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Oregon State remains winless after losing to Arizona State 35-20 • SPORTS, D1




Partly cloudy High 71, Low 42 Page B6

• October 2, 2011 $1.50

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

By David Streitfeld


Bend-La Pine reaps benefits from bond $119M mostly went to new buildings, renovation

The bond also covered work at the district offices, maintenance center and distribution center. Superintendent Ron Wilkinson said the upgrades were particularly critical after the district’s recent growth. “We have been on such a steep growth curve. This bond has allowed us to finally catch up to our growth,” Wilkinson said. See Bond / A6

New York Times News Service

By Patrick Cliff The Bulletin

Five years after passing a $119 million bond, Bend-La Pine Schools has completed 170 projects that include everything from heated sidewalks to new schools. In that time, William E. Miller Elemen-

tary, Rosland Elementary and Ponderosa Elementary opened. The district also completed major expansions at a few schools and installed smaller upgrades at others. The bond paid for the technical education building at Bend High School and a significant renovation of Westside Village School.

5 big improvements to Bend-La Pine Schools

2 Renovated: Three Rivers Elementary

1 Opened: William E. Miller Elementary



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NEW YORK — Like businesses across the land, the Madison Avenue spa Wellpath tried to drum up customers by running heavily discounted coupons on deal-of-the-day websites. But the Internet coupon fad is shrinking faster than fat from a weight-loss laser. Coupons for the spa drew women from around the metropolitan area eager to see their bulges melt and their wrinkles removed. Once. “Then they would get another coupon and go do it with someone else,” Wellpath’s director, Jennifer Bengel, said. “There was no loyalty.” Just a few months ago, daily deal coupons were the new big thing. The biggest dealmaker, Groupon, was preparing to go public at a valuation as high as $30 billion, which would have been a record amount for a startup less than three years old. Hundreds of copycat coupon sites sprung up in Groupon’s wake. Deal sites were widely praised as a replacement for local advertising. Now coupon fatigue is setting in. See Coupon / A6

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Coupon sites are fading as businesses question cost of daily deals

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The Washington Post

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By Robert Barnes WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court convenes Monday for what could be the most significant term of Chief Justice John Roberts’s six-year tenure, with an agenda that both reflects the nation’s political landscape and offers the potential to reshape it. The dominant theme is the one that has divided the country and fueled the debate between tea party Republicans and President Barack Obama since the 2010 election: the extent of the federal government’s power. The justices are being asked to decide the constitutionality of the landmark health care act, the ability of states to enforce strict immigration law and whether the government can continue to monitor the airwaves for indecency. The court could also reopen the question of affirmative action in college admissions, rule on the rights of gay adoptive parents and decide whether the blindingly fast pace of modern technology has reshaped Americans’ notion of privacy. See Court / A8

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4 Opened: Bend High technical center

3 Renovated: Westside Village School

5 Opened: Rosland Elementary

Troubled shelter was run without much official oversight By Hillary Borrud and Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

A transitional housing facility for women and children in Bend that is shutting down amid allegations of mismanagement appears to have operated without government oversight. Lake Place in Southwest Bend was promoted as a temporary alcohol- and drug-free home for women and children escaping domestic violence and homelessness; women recovering from addiction; and parolees re-entering society. Local nonprofits, including Saving Grace and the Bethlehem Inn, recommended Lake Place as transitional housing for women and children, as did the Deschutes County Adult Parole and Probation Department. Yet as Lake Place began evicting women and preparing to shut down in August, some current and former residents raised concerns about ongoing problems. The residents allege Lake Place’s director drank with residents and that her husband — a convicted felon — harassed some of the women living there. The Bend Police Department is investigating Lake Place, but the police have declined to comment on the nature of the investigation. The 26-room transitional facility, which opened several years ago, is in foreclosure, and the property owners owe nearly $90,000 in county taxes. Residents have been served with 30or 60-day eviction notices and were told in mid-September that their utilities might be turned off. The utilities were still on as of Friday, said former resident Dolly Haney, who keeps in touch with women living there. Staff at several government agencies said last week that Lake Place was outside their purview because it is a private, for-profit business that does not appear to have received any major government grants. The public funds that some of the women used to help pay rent — federal assistance for needy families, federal disability benefits and state domestic violence survivor grants — do not carry restrictions on where they can be used to pay rent, officials said. Lake Place charged residents $300 per month for a 12-footby-12-foot room, with a $100 nonrefundable cleaning deposit and a $20 background check. Rent increased $20 per month for each child. See Shelter / A4

Photos by Ryan Brennecke and Rob Kerr; graphic by Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

With more doctorates in health care, a fight over a title By Gardiner Harris New York Times News Service

NASHVILLE, Tenn. — With pain in her right ear, Sue Cassidy went to a clinic. The doctor, wearing a white lab coat with a stethoscope in one pocket, introduced herself. “Hi. I’m Dr. Patti McCarver,

and I’m your nurse,” she said. And with that, McCarver stuck a scope in Cassidy’s ear, noticed a buildup of fluid and prescribed an allergy medicine. It was something that will become increasingly routine for patients: someone who is not a physician using the title of doctor.

The Bulletin An Independent Newspaper

Vol. 108, No. 275, 46 pages, 7 sections

McCarver calls herself a doctor because she returned to school to earn a doctorate last year, one of thousands of nurses doing the same recently. Doctorates are popping up all over the health professions, and the result is a quiet battle over not only the title “doctor,” but also


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ing at a university and win them more respect from colleagues and patients. But so far, the new degrees have not brought higher fees from insurers for seeing patients or greater authority from states to prescribe medicines. See Doctor / A7




the money, power and prestige that often comes with it. As more nurses, pharmacists and physical therapists claim this honorific, physicians are fighting back. For nurses, getting doctorates can help them land a top administrative job at a hospital, improve their stand-






OCCUPY WALL STREET: More than 700 are arrested when protesters try to cross Brooklyn Bridge, Page A2

A2 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

The Bulletin



NATO says it captured high-ranking member of Haqqani network


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Daryl Lang / The Associated Press

Police officers enter the crowd to arrest protesters as they march across the Brooklyn Bridge on Saturday in New York. The demonstrators are affiliated with Occupy Wall Street, a group of protesters who have been camping out in New York’s Financial District for the past two weeks.

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Oregon Lottery Results As listed by The Associated Press


The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

1 12 23 27 43 31 Power Play: 3. The estimated jackpot is $58 million.


The numbers drawn are:


7 27 35 46 47

Nobody won the jackpot Saturday night in the Megabucks game, pushing the estimated jackpot to $6.4 million for Monday’s drawing.

700 arrested after protesters try to cross Brooklyn Bridge By Al Baker and Colin Moynihan New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — In a tense showdown above the East River, the police arrested more than 700 demonstrators from the Occupy Wall Street protests who took to the roadway as they tried to cross the Brooklyn Bridge on Saturday afternoon. The police said it was the marchers’ choice that led to the enforcement action. “Protesters who used the Brooklyn Bridge walkway were not arrested,” Paul Browne, chief spokesman for the New York Police Department, said. “Those who took over the Brooklynbound roadway and impeded vehicle traffic were arrested.” But many protesters said they believed the police had tricked them, allowing them onto the bridge, and even escorting them partway across, only to trap them in orange netting after hundreds had entered. “The cops watched and did nothing, indeed, seemed to guide us on to the roadway,” said Jesse Myerson, a media coordinator for Occupy Wall Street who marched but was not arrested. Things came to a head shortly after 4 p.m., as about 1,500 marchers reached the foot of the

Brooklyn-bound car lanes of the bridge, just east of City Hall. In their march north from Zuccotti Park in Lower Manhattan — headquarters of the past two weeks of a protest movement against what demonstrators call inequities in the economic system — they had stayed on the sidewalks, forming a long column of humanity penned in by officers on scooters. Where the entrance to the bridge narrowed their path, some marchers, including organizers, stuck to the generally agreedupon route and headed up onto the wooden walkway that runs between and about 15 feet above the bridge’s traffic lanes. But about 20 others headed for the roadway, said Christopher Dunn of the New York Civil Liberties Union, who accompanied the march. Some of them chanted, “Take the bridge!” They were met by a few police supervisors, who blocked the way and announced repeatedly on bullhorns that if they kept blocking the road, they would be arrested. There were no physical barriers, though, and at one point, the marchers began walking up the road with police commanders in front of them — seeming, from a

distance, as if they were leading the way. The chief of department, Joseph Esposito, and a horde of other white-shirted commanders were among them. After allowing the protesters to walk about a third of the way to Brooklyn, the police then cut the marchers off and surrounded them with orange nets on both sides, trapping hundreds of people, Dunn said. Protesters at times chanted, “White shirts! White shirts!” And officers began making arrests, at one point plunging briefly into the crowd to grab a man. The police said the arrested demonstrators were being held at various police stations and that they would be charged, at a minimum, with disorderly conduct. A freelance reporter for The New York Times, Natasha Lennard, was among those arrested. She was later released. Dunn said that he believed only people at the very front could hear the warning and was concerned that those in the back “would have had no idea that it was not OK to walk on the roadway.” Browne said that people in the rear who might not have heard the warnings were not arrested and were free to leave.

KABUL, Afghanistan — NATO forces said Saturday that they had captured a man they described as a high-ranking member of the Haqqani network, the brutal Pakistan-based clan the U.S. considers one of the biggest threats to bringing stability to Afghanistan. The Afghan-led clan, which U.S. officials have said has strong links with Pakistan’s top spy agency, is accused of launching an hourslong assault on the U.S. Embassy in Kabul last month. NATO said the clan member, Haji Mali Khan was the Haqqanis’ network’s top figure inside Afghanistan, a “revered elder” among the clan and an uncle of two of its top leaders. In a statement, the coalition called his capture a “significant milestone” in its escalating efforts to damage the militant group. Khan was arrested Tuesday by Afghan and Western forces in the Jani Khel District of Paktia province, in eastern Afghanistan. NATO said Khan was heavily armed but surrendered without resistance. It was unclear how Khan’s detention would affect the

Haqqanis’ leadership, their criminal money-making activities or their ability to send suicide bombers and gunmen into Afghanistan. The highest echelons of the clan’s leadership are believed to live in Pakistan, which has been loath to jump into the fight against them. U.S. officials believe the Pakistanis refuse to do so because they want to use the clan as a way of maintaining influence in Afghanistan. Mollawi Sardar Zadran, a former Haqqani commander, said he expected the arrest to degrade the network’s relationships with local tribal elders in the eastern provinces of Afghanistan, at least temporarily. “He had special tactics in fighting and attacking military convoys and roadside bombs, and he was very a close and trusted commander,” Zadran said. The Haqqani network, which is aligned with the Taliban, attacks U.S. and Afghan forces in Afghanistan’s mountainous provinces in the east and has launched high-profile assaults on targets in Kabul, including the U.S. Embassy and, in June, the Intercontinental Hotel.

Guard sentenced to die in slaying of Pakistan governor By Alex Rodriguez Los Angeles Times

ISLAMABAD — A police officer was sentenced to death Saturday for the assassination in January of a liberal, reform-minded governor, a crime that exposed the growing influence of Islamist extremism in Pakistani society. The conviction and sentence given Malik Mumtaz Hussain Qadri was not unexpected. He had confessed to shooting Punjab provincial Gov. Salman Taseer in Islamabad on Jan. 4, saying Taseer deserved to die because of his opposition to the country’s controversial blasphemy law. Under the law, it is a crime to utter any derogatory remarks or insult any way the prophet Muhammad, the Quran or Islam. Critics say the law can be exploited to settle scores against adversaries or persecute minorities. Taseer, a member of the ruling Pakistan People’s Party, had spoken out against the sentencing of a 45-year-old Christian woman to death for blasphemy. Qadri, 26, was a police commando assigned to be one of Taseer’s bodyguards. When he appeared in court, lawyers showered Qadri with flower petals and kissed his cheeks, a reaction that raised fears among Pakistani liberals that support for extremism was spreading through mainstream society.



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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 A3

Key Syrian city takes on tone of a civil war

Small plane crashes into Ferris wheel in Australia By Matt Siegel New York Times News Service

New York Times News Service HOMS, Syria — The semblance of a civil war has erupted in Homs, Syria’s third-largest city, where armed protesters now call themselves revolutionaries, gunbattles at times erupt every few hours, security forces and opponents carry out assassinations, and rifles costing as much as $2,000 a piece flood the city from abroad, residents say. Since the start of the uprising in March, Homs has stood as one of Syria’s most contested cities, its youth among the best organized and most tenacious. But across the political spectrum, residents speak of a decisive shift in past weeks, as a largely peaceful uprising gives way to a grinding struggle that has made Homs violent, fearful and determined. Analysts caution that the strife in Homs is still specific to the city itself, and many in the opposition reject violence because they fear it will serve as a pretext for the

government’s brutal crackdown. But in the targeted killings, the rival security checkpoints and the hardening of sectarian sentiments, the city offers a dark vision that could foretell the future of Syria’s uprising as both the government and the opposition ready themselves for a protracted struggle over the endurance of a four-decade dictatorship. “We are done with the protesting phase,” said a 21-yearold engineering student here who spoke on the condition of anonymity for fear of reprisal. “We’ve now entered a more important phase.” Homs is a microcosm of Syria, with a Sunni Muslim majority and minorities of Christians and Alawites, a heterodox Muslim sect from which President Bashar al-Assad draws much of his leadership. Six months of protests and crackdown here have frayed ties among those communities,

The Associated Press

In a mobile-phone photo, protesters raise their hands in a demonstration against Syrian President Bashar Assad in Homs, Syria, on Friday. Syrian security forces opened fire on protesters Friday as thousands rallied across the country to call for the downfall of Assad’s regime, activists said. forging the conditions for urban strife. An armed opposition is battling security forces in the most restive neighborhoods. Insurgents have tried to protect the same peaceful protesters that the government has relentlessly sought to arrest. Tension has grown so dire that members of

one sect are reluctant to travel to neighborhoods populated by other sects. Men in some parts of the city openly carry weapons. The uprising’s overall toll has been grim: By the United Nations’ count, more than 2,700 people have died. The revolt still draws much of its strength from the countryside, and the two larg-

est cities, Aleppo and Damascus, remain relatively quiescent. Though protests have flagged lately, Homs has stayed defiant. This article was reported by a correspondent for The New York Times in Homs, Syria, and written by Anthony Shadid in Beirut, Lebanon.

