 92614 OF B E GINNING. 949-252-8300 FOR Commonly known as: 67216 HWY 20, SALE I N FORMA› T ION PLE A S E BEND, OR 9 7701 Both th e B e nefi› CALL: In S o urce Logic at c iary a n d the 702-659-7766 Web› Trustee have site for T r ustee’s elected to sell the Sale I n f ormation: said real property to www.insourcelogic.c satisfy the obliga› tions secured by o m. O r de r No . OR15-000076-1, said Trust Deed and notice has been re› Pub Dates 09/02/2015, corded pursuant to Section 86.735(3) of 09/09/2015, Oregon R e v ised 09/1 6/2015, 09/23/2015 Statutes. The de› fault for which the foreclosure is made LEGAL NOTICE is the Grantor’s fail› U.S. Bank National ure to pay: failed to Association, as pay payments which Trustee, successor became due in interest to Bank of Monthly P a yment America, N ational $1819.15 Monthly Association as suc› Late Charge $76.78 cessor by merger to By this reason of LaSalle Bank NA as s aid d e fault t h e Trustee for Wash› Beneficiary has de› ington Mutual Mort› clared al l o b liga› gage Pass-Through tions secured by Certificates WMALT s aid Trust D e ed Series 2006-5, its i mmediately d u e successors in inter› and payable, said est and/or assigns, sums being the fol› Plaintiff/s, v. B rett lowing, to-wit: The Donald M o r elock aka Brett Morelock; sum of $363,294.1 1 together with inter› Kimberly J. C o le; est thereon at the JPMorgan C hase rate of 4 . 00000% Bank successor in interest to W ash› per annum from Au› gust 1, 2014 until ington Mutual Bank; U nited States o f paid; plus all ac› crued late charges America; T i l licum t hereon; an d a l l Village Homeown› Trustee’s fees, fore› ers Ass o ciation, closure costs and Inc.; Occupants of any s u m s ad› the Premises; and the Real Property vanced by the Ben› eficiary pursuant to located at 6 1 3 33 the terms of said Yakwahtin C o u rt, Trust Deed. B end, Oreg o n Wherefore, notice is 97702, Defendant/s. hereby given that, Case No.: the un d ersigned 12CV0973. NO› Trustee will on De› T ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF cember 28, 2015 at the hour of 1 1:00 EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. A M, Standard o f Time, a s es t a b› Notice i s h e r eby lished by S ection grven that the Des› 187.110, O r e g on c hutes Coun t y Revised Statues, at Sheriff’s Office will, the Bond Street en› on Thursday, Octo› trance steps to the b er 22, 2 015 a t LEGAL NOTICE TS No. OR09000009-15-1› FT APN 1 3 0876/ 151130C001100 TO No 8570207 T RUSTEE’S N O › T ICE O F SAL E Reference is made to that certain Trust

1 0:00 AM, i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff’s Offi c e, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the high› est bidder, for cash or cashier’s check, the real p roperty commonly known as 61333 Y a k wahtin Court, Bend, O r› egon 97702. Condi› tions of Sale: Po› tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Des› c hutes Coun t y

Sheriff’s Office to

review bid d e r’s funds. Only U . S. c urrency an d / or cashier’s c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office will be accepted. Pay› ment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: http: //or› egonsheriffssales.or


LEGAL NOTICE Washington Federal, fka Washington Fed› eral Savings, P laintiff/s, v . D o e s 1-2, being the occu› pants of or parties in possession or claim› rng any nght to pos› session of the Real Property commonly known as 16368 Lava Drive, La Pine, OR 97739; Does 3-4, be› ing the unknown heirs and devisees of Tho› mas H. Stackhouse and Marie E. Stack› house and also all other persons or par› ties unknown claim› ing any right, title, lien, o r interest i n t h e property described in the Complaint herein; The Marie E v elyn S tackhouse L

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