In Texas, miseries of storm are extended Top U.S. general sees end to Libya mission

By Manny Fernandez New York Times News Service

ANAHUAC, Texas — The hurricane that swept through this East Texas town battered Shirley August’s house. Pieces of plywood cover the blownout windows. Window screens, twisted by the winds, resemble abstract art. The shack in the backyard, her father’s old shoerepair shop, appears ready to topple with one strong shove. But the damage was done three years ago, in September 2008, when Hurricane Ike devastated a wide stretch of Texas with 110 mph winds, killing dozens of people and causing more than $12 billion in damage in what is considered to be the costliest storm in state history. The storm was the first insult, delivered suddenly by nature. The second, greater insult, August and others say, is all manmade, delivered over these many months by a state bureaucracy that has paid out roughly 10 percent of the $3.1 billion in federal aid that it has received. “We got three years from a hurricane, and we’re still sitting here waiting?” said August, 48, who works at a video arcade and says she cannot afford to rebuild her uninsured house on the $1,800 that she and her husband make each month. “It’s like they have their foot on our neck and they’re saying, ‘You’ll get up when I say get up.’” The $3.1 billion allocated for Texas in three rounds by the federal Department of Housing and Urban Development was intended to repair and reconstruct single-family homes for poor and moderate-income families, among other projects. Chambers County, where Anahuac is the county seat, and other jurisdictions agreed to rebuild or repair 3,537 hurricane-damaged homes using the first round of money. Of those, only 712 have been completed, with an additional 766 under construction. State officials originally expected to have the $3.1 billion spent by 2013, but they have now pushed that date to December 2015. Delays are inevitable whenever a natural disaster causes widespread damage to homes and businesses. But housing advocates and local officials said a series of administrative missteps by state leaders created an extraordinary backup in getting projects financed and approved, stalling work on thousands of homes. In addition, those federal officials expressed concerns about

Lolita C. Baldor The Associated Press

Michael Stravato / New York Times News Service

Joel Eugene-Onyejiaka, 4, sits at his grandmother’s Houston home, which was damaged by Hurricane Ike in 2008. Texas homeowners are angry at a state bureaucracy that has paid out less than 10 percent of the $3.1 billion in federal aid it has received. the two state agencies that had overseen the program — the Department of Housing and Community Affairs and the Department of Rural Affairs. In a June report, federal officials found that the state housing agency had not developed written procedures for processing the applications it received. The report also found that the rural affairs agency had spent more money on administrative expenses than on actual work projects, spending 98 percent of its administrative money from the first round — $12.3 million — but only 17 percent of the money designated for projects. “It’s taken us all an inordinate amount of time to get where we are, but we are now building houses and repairing houses,” said David Turkel, the director of the Harris County Community Services Department, which has completed 76 of 395 houses. “Had our department been dealing directly with HUD like we do on millions and millions of dollars every year, and not had to go through this state housing agency up in Austin, we would have been finished and have had all the homes repaired and built two years ago.” State officials began an overhaul of the program this summer. Gov. Rick Perry took oversight of the program away from the state housing and rural affairs agencies and put it in the hands of another agency, the General Land Office. Roughly half of the $3.1 billion has yet to be released to Texas, because the state has not submitted plans for how local governments intend to distribute the

second-round money. A spokeswoman for Perry, Lucy Nashed, said that though about 10 percent of the total $3.1 billion had been spent, the state had paid out 22 percent of the available $1.3 billion in first-round money. She added that the total spending rate of roughly 10 percent did not reflect hundreds of millions of dollars that had been awarded to local communities for projects still in the pipeline and not yet completed. “The state was working through two lead state agencies, but our office was unhappy with the pace of expenditures and determined that placing the responsibility for recovery under a single agency headed by a statewide elected official would lead to efficiencies the two agencies had not been able to achieve,” Nashed said in a statement. Though state officials say they are improving the disaster recovery program, the early problems at the state level continue to reverberate at the local level. In Anahuac, August turned to lawyers with the nonprofit Lone Star Legal Aid for help, but she has yet to get a clear answer from the county about the status of her application. The air conditioning in August’s house stopped working, and she and her husband have spent about $1,000 of their own money making ad-hoc repairs, patching holes in the ceiling and replacing floor tiles. She said she was told last year that she was eligible for a four-bedroom house. “It don’t have to be a mansion,” she said. “Just give me something different, something that’s livable.”

2 typhoons force evacuations in Philippines, China By Shawn Langlois MarketWatch

SAN FRANCISCO — Typhoon Nesat forced the evacuation of some 100,000 homes on a southern China island on Saturday, after leaving dozens dead in the Philippines and grinding Hong Kong to a halt earlier in the week. The storm, with winds whipping at more than 90 miles per hour, made landfall on the eastern tip of Hainan Island. It triggered school closures, ferry

service suspensions and fishing boat recalls, the Xinhua news agency reported. At the same time, a second storm in less than a week hit the Philippines Saturday, wreaking havoc on a flood-ravaged region still trying to recover from Nesat. Typhoon Nalgae is following a similar path and could head toward Hainan and Vietnam overnight. Almost 400,000 people are waiting out the brutal weather in

evacuation centers and elsewhere as the new storm makes its way across the island nation, according to the Associated Press. Earlier this week, Nesat battered the Philippines, killing 35 people and leaving another 45 missing. It also led to the cancellation of about 67 flights at the island’s two airports, Xinhua said. The Philippines are slammed by an average of 20 storms a year, though Nesat was particularly damaging.

WASHINGTON — The military mission in Libya is largely complete and NATO’s involvement could begin to wrap up as soon as this coming week after allied leaders meet in Brussels, according to the top U.S. commander for Africa. Army Gen. Carter Ham, head of U.S. Africa Command, told The Associated Press that American military leaders are expected to give NATO ministers their assessment of the situation during meetings late in the week. NATO could decide to end the mission even though ousted leader Moammar Gadhafi is still at large and his forces are still entrenched in strongholds such as Sirte and Bani Walid. NATO’s decision-making body, the North Atlantic Council, agreed on Sept. 21 to extend the mission over the oil-rich North African nation for another 90 days, but officials have said the decision would be reviewed periodically. Ham said that the National Transitional Council and its forces should be in “reasonable control” of population centers before the end of the

NATO mission, dubbed Unified Protector. He said they are close to that now. When NATO makes its decision, Ham said he believes there would be a seamless transition of control over the air and maritime operations to U.S. Africa Command. At least initially, some of the military surveillance coverage would remain in place. “We don’t want to go from what’s there now to zero overnight,” Ham said. “There will be some missions that will need to be sustained for some period of time, if for no other reason than to offer assurances to the interim government for things like border security, until such time that they are ready to do all that themselves.” U.S. intelligence and surveillance assets, such as drones, will likely stay in the region also to keep watch over weapons caches, to prevent the proliferation of weapons from Libya into neighboring countries. But Ham said air strikes would likely end, unless specifically requested by the Libyan transitional government.


SYDNEY, Australia — A small plane smashed into a Ferris wheel at a festival north of Sydney on Saturday, trapping a pair of children on the ride and two people in the aircraft, which hung suspended from the top of the ride for hours. The crash brought an early end to the day’s festivities, but it caused no serious injuries. The plane, a superlight Cheetah S200 carrying two passengers, crashed into the carnival ride amid poor weather on the first morning of an annual two-day festival in the town of Old Bar, about 220 miles north of Sydney on Australia’s eastern coast, local media reported. Two children, ages 9 and 13, were trapped in a compartment close to the point of impact for about 90 minutes, the local police said. The plane’s pilot and passenger were also stuck inside the battered aircraft, which was suspended more than 30 feet in the air for almost three hours, the police said. The pilot, Paul Cox, 53, said he had not seen the Ferris wheel before his plane collided with it. “The next thing I knew, I was stopped inside the Ferris wheel,” he told The Associated Press. “I had no idea for a few minutes, and I was just hoping no one got hurt.” The plane had taken off from a nearby airfield before the pilot became disoriented because of poor visibility. The authorities credited the bad weather with keeping more children from the ride, which had been packed earlier in the day. “Thankfully, everyone was taken down and were able to walk away from it,” the spokesman for the New South Wales Rural Fire Service, Ben Shepherd, told the AP. Gary Jones, a local resident, said his twin 9-year-old boys had gotten off the ride just seconds before the crash, the AP reported. “It was a hell of a shock,” he said.



A4 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Competing peace prizes bares discord in China

Living longer, with AIDS By Andrea K. Walker The Baltimore Sun

BALTIMORE — When Malcolm Coley was diagnosed with HIV, he began preparing to die. Coley, a former heroin user who suspects he contracted the virus by sharing needles, packed his bags and moved to Washington to live his last days closer to family. “I figured the end was near,” he says. That was 1988. More than two decades later, Coley, 54, is, in his words, “still hanging around.” He traded drugs long ago for a healthful diet, owns his own home, works for a Baltimore nonprofit and volunteers as an AIDS educator, talking to students and adults about living with HIV. As advances in treatment have turned what was once a virtual death sentence into a livable condition, the HIV/AIDS population is aging. Nationwide, people older than 50 are the fastest-growing segment of that population. By 2015, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates, they will make up more than half of the total number of people who are infected.

South Africa plans broad health care overhaul By Janice Kew and Mike Cohen Bloomberg News

Shelter Continued from A1 The only agency that appears to have identified problems at Lake Place was the city of Bend, which initiated a code enforcement case against Lake Place in 2009 after discovering the property owner never completed the infrastructure improvements that were required years earlier when the city approved the building as an Alzheimer’s patient care facility. As a result of the code enforcement case, Lake Place applied to the city planning division in March 2010 to change a conditional use permit for the building, from an Alzheimer’s patient care facility to a temporary housing facility for women and children. Lake Place had been operating as transitional housing since it opened in 2008. In June 2010, the Bend Planning Division determined the facility could be used as a transitional facility with several caveats. Among them, Lake Place’s owners would have to pay for a variety of landscape, irrigation, street and sidewalk improvements and have at least one adult supervising the facility for every 25 people living there. As of Friday, the infrastructure problems had not been fixed, said Bend Code Enforcement Officer James Goff.

Police were called dozens of times

The police were called to the location six times for fire alarms and three times for medical issues. Only once were the police called for a drug offense. Between July and September, the police filed four reports on the location. One remains under investigation. The others include: • A report on June 20 that an unknown person sent an envelope containing methamphetamine through the mail to the facility. • A report on Aug. 7 of a wallet stolen from a Lake Place resident, who also reported she was being harassed by the staff. • A report on Sept. 25 that three bikes had been stolen. The Bend Police Department redacted the names and other basic information from the police reports.

Grants and licensing

New York Times News Service

Kenneth K. Lam / Baltimore Sun

Gregory Scott, 64, has been living with HIV since he was diagnosed in 1983 — when he was told he only had weeks to live. — including his partner in the 1980s — die of AIDS. “I can still enjoy life,” he said. Health officials are watching how HIV/AIDS affects the body as it ages. Those who have had the disease for many years seem to have a greater chance of developing inflammation-induced conditions such as kidney, bone, liver or lung disease. Some are also more prone to certain cancers. There are also signs of premature aging in older patients. They are three to four times more likely to develop osteoporosis, ac-

cording to medical studies, which increases their risk of fractures. Public health officials have increased their focus on older HIV/AIDS patients. Age-specific support groups have sprouted up. Baltimore health officials have offered free HIV tests at the city’s senior centers. HIV/AIDS patients are also playing a role in speaking out about the issue. Coley, the former heroin user, is one of them. “Longevity runs in my family,” Coley said. “I suspect another good 20 or 30 years.”

but does not release information about investigations until there is a conviction, Evans wrote. The department refers people with concerns about licensing and certification for drug-free housing to the state Addictions and Mental Health Division. Evans wrote that the Department of Human Services looks to the Addictions and Mental Health Division for most of the referrals for housing such as Lake Place. Group homes that provide treatment for mental illnesses and drug and alcohol addiction are licensed by the Addictions and Mental Health Division, which is part of the Oregon Health Authority. However, Lake Place and other clean and sober living facilities do not fall under the oversight of the Oregon Health Authority, said Karynn Fish, a spokeswoman for the authority, in late August. The division does license residential treatment facilities, but Lake Place does not fall under that category. For the Oregon Health Authority to license these facilities, it would need a mandate from the Legislature, Communications and Public Records Officer Keely West said on Thursday. “We would have to have the delegated authority to do so,” West said. “Because of the nature of those facilities, basically they’re providing housing. … We’re not a housing oversight agency.” West said that people searching for clean and sober living facilities should contact Deschutes County for suggestions. County Health Services Director Scott Johnson said Friday that if the department receives

these types of inquiries, “we will certainly try to help refer people to appropriate housing options that are available.” Oregon Housing and Community Services does not have any oversight of Lake Place because the agency never allocated funding to the facility, said Regional Advisor Deb Price on Friday. Tom Kuhn, Deschutes County community health program manager, said the county does not oversee whether living facilities provide water and heat to residents. “We really don’t know very much, in at least my division, about this facility, and we’re not the licensing agent for this facility,” Kuhn said in late September.



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BEIJING — When the Nobel Prize committee announced last year that it was giving its coveted Peace Prize to Liu Xiaobo, an imprisoned Chinese dissident writer, a group of patriotic Chinese came up with a rejoinder: They would offer up their own international award, called the Confucius Peace Prize. But a posting appeared on the website of the Ministry of Culture last Tuesday saying that the prize would be canceled and that the group offering it would be disbanded. That has drawn cries of outrage from the organizers, who say they are the victims of political intrigue. A man who calls himself the prize’s founder, Liu Haofeng, said in an interview Friday that another group with “rich and powerful men” who had the support of the Culture Ministry were trying to muscle in on his prize. That rival group wants to offer a Confucius World Peace Prize and is trying to force Liu and his comrades to abandon their prize, Liu said. Last December, the awarding of the first Confucius prize drew heavy coverage from foreign and Chinese journalists, but no one could pinpoint the exact relationship between the organizers and Culture Ministry. Liu said that he had tried to get the ministry’s support last year, but that the process was “too difficult.”


Oregon’s Department of Human Services issued the domestic violence survivor grants received by some Lake Place residents, but Communications Director Gene Evans wrote in an e-mail last week that the department could not immediately determine how much it paid to Lake Place. The department pays service providers directly, but the amount paid to Lake Place could only be determined through a manual records search, Evans wrote. The Department of Human Services provided domestic violence grants to approximately 7,070 families across the state from July 2010 and June 2011, with an average grant of $730, Evans wrote. Grants of up to $1,200 can be made. The grants can be spent on anything from rent, to new locks and the rental of a moving vehicle. The department investigates when there is suspicion of fraud

By Edward Wong


In the past six months, Bend Police have been called to Lake Place 54 times. The calls included seven civil problems, three domestic disputes, three harassment calls, and three calls for shoplifting, theft or forgery.

Patients once were required to take several pills a day on a complicated schedule; the treatment caused side effects that included violent nausea. Those who couldn’t or wouldn’t keep up with the regime stopped treatment, health officials say, endangering their lives. Now patients can take as few as one pill a day, they say, and the side effects are comparatively mild. “It is much easier to take,” said Lori Fantry, medical director of the Evelyn Jordan Center, the University of Maryland’s main cancer center. “The side effects are not as bad,” Fantry added. “We can treat people without harming the rest of the body.” When Gregory Scott received his diagnosis in 1985, doctors told him he had three months to live. He says he dealt with the news by burying himself in his job as a marketing executive. “My fear was that when you died of AIDS you broke out in festering scabs and became disgusting,” the Towson, Md., man said. “I didn’t want to be disgusting.” At 64, Scott is grateful to be alive. He has seen many people


KATLEHONG, South Africa — When Shadrack Zitha complained of severe abdominal pain, his brother and his cousin took him to Natalspruit hospital, east of Johannesburg. Two hours later, he still lay writhing on a wooden bench in the emergency room while his relatives battled to get him admitted. And it was his second visit: he’d been sent away earlier with painkillers and an anti-inflammatory. “If we’d gone to a private hospital they’d have identified the problem immediately,” said his cousin, Bethuel Zitha. Shadrack Zitha, 23, is among more than 42 million South Africans forced to rely on an ailing public health system plagued by drug and staff shortages and maintenance backlogs. Their experience is worlds apart from that of the country’s other 8.3 million people. They have insurance that pays for private hospitals. Now the government plans to bridge the divide by introducing compulsory national health insurance over the next 14 years, using contributions paid for the coverage to revamp hospitals and hire more doctors and nurses. The plan may push government health spending to 6.1 percent of gross domestic product by 2025, versus about 3.9 percent in fiscal 2010, according to data from Econex, an economic advisory service near Cape Town. Funding the so-called NHI will require a choice between the government’s plan to eliminate the budget deficit, forecast at 5.3 percent of gross domestic product in the year through March 2012, and raising taxes, said Dawie Roodt, chief economist of Efficient Group, a Pretoria financial company. “We can’t double the current health budget and rein in the deficit,” he said. Conservative calculations show that the deficit will increase to 10 percent of GDP by 2018.” Only 10 million people, or onefifth of the population, pay income taxes. Health already accounts for 11.5 percent of state spending and is the third-biggest category after education and welfare grants. Public and private South African health spending amounted to about 8.3 percent of GDP in 2008, similar to that in Britain, Norway and Finland. The difference is that only 40 percent of the outlay went toward universally available government services in South Africa, compared with more than 70 percent in most developed European countries, according to a study done on behalf of the Department of Health. “The government’s plan is great on paper, a utopia, but there are currently some very real problems in the public system,” said Mathew Menezes, an analyst at Avior Research, an equity-research company in Johannesburg. “It seems an insurmountable task to get health care for all on a level with where the private sector is now.”

“It’s become like a chronic disease,” said Dorcas Baker, nurse site director for a Johns Hopkins AIDS education and training center. “People are living long and healthier lives with HIV.” While their survival amounts to a public health victory, it’s also posing new medical and social challenges. There are signs that the disease might cause premature aging and depression. Older patients might not have the support network to cope with the disease. And some seniors who remain sexually active, but have no more need for birth control, are having unprotected sex, risking the further spread of the disease. People older than age 50 accounted for 17 percent of new diagnoses in 2009, according to the CDC. “We definitely have to prepare ourselves for people living with HIV who are getting older and living longer,” said Angela Wakhweya, deputy director of the Maryland Infectious Disease and Environmental Health Administration. “There is a need for us to prepare for the baby boomers who have HIV.” As understanding of HIV/ AIDS has evolved, treatments have become more effective.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 A5

In deaths of forests, a loss of key climate protectors By Justin Gillis New York Times News Service

WISE RIVER, Mont. — The trees spanning many of the mountainsides of western Montana glow an earthy red, like a broadleaf forest at the beginning of autumn. But these trees are not supposed to turn red. They are evergreens, falling victim to beetles that used to be controlled in part by bitterly cold winters. As the climate warms, scientists say, that control is no longer happening. Across millions of acres, the pines of the northern and central Rockies are dying, just one among many types of forests that are showing signs of distress these days. From the mountainous Southwest deep into Texas, wildfires raced across parched landscapes this summer, burning millions more acres. In Colorado, at least 15 percent of that state’s spectacular aspen forests have gone into decline because of a lack of water. The devastation extends worldwide. The great euphorbia trees of southern Africa are succumbing to heat and water stress. So are the Atlas cedars of northern Algeria. Fires fed by hot, dry weather are killing enormous stretches of Siberian forest. Eucalyptus trees are succumbing on a large scale to a heat blast in Australia, and the Amazon recently suffered two “once a century” droughts just five years apart, killing many large trees. Experts are scrambling to understand the situation and to predict how serious it may become. Scientists say the future habitability of the Earth might well depend on the answer. For, while a majority of the world’s people now live in cities, they depend more than ever on forests, in a way that few of them understand. Scientists have figured out — with the precise numbers deduced only recently — that forests have been absorbing more than a quarter of the carbon dioxide that people are putting into the air by burning fossil fuels and other activities. It is an amount so large that trees are effectively absorbing the emissions from all the world’s cars and trucks. Without that disposal service, the level of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere would be rising faster. The gas traps heat from the sun, and human emissions are causing the planet to warm. Yet the forests have only been able to restrain the increase, not halt it. And some scientists are increasingly worried that as the warming accelerates, trees themselves could become climatechange victims on a massive scale. “At the same time that we’re recognizing the potential great value of trees and forests in helping us deal with the excess carbon we’re generating, we’re starting to lose forests,” said Thomas Swetnam, an expert on forest history at the University of Arizona. While some of the forests that died recently are expected to grow back, scientists say others are not, because of climate change. If forests were to die on a sufficient scale, they would not only stop absorbing carbon dioxide but might also start to burn up or decay at such a rate that they would spew huge amounts of the gas back into the air — as is already happening in some regions. That, in turn, could speed the warming of the planet, unlocking yet more carbon stored in once-cold places like the Arctic. Scientists are not sure how likely this feedback loop is, and they are not eager to find out the hard way. “It would be a very different world than the world we’re in,” said Christopher Field, an ecologist at the Carnegie Institution for Science. It is clear that the point of no return has not been reached yet — and it may never be. Despite the troubles of recent years, forests continue to take up a large amount of carbon, with some regions, including the eastern United States, being especially important as global carbon absorbers. “I think we have a situation where both the ‘forces of growth’ and the ‘forces of death’ are strengthening, and have been for some time,” said Oliver Phillips, a prominent tropical forest researcher with the University of Leeds in England. “The latter are more eye-catching, but the former have in fact been more important so far.” Scientists acknowledge that their attempts to use computers to project the future of forests are still crude. Some of those forecasts warn that climate change

Josh Haner / New York Times News Service

Dr. Diana Six, a University of Montana insect scientist, at one of her research sites south of Missoula, Mont. Some scientists are increasingly worried that as the warming accelerates, trees themselves could become climate-change victims on a massive scale. could cause potentially widespread forest death in places like the Amazon, while others show forests remaining robust carbon sponges throughout the 21st century. “We’re not completely blind, but we’re not in good shape,” said William Anderegg, a researcher at Stanford University. Many scientists say that ensuring the health of the world’s forests requires slowing human emissions of greenhouse gases. Most nations committed to doing so in a global environmental treaty in 1992, yet two decades of negotiations have yielded scant progress. In the near term, experts say, more modest steps could be taken to protect forests. One promising plan calls for wealthy countries to pay those in the tropics to halt the destruction of their immense forests for agriculture and logging. But now even that plan is at risk, for lack of money. Other strategies, like thinning overgrown forests in the American West to make them more resistant to fire and insect damage, are also going begging in straitened times. With growing economic problems and a Congress skeptical of both climate science and new spending, chances for additional funding appear remote.

The CO2 mystery In the 1950s, when a scientist named Charles David Keeling first obtained accurate measurements of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere, a mystery presented itself. Only about half the carbon that people were releasing into the sky seemed to be staying there. It took scientists decades to figure out where the rest was going. The most comprehensive estimates on the role of forests were published only a few weeks ago by an international team of scientists. As best researchers can tell, the oceans are taking up about a quarter of the carbon emissions arising from human activities. That is causing the sea to become more acidic and is expected to damage marine life over the long run, perhaps catastrophically. But the chemistry is at least somewhat predictable, and scientists are reasonably confident the oceans will continue absorbing carbon for many decades. Trees are taking up a similar amount of carbon, but whether this will continue is much less certain, as the recent forest damage illustrates. Carbon dioxide is an essential part of the cycle of life on Earth, but geologic history suggests that too much can cause the climate to warm sharply. With enough time, the chemical cycles operating on the planet have a tendency to bury excess carbon. In the 19th century, humans discovered the usefulness of some forms of buried carbon — coal, oil and natural gas — as a source of energy, and have been perturbing the natural order ever since. About 10 billion tons of carbon are pouring into the atmosphere every year from the combustion of fossil fuels and the destruction of forests. The concentration of the gas in the atmosphere has jumped 40 percent since the Industrial Revolution, and scientists fear it could double or even triple this century, with profound consequences. While all types of plants absorb carbon dioxide, known as CO2, most of them return it to the atmosphere quickly because their vegetation decays, burns or is eaten. Every year, during the Northern Hemisphere growing season, plants and other organisms inhale some 120 billion tons of carbon from the atmosphere, then exhale nearly the same amount as they decay in the winter. It is mainly trees that have the ability to lock carbon into longterm storage, and they do so by

making wood or transferring carbon into the soil. The wood may stand for centuries inside a living tree, and it is slow to decay even when the tree dies. But the carbon in wood is vulnerable to rapid release. If a forest burns down, for instance, much of the carbon stored in it will reenter the atmosphere. Destruction by fires and insects is a part of the natural history of forests, and in isolation, such events would be no cause for alarm. Indeed, despite the recent problems, the new estimate, published Aug. 19 in the journal Science, suggests that when emissions from the destruction of forests are subtracted from the carbon they absorb, they are, on balance, packing more than a billion tons of carbon into long-term storage every year. One major reason is that forests, like other types of plants, appear to be responding to the rise of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere by growing more vigorously. The gas is, after all, the main food supply for plants. Scientists have been surprised in recent years to learn that this factor is causing a growth spurt even in mature forests, a finding that overturned decades of ecological dogma. Climate-change contrarians tend to focus on this “fertilization effect,” hailing it as a boon for forests and the food supply. “The ongoing rise of the air’s CO2 content is causing a great greening of the Earth,” one advocate of this position, Craig Idso, said at a contrarian meeting in Washington in July. Idso and others assert that this effect is likely to continue for the foreseeable future, ameliorating any negative impacts on plant growth from rising temperatures. More mainstream scientists, while stating that CO2 fertilization is real, are much less certain about the long-term effects, saying that the heat and water stress associated with climate change seem to be making forests vulnerable to insect attack, fires and many other problems. “Forests take a century to grow to maturity,” said Werner Kurz, a Canadian scientist who is a leading expert on forest carbon. “It takes only a single extreme climate event, a single attack by insects, to interrupt that hundredyear uptake of carbon.” It is possible the recent diebacks will prove transitory — a coincidence, perhaps, that they all occurred at roughly the same time. The more troubling possibility, experts said, is that the dieoffs might prove to be the leading edge of a more sweeping change.

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“If this were happening in just a few places, it would be easier to deny and write off,” said David A. Cleaves, senior adviser for the U.S. Forest Service. “But it’s not. It’s happening all over the place. You’ve got to say, gee, what is the common element?”

Stalled efforts Scientists are coming to a sobering realization: There may be no such thing left on Earth as a natural forest. However wild some of them may look, experts say, forests from the deepest Amazon to the remotest reaches of Siberia are now responding to human influences, including the rising level of carbon dioxide in the air, increasing heat and changing rainfall patterns. That raises the issue of what people can do to protect forests. Some steps have already been taken in recent years, with millions of acres of public and private forest land being designated as conservation reserves, for instance. But other ideas are essentially stymied for lack of money. Widespread areas of pine forest in the western United States are a prime example. A scientific consensus has emerged that people mismanaged those particular forests over the past century, in part by suppressing the mild ground fires that used to clear out underbrush and limit tree density. As a consequence, these overgrown forests have become tinderboxes that can be destroyed by high-intensity fires sweeping through the crowns. The government stance is that many forests throughout the West need to be thinned, and some environmental groups have come to agree. But the small trees and brush that would be removed have a low commercial value, especially in a weak economy. With little money available to subsidize the thinning, the Forest Service is reduced to treating only small sections of forest that pose the biggest threat to life and property. On an even larger scale, experts cite a lack of money as endangering a program to slow or halt the destruction of tropical forests at human hands. Deforestation, usually to make way for agriculture, has been under way for decades, with Brazil and Indonesia being hotspots. The burning of tropical forests not only ends their ability to absorb carbon but also produces an immediate flow of carbon back to the atmosphere, making it one of the leading sources of greenhouse gas emissions.

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Rich countries agreed in principle in recent years to pay poorer countries large amounts of money if they would protect their forests. The wealthy countries have pledged nearly $5 billion, enough to get the program started, but far more money was eventually supposed to become available. The idea was that the rich countries would create ways to charge their companies for emissions of carbon dioxide, and some of this money would flow abroad for forest preservation. Climate legislation stalled in the United States amid opposition from lawmakers worried about the economic effects, and some European countries have also balked at sending money abroad. That means it is not clear the forest program will ever get rolling in a substantial way. “Like any other scheme to improve the human condition, it’s quite precarious because it is so grand in its ambitions,” said William Boyd, a University of Colorado law professor working to salvage the plan. The best hope for the program now is that California, which is intent on battling global warming, will allow industries to comply with its rules partly by financing efforts to slow tropical deforestation. The idea is that other states or countries would eventually follow suit. Yet, scientists emphasize that in the end, programs meant to conserve forests — or to render them more fire-resistant, as in the western United States, or to plant new ones, as in China — are only partial measures. To ensure that forests are preserved for future generations, they say, society needs to limit the fossilfuel burning that is altering the climate of the world.

Industrial solvent TCE even more dangerous to people Los Angeles Times LOS ANGELES — One of the most widespread groundwater contaminants in the nation is more dangerous to humans than earlier thought, a federal agency has determined, in a decision that could raise the cost of cleanups nationwide. The final risk assessment for trichloroethylene by the Environmental Protection Agency found that the widely used industrial solvent causes kidney and liver cancer, lymphoma and other health problems. That lays the groundwork to re-evaluate the federal drinking-water standard for the contaminant: 5 parts per billion in water, and 1 microgram per cubic meter in air, officials said. Paul Anastas, assistant administrator for the EPA’s office of research and development, said toxicity values for TCE reported in the risk assessment released this week may be used to establish new cleanup strategies at 761 Superfund sites, as well as in aquifers supplying drinking water to millions of residents in the San Gabriel and San Fernando valleys. The risk assessment had been subject to more than a decade of delays. A 2001 draft assessment that suggested a strong link between TCE and cancer was opposed by the Defense Department, the Energy Department and NASA.


A6 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Killing of al-Awlaki reflects Gender income gap shrank in recession shift to drones in terror fight By Sabrina Tavernise

New York Times News Service

By Scott Shane and Thom Shanker New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — The CIA drone strike that killed Anwar al-Awlaki, the U.S.-born propagandist for al-Qaida’s rising franchise in Yemen, was one more demonstration of what U.S. officials describe as a cheap, safe and precise tool to eliminate enemies. It was also a sign that the decade-old U.S. campaign against terrorism has reached a turning point. Disillusioned by huge costs and uncertain outcomes in Iraq and Afghanistan, the Obama administration has decisively embraced the drone as the future of the fight against terrorist networks.

Coupon Continued from A1 Groupon’s public offering has repeatedly been put off amid stock market turmoil and internal missteps; the company says it ist back on track, but some analysts say it may never happen. Dozens of copycats are closing, reformulating or merging, including Local Twist in San Diego, RelishNYC and Crowd Cut in Atlanta. Facebook and Yelp, two powerhouse Internet firms that had big plans for deals, quickly backed off. Even the biggest Web retailer,, has had trouble gaining traction in oversaturated New York, where it started offering deals with great fanfare a month ago. There are at least 40 active coupon sites for the city, according to

Deals won’t die Shopping coupons have a long history, and they will undoubtedly continue to play a significant role in local merchants’ efforts to attract customers. But what has become apparent is a basic contradiction at the heart of the daily deals industry on the Internet. The consumers were being told: You will never pay full price

Bond Continued from A1

La Pine In La Pine, space was badly needed for more elementary level classrooms, so the district built Rosland Elementary, which now has about 180 students. The city’s first new school in more than 15 years, Rosland is a source of civic pride, according to Principal Pat Yaeger. La Pine residents watched as new schools opened in Bend, and so Rosland has been “a little bit of a boon to the pride of south county because it’s such a gorgeous building.” Practically, Rosland eased overcrowding at both La Pine Elementary and La Pine Middle schools, said Yaeger, who has worked in schools in the city for 17 years. For example, fifthgraders are now going to elementary schools instead of La Pine Middle. “Opening up Rosland was just huge. It’s had a domino effect,” Yaeger said.

Sunriver With about 360 students, Three Rivers School in Sunriver also had overcrowding issues, and so the district built a new middle school wing. The wing allows the school to hold middle school classes in one area, while running elementary programs in a different section of the school. Technically, Three Rivers remains one school, but the elementary and middle schools are run as if they are separate, according to Principal Gayle Vidal. That helps middle school students feel as if they have graduated to a new school. There are other benefits, too. Middle school students have lockers for the first time, allowing them to drop off books between classes instead of lugging heavy backpacks all day. The work completes a multiyear process during which Three Rivers scrambled for classroom space, utilizing different and temporary buildings. “We finally have all of our students in appropriate classrooms,” Vidal said.

The shift is also a result of shrinking budgets, which will no longer accommodate the deployment of large forces overseas. And there have been improvements in the technical capabilities of remotely piloted aircraft. Today, there is little political appetite for the risk, cost and especially the long timelines required by counterinsurgency doctrine, which involves building societies and governments to gradually take over the battle against insurgents and terrorists within their borders. The apparent simplicity of a drone aloft, with its pilot operating from the United States, can be misleading. Behind each aircraft is a team of 150 or more

personnel, repairing and maintaining the plane and the heap of ground technology that keeps it in the air, poring over the hours of videos and radio signals it collects, and gathering the voluminous intelligence necessary to prompt a single strike. Air Force officials calculate that it costs $5 billion to operate the service’s global airborne surveillance network, and that sum is growing. The Pentagon has asked for another $5 billion next year alone for remotely piloted drone systems. Yet even those costs are tiny compared with the price of the big wars. A Brown University study, published in June, estimates that the United States will

have spent $3.7 trillion in Afghanistan and Iraq by the time the wars are over. As useful as the drones have proved for counterterrorism, their value in other kinds of conflicts may be more limited. Should military force be required as a deterrent or for an attack, traditional forces, including warships and combat aircraft, would carry the heaviest load. Military officials say they are aware drones are no panacea. “It’s one of many capabilities that we have at our disposal to go after terrorists and others,” one senior Pentagon official said. “But this is a tool that is not a weapon for weapon’s sake. It’s tied to policy.”

again. The merchants were hearing: You are going to get new customers who will stick around and pay full price. Disappointment was inevitable. Some entrepreneurs are questioning the entire premise of the industry. Jasper Malcolmson, co-founder of the deal site Bloomspot, compares the basic deal offer with lenders’ marketing subprime loans during the housing boom. “They were giving these mortgages to every consumer regardless of whether he could handle it,” Malcolmson said. “But sooner or later you find that you can’t make great offers to people if they’re not making you money.” He recently revamped Bloomspot to focus on merchant profitability. During the first dot-com boom, entrepreneurs tried to develop group-buying sites. They never really worked. Then a group of outsiders far from Silicon Valley stumbled upon the idea and, to their amazement, it caught fire. Groupon was begun in Chicago in late 2008 by a group of musically and theatrically inclined young men and women who never seemed to have contemplated the Internet riches that quickly came their way. “We were used to small audiences, like blogs that we were the creators and the only readers of,”

said Daniel Kibblesmith, a Groupon copywriter. “Now it seems like an audience we can’t wrap our heads around.” Last December, Google offered $6 billion for Groupon. That was astonishing enough, but then Groupon snubbed the search giant, a declaration that it was really worth much more. Its valuation began to rise by about a billion dollars a week. Deal mania commenced, a boom within the larger Internet boom. If a bunch of part-time artists could do it, so could everyone. All you needed was a desk and a deal to present to the world. “A lot of people saw an opportunity to get rich quickly,” said the Forrester analyst Sucharita Mulpuru. “It was a very 1999 mentality.” By the time Groupon issued its financial documents in June, the first step to going public, the phenomenon seemed a little less promising. Contrary to what the company had maintained, it was not profitable in the traditional sense. Eighty percent of subscribers to Groupon’s daily emails never bought a deal. Thirty billion dollars suddenly seemed a stretch. “They’re in over their heads,” Mulpuru said. Groupon’s legally mandated quiet period prevents it from responding to criticism of the

business model, beyond a joking explanation on its official blog that it is “prohibited from saying anything to the press that may make the company look ‘good,’ ‘successful,’ or ‘not currently on fire.’”


that there is not a district close to our size that’s in such good shape,” said Lora Nordquist, Bend-La Pine’s chief academic officer of elementary programs.

The effects of the bond are broad. Some projects eased overcrowding, while others helped improve a school in general. At Bear Creek Elementary, the building is now connected by closed-in hallways. The district expanded Cascade Middle School’s entrance and updated Pilot Butte Middle School’s existing science lab. At R.E. Jewell Elementary, the district installed a skylight over the media lab. Some schools got new parking lots or heated sidewalks, while others received new gym floors. One certain thing is the district does not look the way it did before the bond passed. “I’ve been around the state a long time, and I feel confident

Benefits — and costs Merchants do derive benefits from doing a daily deal. Deals increase brand awareness, and of course there are some consumers who do indeed come back again at full price. But the cost is high: Most coupon sites offer deals at 50 percent off and then take half the money the customer pays, sending the other half to the merchant. Da Pietro Hair Studio on East 78th Street did a promotion with a second-string deal company and ended up begging it to stop running the ad. “I said, ‘No more. We don’t want your clients.’” said the salon’s manager, Rosanna Kabashi. Even worse from the merchants’ point of view, the popularity of the coupon sites fed a relentless bargain-hunting mentality among customers that did not use them. “Every day, we get an e-mail or phone call saying, Can we match someone else’s price?” said Bengel of Wellpath. “We’re not Wal-Mart.”

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The recession was bad for everyone, but women experienced at least one silver lining: Their median earnings edged a bit closer to men’s. The progress was bittersweet, however: It happened not because women earned more but because men earned less, according to an analysis of new Census Bureau data. Median earnings for men, adjusted for inflation, fell by $2,433 — or 6 percent — from 2007 to 2010, according to the analysis, by the American Human Development Project, a social research organization. Women’s earnings, meanwhile, barely changed, falling by just $253 in the same period, a drop of 0.9 percent. Some of the recession’s steepest declines were in industries that tend to be dominated by men. Earnings in construction, for example, fell by 5 percent, the analysis found. Meanwhile, median earnings in health care and technical occupations, popular among women, increased by 3 percent.


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Median earnings for men were also dragged down by workers who lost a job or had their hours cut back. (The statistic included any worker from the ages of 25 to 64 who had been working full or part time at any point in the years measured.) The construction industry shed 1.4 million male workers during the recession, the analysis found. On the other hand, the service sector, which includes some of the lowest-paying jobs, like waitress and housekeeper, added jobs for both men and women. Earnings in the sector declined by 6 percent for men, as they took lower-paying jobs, but stayed flat for women. The high-paying occupations of management, business and finance gained 376,000 women during the recession, while shedding 119,000 men, according to the analysis. Women’s earnings in those occupations stayed flat, while men’s salaries dropped by 3 percent.

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economics to earn her doctor of nursing practice degree. These additional classes, at Vanderbilt University, did not delve into how to treat specific illnesses, but taught McCarver the scientific and economic underpinnings of the care she was already providing and how they fit into the nation’s health care system.

Continued from A1 Nursing leaders say their push to have more nurses earn doctorates has nothing to do with their fight of several decades in state legislatures to give nurses more autonomy, money and prescriptive power. But many physicians are suspicious and say that once tens of thousands of nurses have doctorates, they will invariably seek more prescribing authority and more money. Otherwise, they ask, what is the point?

In the GOP race, voters have their own timetable By Dan Balz

Studies support nurses

Legislative battle Dr. Roland Goertz, the board chairman of the American Academy of Family Physicians, says that physicians are worried that losing control over “doctor,” a word that has defined their profession for centuries, will be followed by the loss of control over the profession itself. He said that patients could be confused about the roles of various health professionals who all call themselves doctors. “There is real concern that the use of the word ‘doctor’ will not be clear to patients,” he said. So physicians and their allies are pushing legislative efforts to restrict who gets to use the title of doctor. A bill proposed in the New York state Senate would bar nurses from advertising themselves as doctors, no matter their degree. A law proposed in Congress would bar people from misrepresenting their education or license to practice. And laws already in effect in Arizona, Delaware and other states forbid nurses, pharmacists and others to use the title “doctor” unless they immediately identify their profession. The deeper battle is over who gets to treat patients first. Pharmacists, physical therapists and nurses largely play secondary roles to physicians, since patients tend to go to them only after a prescription, a referral or instructions from a physician. By requiring doctorates of new entrants, leaders of the pharmacy and physical therapy professions hope their members will be able to treat patients directly and thereby get a larger share of money spent on patient care. As demand for health care services has grown, physicians have stopped serving as the sole gatekeepers for their patients’ entry into the system. So physicians must increasingly share their patients — not only with one another but also with other professions. Teamwork is the new mantra of medicine, and nurse practitioners and physician assistants (sometimes known as midlevels or physician extenders) have become increasingly important care providers, particularly in rural areas.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 A7

Josh Anderson / New York Times News Service

Dr. Patti McCarver, right, a nurse whose doctor of nursing practice degree entitles her to call herself “doctor,” meets with a patient at a clinic in Nashville, Tenn. As nurses, pharmacists and others seek doctorate degrees, physicians fear encroachment on their turf. But while all physician organizations support the idea of teamwork, not all physicians are willing to surrender the traditional understanding that they should be the ones to lead the team. Their training is so extensive, physicians argue, that they alone should diagnose illnesses. Nurses respond that they are perfectly capable of recognizing a vast majority of patient problems, and they have the studies to prove it. The battle over the title “doctor” is in many ways a proxy for this larger struggle.

Who’s responsible? For patients, the struggle has brought an increasing array of professionals trained to deal with their day-to-day health woes, but also at times confusion over who is responsible for their care and what sort of training they have. Six to eight years of collegiate and graduate education generally earn pharmacists, physical therapists and nurses the right to call themselves “doctors,” compared with nearly twice that many years of training for most physicians. For decades, a bachelor’s degree was all that was required to become a pharmacist. That changed in 2004 when a doctorate replaced the bachelor’s degree as the minimum needed to practice. Physical therapists once needed only bachelor’s degrees, too, but the profession will require doctorates of all students by 2015 — the same year that nursing leaders intend to require doctorates of all those becoming nurse practitioners. Dr. Kathleen Potempa, dean of the University of Michigan School of Nursing and the president of the

American Association of Colleges of Nursing, said that the profession’s new doctoral degree, called the doctor of nursing practice, was simply about remaining current. “Knowledge is exploding, and the doctor of nursing practice degree evolved out of a grass-roots recognition that we need to continuously improve our curriculum,” she said. Last year, 153 nursing schools gave doctor of nursing practice degrees to 7,037 nurses, compared with four schools that gave the degrees to 170 nurses in 2004, when the association of nursing schools voted to embrace the new degree. In 2008, there were 375,794 nurses with master’s degrees and 28,369 with doctorates, according to a recent government survey. Nursing is filled with multiple specialties requiring varying levels of education, from a high school equivalency degree for nursing assistants to a master’s degree for nurse practitioners. Those wishing to become nurse anesthetists will soon be required to earn doctorates, but otherwise there are presently no practical or clinical differences between nurses who earn master’s degrees and those who get doctorates. Nurse practitioners must generally graduate from college and take an additional 12 to 16 months of classes, which include months of treating patients for both mild and serious illnesses in clinics and hospitals under the watchful eyes of instructors. Those earning doctorates must generally take a further four semesters or 12 to 16 months of additional classes. While instruction at each school varies, McCarver took classes in statistics, epidemiology and health care

Studies have shown that nurses with master’s level training offer care in many primary care settings that is as good as and sometimes better than care given by physicians, who generally have far more extensive training. And patients often express higher satisfaction with care delivered by nurses, studies show. Physicians say they are better at recognizing rare problems, something studies have trouble measuring. The benefits to patients of nurses receiving doctorates is unclear, since there is no evidence that nurses with doctoral degrees provide better care than those with master’s degrees do. Some health care economists say the push for clinical doctorates across health professions could be misguided. They argue that anything requiring students to spend more time and money getting trained will invariably result in longer waits and increased costs for patients, because fewer students will meet the increased requirements and those who do will eventually demand higher compensation. Nurses with doctorates generally earn the same salaries as those with master’s degrees since insurers pay the same rates to both. Physician groups fear that the real reason behind the creation of the doctor of nursing practice degree is to persuade more state legislatures to grant nurses the right to treat patients without supervision from doctors. Twenty-three states allow nurses to practice without a physician’s supervision or collaboration, and most are in the mountain West and northern New England, areas that have trouble attracting enough physicians. Nursing groups have lobbied for years to increase that number. “This degree is just another step toward independent practice,” said Louis Goodman, chief executive of the Texas Medical Association. Not true, Potempa said — the new degree simply ensures that nurses stay competent. “It’s not like a group of us woke up one day to create a degree as a way to compete with another profession,” she said. “Nurses are very proud of the fact that they’re nurses, and if nurses had wanted to be doctors, they would have gone to medical school.”

The Washington Post

If political events have proved anything so far this year, it is the need for patience and caution in projecting the future. Voters may have other A N A LY S I S ideas. The loose-knit group of strategists, activists, talking heads and others known as the political community has been in a hurry all year to get the Republican presidential race shaped and charted. But that is work reserved to the voters. In due time, voters will clarify and resolve everything, but not this month or next. Presidential campaigns operate according to a natural rhythm dictated by the seasons, the primary-caucus calendar and the way most Americans follow events. People pay attention sporadically and make their decisions only when they have to. Until then, they are free to change their minds, express contradictory views and shop the field of candidates. That rhythm is at odds with the round-theclock needs of a political-media culture that demands order when order doesn’t yet exist. Speculating about what might happen draws more attention than explaining what has happened. But somehow this year, little is going to form. One week Michele Bachmann is the star of the show. Then it’s Rick Perry coming to the party’s rescue on a white horse, and everyone writes off Bachmann. Herman Cain was written off months ago, and yet he is enjoying a new burst of attention. Jon Huntsman is just a speck in many national polls, but has shown movement in New Hampshire. What does that mean? Ron Paul has his cadre of passionate supporters, but does he have enough to be a real spoiler in some early states? Newt Gingrich and Rick Santorum have been effective in debate, but they get little respect from the political class. Mitt Romney’s poll numbers remain steady, but not particularly impressive. Donors pant after Chris Christie. Sarah Palin bides her time. Making sense of all this is now an industry in overdrive, although what’s evident today was evident at the start: Republican voters are conflicted about their choices and only loosely attached to the candidates. They will need to see more before they settle on their choices, and they will probably be influenced by one another and by results in the early states. In this campaign, there are a few constants. One is the yearning among Republican elites for the ideal candidate. Another is shifting poll numbers that have raised or lowered the standing of candidates as the shape of the field has changed. Another has been Romney’s willingness to hold to a campaign strategy in the face of shifting sentiments. His only departure from his abovethe-fray approach has been to take on Perry aggressively this past month. No one knows whether that strategy will pay dividends next year.


A8 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Long-secret fallout shelter was a Cold War Camelot By Lizette Alvarez New York Times News Service

PEANUT ISLAND, Fla. — A nuclear bomb shelter was a musthave in the 1950s and ’60s. Magazines displayed backyard do-it-yourself versions. Castro Convertibles pitched its foldaway “jet beds” as bunker-ready. And a pair of publicity-savvy newlyweds actually spent their honeymoon inside one for 14 days. President John F. Kennedy, who was facing a series of nailbiting face-offs with the Soviets, even recommended a fallout shelter for all Americans “as rapidly as possible” in an October 1961 speech. Two months later, Kennedy was presented with his own top-secret tropical bomb shelter off Palm Beach, Fla., on an inlet of the Atlantic Ocean. Few even know it is here, but some area residents believe the bunker is a must-see attraction that could put Peanut Island, a manmade islet, on the map. Termed the “Detachment Hotel” in documents, the fallout shelter here was built by Navy Seabees in less than two weeks at the end of December 1961 and sits a short stroll from a rambling colonial-style house that doubled as a U.S. Coast Guard station. Deftly camouflaged by trees, it was hard to spot. If people asked, they would be told it was a munitions depot, nothing more. Kennedy visited the bunker twice during a drill. “The government never declared it existed until 1974,” said Anthony Miller, a member of the executive board of the Palm Beach Maritime Museum, a nonprofit organization that leases part of the land on Peanut Island and runs a charter school and gives tours of the bunker and the former Coast Guard station. “But it was the worst-kept secret in Palm Beach.” With the Soviets intent on shipping nuclear warheads to nearby Cuba, Kennedy was assured a radiation-proof haven a mere 5-minute helicopter hop from his oceanfront winter home on millionaire’s row in Palm Beach. Peanut Island sits just between Palm Beach and its ritzy companion, Singer Island. It was intended to be used as a terminal for shipping peanut oil; that never happened, but the name stuck.

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Congress is highly unlikely to approve the massive jobs package that President Barack Obama has been pushing relentlessly from coast to coast, day after day, for almost a month.

Continued from A1 “Whatever the last term lacked in blockbuster cases, here’s one that’s really for the ages,” said Paul Clement, a former solicitor general under President George W. Bush. Clement will play no small part in the term’s deliberations. He represents the states challenging the Affordable Care Act and will defend Arizona’s tough anti-immigration law, whose most controversial parts have been blocked by lower courts. The potential of the term, said Steven Shapiro, legal director of the American Civil Liberties Union, is not measured in the cases the court has already accepted but by “what the court might take.” And while justices recoil from the idea that politics play a role in their decisions even to accept a case, it is clear that the court’s actions this year will be scrutinized through the lens of an election year.

Biases, recusals

BUILT FOR JFK The presidential seal inside the bunker built in 1961 for President John F. Kennedy as a haven near his Palm Beach home, on Peanut Island, Fla.

A MUST-SEE An exit at the bunker, which looks like something out of the television show “Lost.” Few know of its existence, but some Peanut Island residents say the bunker is a must-see attraction. Photos by Peter W. Cross New York Times News Service

To ensure the president’s safety during the summer, when he visited the Kennedy compound on Hyannis Port, Mass., a sister shelter was built on Nantucket Island in 1961; it has never been open to the public. The Florida bunker, which fell into disrepair in the 1990s, was cleaned up and has been open for tours since 1999, shortly after the museum leased the land. Buried under layers of concrete and built with quarter-inch-thick walls of steel and lead, the bunker looks like something out of the television show “Lost.” Inside, to the left of a long cor-

rugated tunnel, lies the decontamination shower, the first hint that the possibility of a nuclear showdown was not believed to be so far-fetched. Eleven months after the shelter was built, the Cuban Missile Crisis erupted. The shelter is decorated as it was then, more or less, with replica pieces and a presidential seal. The decor is fittingly rustic, a far cry from Jacqueline Kennedy’s sensibilities. There is room enough to hold 30 people on 15 metal bunk beds for 30 days, if not very comfortably. A Taylor Transmitter ham radio sits on a desk in a corner.

“His mobile phone, back in the day,” Miller said. Shelves are stocked with giant tins of waterless hand cleaner (today’s Purell), cans lined with lead that contained drinking water (no longer advisable), deodorant to clean clothes, petroleum jelly, castor oil and ample Army K-rations. Gas masks sat at the ready. An escape hatch lies at one end, just in case the Russians were coming. But just how long the museum can keep operating the bunker is another matter. The museum has been running at a loss for years now, Miller said.

While Obama presses passage of his jobs bill, Congress shrugs By David Lightman


Republicans don’t like its proposed tax increases. Some Democrats are reluctant to endorse another cut in Social Security taxes; others are wary of oil and gas tax hikes. And Obama’s low approval ratings, the most dismal of his presidency, are making it hard

for him to build any momentum. When Capitol Hill lawmakers return Monday from a weeklong break, the first order of business in the Democratic-run Senate won’t be the president’s $447 billion jobs package — despite his daily demands to pass it now —

but legislation dealing with Chinese currency manipulation. “We’ll get to that,” Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid of Nevada said of the jobs plan, which he says he supports. “But let’s get some of these things done that we have to get done first.”

Partisan groups on both ends of the political spectrum increasingly analyze the justices’ public speeches, private finances and past affiliations to highlight what they see as bias. Another goal is to seek recusal in controversial cases. Liberal groups and some Democratic members of Congress are seeking investigations into Justice Clarence Thomas’s failure to list on financial disclosure statements that his wife, Virginia Thomas, was employed in the past by conservative organizations opposed to the health care law. Her work was common knowledge at the time, and he has since corrected the forms. Conservative groups question how involved Justice Elena Kagan was in forming the Obama administration’s legal defense of the health care law when she was solicitor general, the government’s chief appellate lawyer. Kagan said during her confirmation hearings she did not play an active role. Justices decide for themselves whether they have a conflict that requires recusal. There is no mechanism for replacing them if they do, and there is no indication that either Thomas or Kagan will opt out of deliberations on the health care act. It would be highly unlikely that the court would not accept the Obama administration’s request to review conflicting lower-court decisions on the constitutionality of the centerpiece of the health care law, the “individual mandate” that requires virtually every American to carry health insurance. ALWAYS STIRRING UP SOMETHING GOOD Serving Central Oregon Since 1975

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But there are options that could make it a narrow decision rather than a broad constitutional ruling. A decision on the health care law “could turn out to be transformative or could turn out to be a fizzle,” said Pamela Karlan, a constitutional expert at Stanford Law School.

Immigration, FCC, GPS tracking Most also believe the court will take the Arizona immigration law as well, which is being replicated in other states. The Obama administration also has sued the state of Alabama over its law, saying control of the nation’s borders is exclusively a power of the federal government, and is deciding whether to challenge four other states. The government is defending the authority of the Federal Communications Commission to police the airwaves during the times when children are most likely to be watching. The broadcast networks are challenging the FCC’s rules as unconstitutionally vague and outdated when cable television and the Internet are unregulated. The case involves FCC fines for network shows in which celebrities used profanities at award shows and the old television drama “NYPD Blue,” which showed a woman’s bare buttocks. The U.S. Court of Appeals for the 2nd Circuit in New York ruled against the FCC, saying its rules showed “little rhyme or reason.” The government claims it should be allowed to keep the broadcast channels as a “safe haven” for families. Changing technology is at the heart of another case that weighs government’s power to track suspects against an individual’s right to privacy. The question is whether the government has the right to place a Global Positioning System device on the vehicle of a suspected drug dealer without a judge’s approval. The Justice Department points to a Supreme Court ruling to say citizens have no reasonable expectation of privacy as they travel along public streets and highways. But the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit disagreed. It said 24/7 monitoring of a person’s whereabouts for an extended period requires a warrant. Other courts of appeal answered the question differently. The affirmative action case that may get the court’s attention is from the University of Texas, where officials take into account a student’s race to try to make the student body more reflective of the state’s population.



OREGON State lottery director accused of harassment, see Page B2. UO grad student doesn’t let dialysis slow her down, see Page B6.

YESTERDAY In 1911, Bend poised for huge railroad celebration, see Page B4.


IN BRIEF Man with handgun robs Redmond bar A bar on Sixth Street in downtown Redmond was robbed Saturday afternoon by an armed man. Redmond Police were called to J.J. Twins just after 4:30 p.m. Officers learned the man had displayed a handgun and was given an undisclosed amount of cash and had last been seen running out the back door of the bar. Bend Police and the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office brought police dogs to the scene to assist in an ultimately unsuccessful search for the suspect. The suspect is described as a white man between 5 feet 6 inches and 5 feet 10 inches tall, with a medium to stocky build. At the time of the robbery, he was wearing a mask, a black hooded sweatshirt, camouflage cargo shorts and white shoes. Redmond Police encourage anyone with information about the incident or the suspect to call the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office dispatch center at 541-693-6811.

Gym for rent, at $1 a year

Washington Week

it wants to pay to rent the building. “It’s a win-win as we see it,” Doty said. “We view what they do as serving Redmond. Everyone is under the understanding we don’t expect anything out of that space.” So how does that statement translate to a rental agreement? “One dollar a year,” Doty said. See Gymnasium / B2

WASHINGTON — On Tuesday, the Senate unanimously confirmed Amanda Marshall, the head of the Oregon Department of Justice’s child advocacy section, to be the U.S. attorney for Oregon. Marshall, 42, of McMinnville, is a graduate of the University of Oregon and earned her law degree from the Willamette University College of Law. She replaces acting U.S. Attorney Dwight Holton. She was nominated in December 2010. “Amanda Marshall brings important experience and impressive skills to the job,” Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., said in a prepared statement. “As a children’s advocate and a prosecutor, she will be a fair but tough enforcer of federal laws in the state of Oregon.” Merkley also thanked Holton for his hard work, saying his efforts had laid the groundwork for a smooth transition. Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., also praised Marshall’s confirmation. “Amanda Marshall was a tireless advocate for children and families while serving in the Oregon Department of Justice,” Wyden said in a news release, “and I believe she will be equally successful as (U.S. attorney). “She has had a long and successful career in criminal justice and has spent many years working hard for Oregon’s most vulnerable residents. Having worked as a tribal court clerk and as the lead child advocacy attorney for the state of Oregon, she brings a unique perspective to the diverse needs of Oregon. “I have long believed that Marshall was the right choice for Oregon, and I am grateful that the U.S. Senate has agreed. I wish Ms. Marshall the best as she continues to work on behalf of all Oregon residents.” — Andrew Clevenger, The Bulletin

Redmond offers park district a sweetheart deal in effort to prevent blight By Erik Hidle The Bulletin

REDMOND — To keep from blighting the south end of town as plans unfold for road construction, the city of Redmond is offering a sweetheart deal to the Redmond Area Park and Recreation District. For years, the city has grabbed up land between

Odem Medo Road and Salmon Avenue. The long-term plan is to improve the road system. Last month, the city purchased a 6,000-square-foot gymnasium for $325,000 in the area with the intent of eventually tearing it down. But construction is still 10 to 15 years away, and the prospect of a gym sitting dormant

for a decade isn’t an attractive option. “If it just sits there vacant, it becomes a blight on the neighborhood,” said city Public Works Director Chris Doty. “We want to see activity there, and we’re obviously not looking to get any leverage out of it.” So the city approached the park district asking how much

Bend charity holding book sale today The Friends of the Bend Libraries will hold a book sale featuring thousands of books from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. today at the Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend. The event is free. — Bulletin staff reports

EVENT CLOSURE Photos by Scott Hammers / The Bulletin

Visitors to the Oregon State University Extension Service open house explore the demonstration garden at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center on Saturday in Redmond. The service marks its 100th anniversary this year.

Bend Fall Festival

ll S





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The roads marked below will be closed through midnight today.












Fr a



Celebrating a century of educational outreach

Gr Av e e n w e. oo d Or eg on Av e.

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Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Oregon wildfires


The following fires were burning in the mapped area below as of 9:56 a.m. Friday. For updates, go to firemap.aspx.

he Oregon State University Extension Service marks its 100th anni-

versary this year, and on Saturday the


county office at the Deschutes County

• Acres: 6,304 • Containment: 90 percent • Threatened structures: None • Cause: Lightning

Fair & Expo Center in Redmond showcased its programs. In the early 1900s, what was then the

SHADOW LAKE FIRE • Acres: 10,000 • Containment: 40 percent • Threatened structures: None • Cause: Lightning

Oregon Agricultural College launched


by researchers on the Corvallis campus.

the extension service to allow rural Oregonians to share in the discoveries made

• Acres: 2,661 • Containment: 10 percent • Threatened structures: 1 • Cause: Lightning

Professors traveled the state, often by train or on horseback, giving lectures on food safety, animal husbandry, pest

WASCO LAKE FIRE • Acres: 200 • Containment: 70 percent • Threatened structures: 0 • Cause: Human Dollar Lake Fire

management and more. See Outreach/ B2

Jack McKenzie, 9, of Redmond, gets a lesson from 4-H archery leader Brian Evans on Saturday at the Deschutes fairgrounds in Redmond. As part of its centennial celebration, the OSU Extension Service was showcasing its programs.

U.S. Rep. Greg Walden, R-Ore. Phone: 202-225-6730 Bend office: 541-389-4408 Web: U.S. Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. Phone: 202-224-3753 Bend office: 541-318-1298 Web: U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. Phone: 202-224-5244 Bend office: 541-330-9142 Web:

HOW TO SUBMIT Civic Calendar notices: • E-mail: • Please write “Civic Calendar” in the subject line and include a contact name and daytime phone number. School news and Teen Feats: • E-mail notices of general interest to • E-mail announcements of a student’s academic achievements to


Mother Lode Fire Wasco Lake Fire Madras

Mitchell John Day Sisters Prineville Bend

Shadow Lake Fire La Pine

HOW TO CO N TAC T Your D.C. delegation

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Hood River


Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Well sh t! YOUR PHOTOS We’re taking Well, shoot! — The Bulletin’s photo-taking workshop — in a new direction. So far, we’ve let our photographers do most of the talking (and the shooting). Now it’s all you. Can you work a camera, and capture a great photo? And can you tell us a little bit about it? Start e-mailing your own photos to and we’ll pick the best for publication inside this section. Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number.




In the meantime, through the end of the year, continue reading our professional tips every other Tuesday in the Local section — and keep sending us your stuff! (No doctored photos, please!)


B2 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


Lottery chief accused of harassment, retaliation The Associated Press PORTLAND — State officials are investigating claims that the director of the Oregon Lottery sexually harassed a female manager, then retaliated against her when she spurned his advances. The allegations are outlined in a letter from the woman’s attorney to a state administrator. The letter accuses lottery director Larry Niswender of making unwanted sexual advances toward the manager and later putting her on administrative leave after she became romantically involved with another manager.

Disciplinary letters Lottery officials declined to comment, citing the potential for litigation. An investigation funded by the lottery said Niswender’s actions would not be considered sexual harassment or retaliation. Both employees were reinstated to their jobs after two months, but they were given disciplinary letters and a list of work expectations. In letters dated Sept. 16, Salem lawyer William Stark said

the two managers, Sarah Meyer and Martin Wooldridge, might file charges against the state. The letters to Department of Administrative Services Director Michael Jordan ask for an investigation into the conduct of the lottery and the attorney general’s office, which investigated the allegations against Meyer and Wooldridge. The lawyer alleges that Meyer “was being retaliated against because she had resisted sexual advances of Mr. Niswender.” Amy Velez, a spokeswoman for Jordan, confirmed that the department would investigate the allegations. “That’s all the information I can release at this time,” Velez said. Lottery officials released to The Oregonian newspaper a heavily redacted investigative report concluding that Meyer and Wooldridge allowed their relationship to get in the way of their work. It points to long conversations with each other on state-issued cellphones, a trip together to a conference at the coast and incidences of coinciding sick leaves. Stark said the phone conversations were mostly work-re-

lated and a supervisor approved the conference. “People have a right to have their romantic relationships,” he said.

Relationship probed The allegations against Meyer and Wooldridge have been the subject of a legal battle that began last spring. The lottery and the state Department of Justice signed a $25,000 contract with Portland Lawyer Jill Goldsmith in April, agreeing to pay her $180 an hour to investigate the relationship between the managers. Days later, Meyer and Wooldridge were put on paid leave. Meyer then filed a formal complaint alleging years of unwanted attention from Niswender when he was the Lottery’s deputy director. She alleges that he used state e-mail and cellphones to communicate with her on topics unrelated to work; called her personal cell phone even after being asked to stop; and made several requests to meet for drinks. She also says Niswender made “unwanted comments related to my appearance, which made me feel uncomfortable.”

L B  Bulletin staff report

One dead in crash on Hwy. 26 near Madras One person was confirmed dead in a traffic crash north of Madras on Saturday evening, according to the Oregon State Police. Lt. Greg Hastings said the crash was reported shortly before 8 p.m. approximately 4 miles north of Madras on U.S. Highway 26. Details were limited, Hastings said, but the crash was believed to have involved two vehicles. As of 9 p.m., the north and south lanes of the highway were still closed, and the Oregon Department of Transportation was anticipating delays of at least two hours. Hastings said he expects additional details will be available today.

Local schools For Web links to local schools, preschool through college, visit www.bend /schools.

Larry Steagal / Kitsap Sun

Aliyah Johnson, 2, of Bremerton, Wash., peeks through a sunflower cut-out at the Pheasant Fields Farm’s on Saturday. The farm has a corn maze and pumpkins.

Gymnasium Continued from B1 The district’s board will consider the proposal at 6:45 a.m. on Oct. 12 at the Cascade Swim Center at 465 S.W. Rimrock Way. Katie Hammer, executive director of the district, said the city’s offer could allow the district to replace the current gymnasium it uses as an activity center on the east end of town. That building is 10,000 square feet and houses fitness courses and youth activities. And while that building is larger, it comes at a much higher cost. The district pays $3,600 per month for the space. Come next June, that number could go higher under the lease agreement. So the question for the district is, how much is the extra square footage worth? “We’re in that process right now,” Hammer said. “We’re looking at how programs we offer would be affected and looking at what new opportunities could be offered in the city building. We will discuss it at the next meeting, but this decision might not

be made until November.” Hammer said the district is delaying the decision and awaiting new housing values from the county assessor. The district is funded at a tax rate of 37 cents per $1,000 of assessed valuation, and home value updates are expected to fall at the end of October. A major drop in funding could force the district’s hand in moving its activities “We’re anticipating 10 percent reductions when the assessor’s report comes up,” Hammer said. “We should know where we stand at the end of October.” The city and park district are complementary. The city manages parks within city limits while the district manages parks outside the city proper and the local swimming pool and administrates all recreation activities across Redmond. The two entities work together on projects and in operations. For example, the district handles reservations for city and district parks. Erik Hidle can be reached at 541-617-7837 or at

Outreach Continued from B1 The service launched a radio station powerful enough to transmit programming across the state, which eventually evolved into Oregon Public Broadcasting. Dana Martin, staff chairwoman in the service’s Deschutes County office, said the extension service assumed a somewhat lower profile during the middle of the century because of the industrialization of agriculture. But many of its programs have been coming back into fashion. Although Oregonians are less likely to earn their living from farming and ranching than they were 100 years ago, a sizable portion of the population is taking a new interest in their food. Martin said the extension service has seen programs dedicated to home gardening, backyard chickens, canning and food preservation boom in recent years. “I think people are definitely trying to connect again to real food, to where their food comes from,” she said. “It’s an exciting time.” The demonstration garden outside the Redmond office provides a peek into the future of the extension service.

Most of the vegetables and flowers grown in the small patch are not available in any nursery, according to OSU Master Gardener Joan Morrison. The plants are new varieties, only recently developed by researchers at the All-American Seed Company, she said, and it’s the job of Master Gardeners like her to tend them for three seasons. By keeping detailed records of how the plants perform, the extension service helps develop plants that can thrive in the challenging conditions east of the Cascades. One of the more visible parts of the modern extension service is 4-H, the nationwide youth program that in Oregon is run through the extension service. Saturday, 4-H members and instructors demonstrated a variety of arts and crafts, robotics, gardening and geocaching. Instructor Brian Evans gave archery lessons, mixing in squirm-inducing tales of what can go wrong when proper safety procedures are not followed. Evans said the public often has a misconception that 4-H is primarily about raising livestock, when it’s much more varied. “Lots of people think of it as an animal science program or a sewing program,” Evans said.

“It’s a youth development program — that’s what it is. I love it. I just love to give back to the community.”

The Bulletin

Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or

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Nazis crush Warsaw Uprising in 1944 By The Associated Press Today is Sunday, Oct. 2, the 275th day of 2011. There are 90 days left in the year. TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY On Oct. 2, 1967, Thurgood Marshall was sworn as an associate justice of the U.S. Supreme Court as the court opened its new term. ON THIS DATE In 1780, British spy John Andre was hanged in Tappan, N.Y., during the Revolutionary War. In 1835, the first battle of the Texas Revolution took place as American settlers fought Mexican soldiers near the Guadalupe River; the Mexicans ended up withdrawing. In 1919, President Woodrow Wilson suffered a serious stroke at the White House that left him paralyzed on his left side. In 1941, during World War II, German armies launched an allout drive against Moscow. In 1944, Nazi troops crushed the 2-month-old Warsaw Uprising, during which a quarter of a million people were killed. In 1950, the comic strip “Peanuts,” created by Charles M. Schulz, was syndicated to seven newspapers. In 1961, the TV game show “Password” premiered on CBS with host Allen Ludden and celebrity guests Kitty Carlisle and Tom Poston. The medical drama “Ben Casey,” starring Vince Edwards and Sam Jaffe, premiered on ABC.

T O D AY I N H I S T O R Y In 1970, one of two chartered twin-engine planes flying the Wichita State University football team to Utah crashed into a mountain near Silver Plume, Colo., killing 31 of the 40 people on board. In 1971, the music program “Soul Train” made its debut in national syndication. In 1985, actor Rock Hudson died at his home in Beverly Hills, Calif., at age 59 after battling AIDS. TEN YEARS AGO NATO Secretary-General Lord Robertson said the United States had provided “clear and conclusive” evidence of Osama bin Laden’s involvement in the attacks on New York and Washington. Acting Massachusetts Gov. Jane Swift unveiled security measures that included a new security chief at Logan International Airport, where hijackers had boarded the two planes that smashed into the World Trade Center. FIVE YEARS AGO Charles Carl Roberts IV, an armed milk truck driver, took a group of girls hostage in an Amish schoolhouse in Nickel Mines, Pa., killing five of the girls and wounding five others before committing suicide. Americans Andrew Fire and Craig Mello won the Nobel Prize in medicine. Actress Tamara Dobson died in Baltimore, Md., at age 59.

ONE YEAR AGO A coalition of progressive and civil rights groups marched by the thousands on the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D.C., and pledged to support Democrats struggling to keep power on Capitol Hill. TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Country singer-musician Leon Rausch (Bob Wills and the Texas Playboys) is 84. Retired MLB All-Star Maury Wills is 79. Movie critic Rex Reed is 73. Singersongwriter Don McLean is 66. Cajun/country singer Jo-el Sonnier is 65. Actor Avery Brooks is 63. Fashion designer Donna Karan is 63. Photographer Annie Leibovitz is 62. Rock musician Mike Rutherford (Genesis, Mike & the Mechanics) is 61. Singer-actor Sting is 60. Actress Lorraine Bracco is 57. Country musician Greg Jennings (Restless Heart) is 57. Rock singer Phil Oakey (The Human League) is 56. Rhythm-and-blues singer Freddie Jackson is 53. Singerproducer Robbie Nevil is 53. Retro-soul singer James Hunter is 49. Rock musician Bud Gaugh (Sublime, Eyes Adrift) is 44. Folkcountry singer Gillian Welch is 44. Country singer Kelly Willis is 43. Rhythm-and-blues singer Dion Allen (Az Yet) is 41. Actress-talk show host Kelly Ripa is 41. Singer Tiffany is 40. Rock singer Lene Nystrom is 38. Actor Efren Ramirez is 38. Rhythmand-blues singer LaTocha Scott (Xscape) is 38. Gospel singer

Mandisa (TV: “American Idol”) is 35. Rock musician Mike Rodden (Hinder) is 29. THOUGHT FOR TODAY “It’s a funny thing about life; if you refuse to accept anything but the best, you very often get it.” — W. Somerset Maugham, English writer (1874-1965)

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 B3


Timber Kitzhaber: State can save payments without strict prison laws expiring, with no fix in sight yet By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

GRANTS PASS — A federal law that has sent billions of dollars to schools and counties in timber country is expiring, and there is no clear picture of what lies ahead. The Secure Rural Schools Act formally expired Friday, and the final payments are expected to go out to schools and counties in 41 states this December and January. The idea of giving a safety net to counties that historically depended on a share of national forest timber revenues dates to the spotted owl battles of the 1990s, when counties in Oregon, Washington and Northern California saw their share plummet from logging cutbacks to protect fish and wildlife.

$390 million in 2010 Secure Rural Schools expanded the program to 41 states in 2000 and was renewed in 2008, but the amount has steadily ramped down, while rural counties have been unable to boost tax revenues or move their economies in a new direction to make up the difference. Oregon has been the top recipient, getting $2.6 billion. Fiscal year 2010 alone saw $390 million going to counties nationwide. Oregon was the biggest recipient, with $108 million going to 33 of its 36 counties. California got $48 million, Washington $31 million, and Idaho $31 million. Sheriff’s and district attorney’s offices are particularly hard hit, because public safety is the biggest chunk of discretionary spending in many county budgets. Lane County, which got $36 million, has seen the number of sheriff’s deputies drop precipitously over the past 30 years as timber money declined and tax limitation measures and voter refusal to approve tax increases combined to squeeze the budget, District Attorney Alex Gardner said. “It doesn’t seem like it is asking a lot for a community that is in decent shape when compared with so many that are in trouble,” he said. “But there appears to be a fair amount of distrust for government.”

Counties on the brink Klamath County Sheriff Tim Evinger, who has been struggling to keep jail beds open and deputies on the road, said voters have gotten used to being rescued at the last minute by Congress and are loath to tax themselves. “It appears (the federal funding) is going to end, and the car alarm is really going off,” he said. Curry County is projecting a $3 million budget shortfall in fiscal year 2013, and sent a letter to the governor Sept. 7 warning it could go broke. “If the voters do not approve a tax increase and Curry County cannot find another solution to its economic situation, we will have no choice but to seek a declaration of a public safety emergency and eliminate most state mandated services,” County Commissioner George Rhodes wrote. Four different proposals are floating in Congress, ranging from renewing the payments at a lower level, to allowing more logging on national forests to fill the revenue gap, but there is no clear front-runner. Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., has said renewing Secure Rural Schools is his top priority, but getting House approval remains doubtful due to rules requiring any new spending to be offset by cuts elsewhere. House Republicans proposed a measure, still short on specifics, that offers some bridge funding while national forests ramp up logging under relaxed environmental protections. But approval appears difficult in the Democrat-controlled Senate, and lumber markets are weak since the housing crash.

SALEM — Oregon leaders need to have “the wisdom and the courage” to look at changing prison practices, including reducing time behind bars for some crimes, Gov. John Kitzhaber says. State sentencing laws are inconsistent and complex after decades of tough-on-crime measures created by voters and the Legislature, and those laws require the state to spend money on expensive policies even if research says another approach would be more effective and less costly, Kitzhaber said Friday. For some crimes, criminals are best punished with electronic monitoring, supervised parole, or drug and alcohol treatment, Kitzhaber said, insisting the state can save money on prison costs without jeopardizing public safety. “I think it’s very important we ensure that every state dollar is spent as effectively and efficiently as possible,” Kitzhaber said at a news conference marking the first inperson meeting of a sentencing reform commission he created earlier this year. The commissioners said they’re looking at changes that would affect crimes committed in the future, not at reducing sentences for inmates now serving time. Prison costs have ballooned in recent years due in part to mandatory minimum sentences for some crimes, which have kept offenders in prison longer, and to higher health care costs for an aging prison population. Taxpayers spend on average more than $30,000 per year for each Oregon prisoner. The state Office of Economic Analysis released a prison forecast Friday projecting the number of prisoners will increase by 2,000 by the end of the decade to nearly 16,000. District attorneys issued a statement cautioning that “projecting prison populations is an inexact science and should not be the grounding factor to change public safety policy.” The Department of Corrections now consumes about 9 percent of the state budget, double its share of spending since the mid-1980s, according to a recent report by the Legislative Fiscal Office. Costs have jumped 250 percent to $1.4 billion since 1993, the report said. Prison costs have spiked since voters approved Measure 11 in 1994, which created mandatory minimum sentences for some violent crimes. Subsequent ballot

O  B Eugene man gets 27 years for car thefts EUGENE — A Eugene man will spend more than 27 years in prison after being convicted of running a car theft ring in the woods outside rural Cheshire. The sentence Friday in Lane County Circuit Court is even longer than the 20 years prosecutors had asked for. The Register-Guard reported 40-yearold Dean Sanders is not eligible for early release. Police raided Sanders’ property in May after an informant told them about a “chop shop,” where car thieves dismantled stolen vehicles to sell the parts for cash. Sanders denied involvement in the operation, but a jury found him guilty of 14 counts of possessing stolen vehicles and 10 counts of vehicle theft.

Flowers to be planted for troubled butterfly YACHATS — Thousands of nectar and violets will be planted this weekend, part of efforts

Don Ryan / The Associated Press

Former Gov. Ted Kulongoski, right, speaks about sentencing reform as current Gov. John Kitzhaber listens in Salem on Friday. Kitzhaber appointed Kulongoski to come up with ways to rein in rapidly rising prison costs.

“We need to be careful not to slip into higher crime rates while trying to reduce costs.” — Kevin Mannix, an advocate for Measure 11

measures have added stiff sentences for other crimes. The consistent popularity of tough-on-crime measures makes it difficult for lawmakers to modify them, and Kitzhaber’s commission is wading into tough political waters. But the governor said he wants to explain the costs and alternatives to voters and give them options. “It’s not enough to be tough,” said Oregon Supreme Court Chief Justice Paul De Muniz, who is chairing the commission. “We can make ourselves more safe by being smart in sentencing.”

Violent crime rates in Oregon are at a 40-year low, and they’ve dropped 51 percent since 1995. The sentencing commission needs to ensure its recommendations don’t reverse that progress, said Kevin Mannix, a Salem lawyer and former Republican gubernatorial nominee who advocated Measure 11 and other tough-on-crime initiatives. “We need to be careful not to slip into higher crime rates while trying to reduce costs,” Mannix said. “Sentencing policy should always be open to discussion, but it is not the heart of the matter when it comes to the cost of corrections in this state.” The sentencing commission is the result of a proposal by former Gov. Ted Kulongoski, who left office in January before being appointed to the commission by Kitzhaber. It will create recommendations by Dec. 15, in time to be considered by the Legislature next year.

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to help the Oregon silverspot butterfly’s population recover. Only five populations of the butterflies are thought to exist. They were listed as threatened in 1980. U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service biologists have released 1,000 Oregon silverspot butterflies in the last year.

U.S. government sues apartment builder SALEM — The builders and designers of a Salem apartment complex are facing a federal lawsuit alleging parts of the property are not accessible to people with disabilities. The U.S. Attorney’s Office filed the lawsuit Friday in federal district court in Portland. The Statesman Journal reported that the lawsuit alleges various barriers at Gateway Village Apartments have violated the Federal Fair Housing Act. The lawsuit seeks a court order requiring the complex be brought into compliance, and it seeks monetary damages for people harmed. — From wire reports


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B4 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Want to remove some wrinkles? Fillers can save you money By Jane Glenn Haas The Orange County Register

The women come in with wrinkles. Loose skin. Brown spots. Signals of aging. In 30 minutes, their skin pumped with liquid filler, the signs of age or weight loss are erased. Fillers are the solution for most women who want to combat the signs of aging, says dermatologist Dr. Tony Nakhla. Injected fillers remove, correct or even reverse the skin deterioration— which is thousands of dollars cheaper than plastic surgery. “Don’t try to dial the clock back 15 or 20 years,” he says. “You can look great for your age. Your focus should be on looking your personal best. “And the cost is thousands of dollars cheaper than surgery, can last two years, and doesn’t require downtime or anesthesia.” Nakhla is the head of the OC Skin Institute, with offices in Santa Ana, San Clemente and Laguna Niguel, Calif. A board-certified dermatologist, he also is a skin cancer surgeon, cosmetic surgeon and osteopathic physician with training in traditional and holistic medicine as well as nutrition. He also is the author of “The Skin Commandments: 10 Rules to Healthy, Beautiful Skin,” a guidebook to topics ranging from healthy exercise to how to pick the correct cream for your skin.

Q: A:

“Before” and “after” shots are always dramatic, but are fillers safe? These are safe and effective treatments and they last two years and beyond. They help boost the skin’s own production of collagen. If your collagen has dissolved, your elastic fibers have lost their springiness and your subcutaneous fat has atrophied. You can join the 1.8 million individuals who turned to injectable fillers last year to fill in wrinkles, lift jowls, rejuvenate thin lips, erase deep grooves under the eyes, restore volume in deflated cheeks, smooth concave temples, plump up the skin on the back of hands.

Q: A:

What’s the difference between Botox and fillers? Botox is good for frown lines and other wrinkles in the upper face, like crow’s feet. It irons out existing wrinkles and helps prevent the formation of new ones. Fillers are good for wrinkles where the skin is sinking or sagging. The best way to look your best probably combines the two.


You’re a dermatologist and I think you’ll charge

more than a day spa? A spa is not the place to go — or a hair or nail salon. You need to see a dermatologist with training and experience. No single filler is perfect for every area of the face, for example, and using inexperienced injectors can leave you with a “monkey like” face with flat contours.


Q: A:

All this sounds wonderful — but pricey. What if I can’t afford them? You can still improve the looks and condition of your facial skin, as I outline in my book. I think everyone knows not to use a soap bar on the face. That’s never a good idea. But the ingredients of various cleansers often can be confusing, and I summarize that in the book. For instance, there are things that shouldn’t be in there — like fragrances loaded with dyes and smells like cucumber. Natural products or products derived from nature are wonderful but must be scientifically proven to have benefit to the skin. A lot of things are natural — like tobacco and marijuana — and that doesn’t mean these natural things belong on the skin. It’s like the theory that two cucumber slices on the eyes are helpful. They really do nothing.

Q: A:

You talk about facial moisturizers. There are a number of great topical moisturizers. But olive oil, peanut oil, shea and cocoa butter, for example, should be reserved for the body, not the face. They could clog pores and create breakouts.

Q: A:

And sunscreen?

Again, this depends on the skin type. If you have oily skin, just use it in the morning, for example. There is not a “one size fits all” answer, as my book points out. The bottom line is you don’t have to spend a ton of money on products. Frankly, you’re better off saving your dollars for three or four months and seeing a dermatologist for a Botox or filler treatment.

Q: A:

Should we worry about skin cancer? The majority of people are fair-skinned — which means their skin is not built for bright sunlight all year. These people — as well as Asians, Africans, Indians and others with more pigment in their skin — should be routinely checked once a year, particularly after age 60.


Town ready for a celebration 100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 1, 1911 BEND READY FOR BIG CELEBRATION PROGRAM: WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4 7 p.m. — Reception to party arriving from Burns 8 p.m. — Illustrated lecture on Good Roads at church. Speakers: Phil S. Bates and Marshall N. Dana, Portland. THURSDAY, OCT. 5 9 a.m. — Canoe war and log rolling on river, bronco busting at ball grounds. 10 a.m. — Parade forms at Wall and Kentucky streets. 10:30 a.m. — Parade starts Noon — Lunch 1 p.m. — Driving of Golden Spike by James J. Hill and laying of depot cornerstone by Carl R. Gray. 2:30 p.m. — Addresses by D.O. Lively on hog raising and Prof. F.L. Kent on dairying. 8:30 p.m. — Boxing contests at Linster’s Hall. 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. — Moving Pictures at Star Theater. FRIDAY, OCT. 6 10 a.m. — Horse Races, Foot Races, Baby Show. 2 p.m. — Pillow Fight, More Bronco Busting, Etc. 3:30 p.m. — Football, Bend High School vs. Crook County High School. 9 p.m. — Dance at Linster’s Hall. 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. — Moving pictures at Star Theater. Chief Marshall, Clyde M. McKay Vernon A. Forbes, Assistant U.N. Hoffman, Assistant Line of Parade — Form at Wall and Kentucky Streets, move up Bond to Greenwood to Fourth, Fourth to Fir, Fir to Evergreen, Evergreen to Wall, down Wall to starting point. All those who are to take part in parade report to chief marshal for assistants for positions assigned.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 1, 1936 BANK OF BEND TO OPEN TOMORROW The Bank of Bend, chartered by the state of Oregon, will open for business tomorrow morning at 10 o’clock in its newly renovated and equipped quarters at the corner of Oregon and Bond streets, it was announced today following the receipt of a telegram from Mark Skinner, superintendent of banks in Oregon. Skinner wired: “Charter No. 302, issued to the Bank of Bend, has been signed by me under today’s date. You are hereby authorized to commence regular banking business. I extend my sincere best wishes.” The telegram from Salem was received as carpenters and painters were putting the finishing touches on the building and members of the staff were busily preparing books, new adding machines and typewriters and putting furniture in place.

Y E S T E R D AY The Bank of Bend will open for business here tomorrow morning with Frank S. McGarvey as president and Clarence L. Manheimer as vice-president. Carl B. Hoogner is cashier, with Eleanor Bechen and Duane Eames as assistant cashiers. Directors of the new bank are Frank R. Prince, Carl E. Erickson, Fred S. Simpson, Clarence L. Mannheimer and Frank S. McGarvey. Although crews today are just finishing up work on the interior of the banking quarters, the telegram from state superintendent of banks did not find the Bank of Bend not yet ready for business. Had that wire been received yesterday, the bank would probably have opened this morning. However, since tomorrow is the first of a new month, the authorization to start business comes at a desirable time for the clerical staff. Officers of the new bank, locally owned and operated, selected the name “Bank of Bend” following approval of stockholders. The Bank of Bend is Oregon’s first new state bank in more than five years. The last bank organized was the Dairymen’s Bank of Redmond, which opened on May 5, 1931.

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 1, 1961 SUDDEN VOLCANIC BLAST COULD TRIGGER START OF NUCLEAR WAR IN WORLD Giant Rainier of the Washington Cascades, “the noblest of fire mountains which like beacons, once blazed along the Pacific Coast,” is showing signs of life. From Longmire, near the base of the 14,408 foot high volcano whose summit is sheathed with glaciers, comes word that the long-dormant cone is emitting hot gases, up near the 12,000 foot level. Seismologists see no connection between this activity and the recent tremors that rattled the Pacific Northwest. But some geologists are wondering if Rainier’s restlessness might herald some new volcanic activity. Only a few centuries ago, geologists say, the top of Rainier was blown off by an earth-shaking explosion. White men weren’t yet on the scene to witness that explosion, magnitude of which was marked for the ages by a huge crater. Through the 19th century, Mt. Rainier, also known in earlier years by the Indian name Tacoma Peak, was restless. There were light eruptions in 1843, 1854, 1858 and 1870. One of the Rainier outbreaks in the ’fifties of the past century carried a great cloud of dust into the northwest sky. Some of the ash even fell at Fort Dalles on the Columbia. Rocks so hot they cannot be touched, escaping gases and clouds of steam high on the white

slopes of majestic Rainier may have no significance. Yet, by a remote chance, they may herald a volcanic explosion, Possibly such a blast would not be as intensive even as those that shook and shattered Lassen some 45 years ago. But a volcanic blast on Rainier, not far from the target city of Seattle, could hold a potential danger even more terrible than the volcanic eruption that shattered Krakatoa long ago and shattered Katmai in Alaska in the present century. A sudden eruption even on a lower slope of Rainier could trigger an atomic war in this nuclear-minded world. Guardians of America who have their fingers on the triggers that would unleash bombs over Russia should pinpoint on their strategic maps old volcanoes of the western world. Americans can only hope that the Russians will do likewise.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 1, 1986 MISPLACED SPANIARDS AID BEND The person who told Jose Garcia that soccer is the No, 1 sport at England’s Ratcliff College must have been the same guy who thought the climate in Bend, Oregon, is similar to that in San Diego, California. Garcia is an out-going 18-yearold Spaniard who is attending Bend High through the exchange student program. One of his classmates is Jorge Fernandez, another exchange student from Spain. Both are also members of the Lava Bears’ soccer team, Garcia came from Spain to Bend via England, where he spent four years studying at Ratcliff. Garcia’s plan was to learn English and play soccer at the college. His unique English-Spanish accent helps prove he accomplished half his goals. As for soccer, well … “That was a mistake because they only played rugby,” Garcia said. “But that was good fun.” Fernandez traveled the United States three summers ago, visiting parts of Missouri and Florida. On his exchange student application, he indicated numerous times he wanted to attend a school in an area where the wether is warm. San Diego was among his top choices. His dominating impression of Bend? “Cold.” But taking some of the bite out of the cold and making the

adjustment to a new country easier is the opportunity for Fernandez and Garcia to play the premier sport of their homeland — soccer. “If I hadn’t played soccer, the first day of school — whoosh — I’d know no one,” Garcia said. Garcia has been playing the game nearly his entire life, and may one of the best players in Oregon. Fernandez, a quiet 16-year-old, never played organized soccer before coming to Bend. But the years he spent kicking the ball around with his friends made his skills equal to those of many of his Lava Bear teammates. “In Spain, soccer’s like football is here, maybe bigger,” said Garcia. “Ninety percent of the kids play soccer.” Not surprisingly, the level of play is much higher in Spain than it is in the United States — particularly in Central Oregon, where the sport is still in its infancy. “There is a higher standard in Spain, because they’ve all played so much,” Garcia said. “With the really high standard you can depend on all 11 players. Everyone is good. Even the substitutes.” Garcia is not degrading his teammates, he is simply stating the obvious — most Americans grow up with baseball gloves on their hands, or basketball hoops above their garages — not soccer balls at their feet. Fernandez said initially his only goal was “to learn English.” “But now it’s the different ways to do things,” he said. “There’s a different mentality here. I’m getting the experience of being away from home. At home, parents help you out. Here there’s more freedom. It’s a life experience.” Both teens are hoping to see more of Oregon, and eventually, the rest of the U.S. And, oh yes, NBA basketball. Both are basketball fans and are looking forward to the start of the NBA season. Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

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Klamath County garden a bounty for the community By Shelby King (Klamath Falls) Herald and News

KLAMATH FALLS — The late afternoon Indian summer sun cast an orange glow over the ripe corn, shiny cucumbers and giant, yellow crookneck squash waiting to be picked. Volunteers from Klamath County and Klamath Basin Sunrise Rotary groups wove in and out of the rows of vegetables, filling bags and boxes with fresh produce that will be donated to the KlamathLake Counties Food Bank and local civic organizations. The Production Garden is a partnership between the two Rotary groups and local volunteers who provide the seeds and seedlings, and plant, tend and harvest the crops. The resulting produce — estimated to weigh at least 20,000 pounds — is donated to organizations and individuals in the area. “We’re planning on harvesting about 12,000 pounds (of corn) this year,” said Robin Keady, a member of the Sunrise Rotary group. “And that’s before you count all the potatoes we still have in the ground.” What started as a modest idea about how to salvage produce wasted by commercial growers, retailers and restaurants has become a districtwide program, with more than 20 Rotary groups from Rotary District 5110

Shelby King / (Klamath Falls) Herald and News

Charley Thompson from the Klamath County Rotary Club adds another bag of corn to a waiting trailer late last month at the Production Garden in Klamath Falls. Volunteers expect to donate at least 20,000 pounds of produce from the garden this year. participating. “Everything is excellent quality,” said Niki Sampson, director of the Klamath-Lake Counties Food Bank in Klamath Falls, which will receive a large portion of the harvest. “It’s so efficient now with what they’re planting. The tomatoes, the zucchini and the crookneck squash; it’s all stuff that kids and adults like to eat.”

Kids and adults also like to see where there food is coming from, and the Production Garden provides opportunities for that. “One of my favorite parts is when the children come out to help and they actually see food, like a beet, in the ground,” Keady said. “Many of the kids have never seen them raw and hard; it’s a new experience for them.” Keady said it’s also satisfying

when the cook from the Gospel Mission visit the garden and chooses his own vegetables, taking what he’ll need for upcoming meals. “He’ll come out and get a bunch of green beans and tell us how he’s going to add some bacon and make a meal out of them,” Keady said. Darrin Culp, who works with the local OSU Extension Service and oversees the planting and maintenance of the Production Garden, believes the community needs donations like this. “It feels really great to be a part of this,” he said. “We’re giving fresh produce to people who generally have little access to it, and the quality is better than what they’d even find in the store.” Sharon Parks, a member of Klamath County Rotary and the mastermind behind the program, credits Culp and the OSU Extension Service for supporting the Production Garden. “They’ve been such a vital part,” Parks said. “Without them we just couldn’t do it.” Parks said OSU extension staff provides the land, tills it, prepares it for planting and waters it. Other community groups, including the Rotary clubs, local church groups, youth groups and community service organizations provide the volunteers who harvest the produce.

To see if you qualify, call

Christine Reed, Clinical Research Coordinator

541-318-3137 Sponsored by:

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 B5


N   Henry A. Bayeur, of Bend Jan. 24, 1929 - Sept. 28, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: Private Family Services will be held at a later date.

Casey D. Bowlsby, of Bend Aug. 19, 1978 - Sept. 10, 2011 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471

Services: No service is planned.

Charles "Chuck" Eugene Clausen, of Bend Dec. 31, 1926 - Sept. 26, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend (541) 382-0903 Services: A Memorial Service will be held on Sunday, October 16, 2011 at 2:30 PM, at the First Presbyterian Church, located at 230 NE 9th Street in Bend, Oregon. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701, or First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE 9th Street, Bend, OR 97701,

John Robert Montchalin II, of La Pine June 9, 1938 - Sept. 23, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Obituary Policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, e-mail or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. DEADLINES: Death notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and noon on Saturday. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. PHONE: 541-617-7825 MAIL: Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 FAX: 541-322-7254 E-MAIL:

Marva Louise Frost Hutchins

Robert D. Greene

March 18, 1936 - Sept. 26, 2011

(Pearl Harbor Survivor)

Marva was born in Neosho, Missouri and moved to Kinzua, Oregon, in October, 1936. In 1941, she moved with her family to Portland, Oregon. She lived in Redmond, Oregon, the past seven years. She succumbed to Marva Louise Alzheimer's Frost Hutchins disease while in an Alzheimer's care home in Bend. The Frost family, for several generations, were violin players and Marva was that and a piano, ukelele, and guitar player, as well. She graduated from Grant High School in Portland in 1953, and from Lewis and Clark College in 1956. Marva earned a masters in teaching from Reed, and a law degree from Northwestern School of Law, Lewis and Clark College. In addition to teaching, practicing law, and putting first husband, Douglas Graham through medical school, Marva served in the Oregon State House of Representatives for one term and was appointed head of the Oregon Department of Health by then Governor Tom McCall. She and Doug had two children, Libby King of Winchester Bay, Oregon, and Scott Graham of Portland. In 1982, Marva married Miles Hutchins, a 1954 graduate of Bend High School. His four children, several grand and great-grandchildren, along with Marva's two children and her sister, Joyce Frost, of Portland, survive her. A celebration of Marva's life will be held at the Summer Creek clubhouse, 3660 SW 29th Street, Redmond, on Sunday, October 9, 2011, at 2 p.m. Friends are invited to join family members to remember a most remarkable woman.

Born in Britt, Iowa, on May 10, 1920, Robert D. Greene passed away on September 29, 2011, at his home in Bend, Oregon. He grew up in Iowa, and in October of 1940, enlisted in the U.S. Navy. He was a bugler on the U.S.S. Tennessee. On Dec. 7, 1941, he was Robert Greene about to sound colors when the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor. He sounded General Quarters instead and ushered in WWII. He later served as an Electrician’s Mate throughout the war on various warships in the Pacific, including the U.S.S. Boyd. He was honorably discharged in 1946. After serving in the U.S. Navy, Robert worked for Bell Telephone in Northern California for over 30 years as a Building Engineer, and retired to Bend, Oregon in 1979. Robert married his loving wife, Eleanor, in January of 1942. She preceded him in death in September of 2007. Robert and Eleanor are survived by their four children, Robert Greene Jr. of CRR, Oregon, Susan Webb of Bend, Oregon, Sara Cobb of Portland, Oregon, and Julie Kelley of Boise, Idaho. Robert passed away peacefully at home at 91 years of age, and will always be loved and remembered by his family and friends. Private services for family and friends was held October 1, 2011. In lieu of flowers, the family asked that donations be made to Partners In Care/Hospice in Bend, OR. Autumn Funerals, Bend, is in charge of arrangements.

May 10, 1920 - Sept. 29, 2011

Khaled Abdel Nasser, son of Egyptian hero, dies at 62 By Douglas Martin New York Times News Service

Khaled Abdel Nasser, a son of Egypt’s most revered leader, who captured the world’s attention in the late 1980s when he was tried and acquitted of helping to assassinate two Israeli diplomats, died Sept. 15 at a Cairo hospital. He was 62. The Egyptian government announced the death. The cause was complications from digestive surgery, news reports said. Nasser was the oldest of the five sons of Gamal Abdel Nasser, who helped lead the 1952 revolution that overthrew the Egyptian monarchy and who served as president of Egypt from 1956 to 1970. President Nasser was hailed in the Arab world for championing pan-Arab nationalism and oppo-

sition to Israel. Khaled Abdel Nasser was indicted in 1988 on charges of murder, attempted murder and conspiracy to murder in connection with what was said to be his membership in a leftist revolutionary organization, Egypt’s Revolution. The group had claimed responsibility for killing two Israeli diplomats and trying to kill U.S. diplomats. Nasser was said to have been one of the group’s three founders and to have arranged financing from Libya. The legal case aroused Egyptians, many of whom opposed their country’s 1979 peace treaty with Israel. They were appalled that the son of their national hero faced the death penalty. Nasser and four others were acquitted in 1991.

U.S. Navy via New York Times News Service

Smoke billows from the aircraft carrier Bunker Hill after an attack on May 11, 1945. Lt. Cmdr. Joseph Carmichael Jr., who received the Navy Cross for acting to save the Bunker Hill after two kamikaze strikes, died Sept. 26. He was 96.

Joseph Carmichael Jr., hero of USS Bunker Hill By Dennis Hevesi New York Times News Service

It was midmorning on May 11, 1945, near the Japanese island of Kyushu when the USS Bunker Hill, an aircraft carrier with dozens of planes and vast stores of fuel and ammunition on its flight deck, was struck by two kamikaze planes in suicide attacks within minutes of each other. Lt. Cmdr. Joseph Carmichael Jr., the Bunker Hill’s chief engineer, had just finished his shift and was in his office doing paperwork. “He could definitely have stayed there and never been criticized,” said Maxwell Taylor Kennedy, the author of “Danger’s Hour: The Story of the USS Bunker Hill and the Kamikaze Pilot Who Crippled Her.” The book recounts what could have been a far more calamitous day but for the bravery of Carmichael and his engineering crew. “Instead,” Kennedy said in an interview Wednesday, “he ran down through five decks, passing sailors who were evacuating, and made it to the engine compartment about 25 feet below sea level. This was in a ship that he knew was burning above him and could sink at any moment.” Carmichael, who would receive the Navy Cross for “extraordinary heroism” in keeping the Bunker Hill afloat that day, but who would never forget the loss of many men under his direct command, died Monday in Manhattan after a long illness, said his wife, Jeanne. He was 96. His actions, and those of his men, are credited with helping to save not just the ship but nearly 2,800 crew members as well.

Roger Kennedy, 85, led National Park Service in the ’90s By Julie Cart Los Angeles Times

One day deep in the administration of George W. Bush — a time of tumult among environmentalists and conservationists — Roger Kennedy found himself shaking his head and sighing. The Endangered Species Act was in the cross hairs of a Republican Congress and his beloved National Park Service, which Kennedy directed from 1993 to 1997, was under assault. Kennedy was disgusted by the partisan bickering. When had stewardship of the environment become a political football, he asked, posing a rhetorical question to a reporter. Don’t they know that much of the landmark environmental legislation was passed when a Republican, Richard Nixon, was in the White House? “In those days there was more civility; members of Congress

may have disagreed, but they went out to dinner together,” Kennedy said. “One guy would come up with the beginnings of the Clean Water Act or the Clean Air Act and go to another senator and say: ‘We need to pass this. It’s the right thing to do.’ And they would pass it, and Nixon would sign it. Different times.” Kennedy often invoked the spirit of bipartisanship in his various roles as passionate defender of all things American — its history, its landscapes and its diverse population. Kennedy, 85, died of melanoma Friday at his home in Rockville, Md. “Roger Kennedy was a Renaissance man,” said National Park Service Director Jonathan Jarvis. Indeed, Kennedy packed a score of careers into one lifetime. He was a Washington correspondent and covered the Su-

preme Court for NBC, and wrote and presented documentaries for PBS as well as two television series for the Discovery Channel. Kennedy also was a bank chairman, failed political candidate, vice president of the University of Minnesota and an executive with the Ford Foundation. He served six different presidents, and in the 1950s was a special assistant to the U.S. attorney general, the secretary of Health, Education and Welfare and the secretary of Labor. He wrote more than a dozen books. Kennedy was a genial man, a keen storyteller and a valuable asset for reporters seeking thoughts on an array of topics. His unfailing courtesy and impeccable manners tempered a lifelong knack for starting trouble and cutting against the grain. It was as director of the Smithsonian’s National Museum of

American History that Kennedy left an indelible mark. He began his 13-year tenure in 1979 and sought to cast open the doors on the stuffy, traditional institution often referred to as “America’s attic.” Kennedy signaled his intention to shake things up when he ordered a name change, dropping the imposing-sounding Museum of History and Technology. He then proceeded to raise the ire of art world purists when he championed exhibitions of popular culture and advocated for contemporary shows designed to draw a more diverse crowd to the museum. His offerings spanned the mass market — displaying Dorothy’s red slippers from the movie “The Wizard of Oz” — to the socially provocative — a painful look at the internment of Japanese Americans during World War II.

The first kamikaze aircraft dropped a bomb through the flight deck and into the hangar below, then crashed into the deck, raking through most of the planes on board and setting them ablaze. The second slammed into the control tower and pierced the deck, where its bombs exploded. Flames and towering plumes of toxic smoke enveloped the carrier’s upper decks. Deep below, in the engine and boiler rooms, Carmichael and his 500 or so men kept the engines running, controlling dials in the smoke-filled dark, enabling the Bunker Hill to sail out of the range of further attacks. They kept fans blowing so that air reached oxygen-starved men below decks, and ran pumps that brought in seawater to fight the fires. They remained at their posts for nearly 20 hours. At one point, wrote Kennedy, a son of Robert F. Kennedy, Carmichael defused panic on board when “he opened the public address system and announced: ‘This is the chief engineer speaking. The ship is not sinking. It is not in any danger of sinking. And it will not sink. So put your minds at rest on that.’ “Many sailors,” Kennedy added, “point to the time they heard those words as the defining mo-

ment in the struggle to save the Bunker Hill.” But smoke kept pouring into the engine and boiler rooms, and 125 men in the engineering crew died. In all, 393 of the Bunker Hill’s sailors perished, and the next day 352 were buried at sea. Though badly damaged, the carrier returned under its own power to Pearl Harbor. “By his professional skill, courage and devotion to duty,” Carmichael’s Navy Cross citation says, he “upheld the highest traditions of the United States Naval Service.” Joseph Rix Carmichael Jr. was born on June 13, 1915, in Eureka, Utah, the eldest of five children of Joseph and Mary Silver Carmichael. His father was a gold miner. At the University of Washington, from which he graduated in 1939 with a degree in forestry, he joined the Navy Reserve Officers Training Corps. A year later, he was called to active duty, and in 1943 he was assigned to the Bunker Hill. After the war, Carmichael bought a logging company in British Columbia. When it failed, he and his first wife, Sylvia, who died in 1986, moved to New York, where he became a real estate developer and, later, a banking executive.


B6 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2011.


HIGH Ben Burkel


Bob Shaw


Today: Mostly sunny to partly cloudy start, cloudy finish, seasonable temperatures.

STATE Western Ruggs



Government Camp






Warm Springs

Marion Forks








Camp Sherman 66/39 Redmond Prineville 71/42 Cascadia 68/42 70/43 Sisters 69/41 Bend Post 71/42

Oakridge Elk Lake 68/41






Crescent Lake



Fort Rock




Missoula 74/43


Eugene 71/50


Bend 71/42






Idaho Falls 79/45




Mostly sunny skies today. San Francisco 63/54 Clear to partly cloudy skies tonight.






Crater Lake


Grants Pass

Salt Lake City

Sunrise today . . . . . . 7:04 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 6:45 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 7:05 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 6:43 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 1:28 p.m. Moonset today . . . 10:38 p.m.



Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp







Oct. 3

Oct. 11

Oct. 19

Oct. 26

Sunday Hi/Lo/W

Astoria . . . . . . . . 60/51/0.02 . . . . . . 64/54/r. . . . . . 62/53/sh Baker City . . . . . . 83/50/0.00 . . . . . . 75/44/s. . . . . . 73/42/pc Brookings . . . . . . 63/56/0.05 . . . . . 61/52/sh. . . . . . 63/51/sh Burns. . . . . . . . . . 78/41/0.05 . . . . . 77/43/pc. . . . . . 68/41/pc Eugene . . . . . . . .67/54/trace . . . . . 71/50/pc. . . . . . 65/52/sh Klamath Falls . . . 66/54/0.00 . . . . . . 67/38/s. . . . . . 59/36/sh Lakeview. . . . . . . 72/41/0.00 . . . . . 73/40/pc. . . . . . 68/37/sh La Pine . . . . . . . . 65/41/0.00 . . . . . 68/38/pc. . . . . . 62/30/sh Medford . . . . . . . 73/59/0.00 . . . . . 73/48/pc. . . . . . 69/47/sh Newport . . . . . . . 59/52/0.08 . . . . . . 62/50/r. . . . . . 60/50/sh North Bend . . . . . 63/55/0.15 . . . . . . 63/51/r. . . . . . 63/51/sh Ontario . . . . . . . . 88/58/0.00 . . . . . 79/51/pc. . . . . . 76/51/pc Pendleton . . . . . . 74/55/0.01 . . . . . . 75/45/s. . . . . . 71/46/pc Portland . . . . . . .62/57/trace . . . . . 68/57/pc. . . . . . . 63/56/r Prineville . . . . . . . 66/49/0.00 . . . . . 68/42/pc. . . . . . 66/41/sh Redmond. . . . . . . 68/47/0.00 . . . . . . 71/43/s. . . . . . 67/40/sh Roseburg. . . . . . . 71/56/0.02 . . . . . 73/48/sh. . . . . . 69/49/sh Salem . . . . . . . . . 61/55/0.06 . . . . . 69/53/pc. . . . . . 63/54/sh Sisters . . . . . . . . . 65/44/0.00 . . . . . 69/41/pc. . . . . . 60/39/sh The Dalles . . . . . .70/62/trace . . . . . . 74/49/s. . . . . . 68/49/sh


Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Index is for solar at noon.










POLLEN COUNT Updated daily. Source:



Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66/50 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . . . . . 0.00” Record high . . . . . . . . . . . . .86 in 2010 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.00” Record low. . . . . . . . . . . . . .17 in 1950 Average month to date. . . . . . . . 0.01” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .68 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.73” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35 Average year to date. . . . . . . . . . 7.88” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.. . . 29.92 Record 24 hours . . . . . . . 0.59 in 2005 *Melted liquid equivalent

Bend, west of Hwy. 97.....High Sisters................................High Bend, east of Hwy. 97......High La Pine...............................High Redmond/Madras..........High Prineville ..........................High


Partly to mostly cloudy, slight chance of LOW showers, windy.

58 30




57 30

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . . . .7:24 a.m. . . . . . .6:54 p.m. Venus . . . . . . . .8:12 a.m. . . . . . .7:15 p.m. Mars. . . . . . . . .1:41 a.m. . . . . . .4:25 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . . . .7:47 p.m. . . . . . .9:38 a.m. Saturn. . . . . . . .7:48 a.m. . . . . . .7:11 p.m. Uranus . . . . . . .6:21 p.m. . . . . . .6:31 a.m.

Moon phases


Mainly cloudy, widespread showers, windy. HIGH

63 38




Silver Lake




Christmas Valley



68 39


Partly cloudy skies today. Partly to mostly cloudy tonight. Eastern

Mainly cloudy, widespread showers, breezy.








La Pine


Yesterday’s state extremes • 88° Ontario • 41° Burns


Mainly cloudy, isolated rain showers.

Tonight: Mainly cloudy.





Rain along the coast today. Rain, with snow above 8,000 ft tonight. Central


An approaching storm will produce rain along the coast, with dry weather elsewhere.








The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Reservoir Acre feet Capacity Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35,128 . . . . .55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108,114 . . . .200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 78,565 . . . . .91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . . 25,723 . . . . .47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101,712 . . . .153,777 River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . 379 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 959 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 69 Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 117 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,360 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 257 Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 10.1 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 170 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 or go to

Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun, pc-partial clouds, c-clouds, h-haze, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice, rs-rain-snow mix, w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace


NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are high for the day.




S Vancouver 59/54

Yesterday’s U.S. extremes (in the 48 contiguous states):

S Calgary 68/41

Seattle 62/53 Portland 68/57

Boise 79/50

• 103° El Centro, Calif.

• 21° Hibbing, Minn.

• 0.86”

San Francisco 63/54

Milton, Mass.

Las Vegas 92/72

Los Angeles 70/61 Honolulu 86/75

Tijuana 75/61

Anchorage 49/39




Saskatoon 68/43








Quebec 55/45

Winnipeg 79/55

Halifax 63/57 P ortland Billings To ronto 60/49 89/54 52/48 St. Paul Boston 75/49 67/54 Green Bay Rapid City Detroit Buffalo New York 65/44 87/60 60/46 55/51 67/52 Des Moines Cheyenne Philadelphia Columbus 72/48 Chicago 81/48 55/45 60/48 63/50 Omaha Salt Lake Washington, D. C. 76/49 City 59/47 Denver Louisville 79/61 Kansas City 84/56 63/43 74/52 St. Louis Charlotte 69/45 63/40 Albuquerque Oklahoma City Nashville Little Rock 80/57 83/57 66/40 75/46 Phoenix Atlanta 100/76 66/45 Birmingham Dallas 69/44 87/56 New Orleans 74/55 Orlando Houston 80/60 Chihuahua 86/58 82/55 Miami 86/72 Monterrey La Paz 85/65 97/75 Mazatlan 88/81

Juneau 57/30

Bismarck 84/51

Thunder Bay 66/36


Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . .85/48/0.00 . . .89/57/s . . . 87/57/s Akron . . . . . . . . .50/42/0.25 . .52/44/sh . . 61/47/sh Albany. . . . . . . . .60/45/0.12 . .61/46/sh . . 65/48/sh Albuquerque. . . .80/57/0.00 . . .80/57/s . . . 79/58/s Anchorage . . . . .45/40/0.00 . . .49/39/r . . . 49/34/c Atlanta . . . . . . . .78/50/0.00 . . .66/45/s . . . 73/51/s Atlantic City . . . .70/57/0.05 . .64/51/sh . . 63/57/sh Austin . . . . . . . . .86/55/0.00 . . .89/58/s . . . 89/58/s Baltimore . . . . . .59/50/0.00 . . .58/45/c . . . 62/49/c Billings. . . . . . . . .90/57/0.00 . 89/54/pc . . 83/54/pc Birmingham . . . .68/46/0.00 . . .69/44/s . . . 72/47/s Bismarck . . . . . . .83/44/0.00 . 84/51/pc . . 80/50/pc Boise . . . . . . . . . .89/67/0.00 . . .79/50/s . . 75/47/pc Boston. . . . . . . . .72/63/0.35 . .67/54/sh . . 66/53/sh Bridgeport, CT. . .71/58/0.20 . .67/51/sh . . 65/54/sh Buffalo . . . . . . . .52/44/0.16 . .55/51/sh . . 60/50/sh Burlington, VT. . .59/42/0.51 . .59/54/sh . . . 66/47/c Caribou, ME . . . .57/43/0.11 . . .60/45/c . . 60/42/pc Charleston, SC . .71/54/0.00 . . .70/50/s . . . 73/53/s Charlotte. . . . . . .62/47/0.00 . . .63/40/s . . . 68/45/s Chattanooga. . . .63/49/0.00 . . .64/39/s . . . 72/47/s Cheyenne . . . . . .83/48/0.00 . . .81/48/s . . . 80/48/s Chicago. . . . . . . .56/42/0.00 . 63/50/pc . . 68/55/pc Cincinnati . . . . . .54/43/0.00 . 59/44/pc . . 67/46/pc Cleveland . . . . . .52/46/0.71 . .53/48/sh . . 61/55/pc Colorado Springs 80/49/0.00 . . .82/50/s . . 81/51/pc Columbia, MO . .67/42/0.00 . . .71/43/s . . . 78/50/s Columbia, SC . . .69/57/0.00 . . .69/44/s . . . 72/46/s Columbus, GA. . .83/54/0.00 . . .71/46/s . . . 75/50/s Columbus, OH. . .55/41/0.05 . .55/45/sh . . . 64/46/c Concord, NH . . . .63/52/0.48 . .64/47/sh . . . 66/46/c Corpus Christi. . .89/74/0.00 . . .88/62/s . . . 85/74/s Dallas Ft Worth. .82/55/0.00 . . .87/56/s . . . 88/57/s Dayton . . . . . . . .49/39/0.01 . 57/44/pc . . 66/46/pc Denver. . . . . . . . .85/55/0.00 . 84/56/pc . . 84/56/pc Des Moines. . . . .66/42/0.00 . . .72/48/s . . . 79/53/s Detroit. . . . . . . . .55/42/0.01 . 60/46/pc . . 66/53/pc Duluth . . . . . . . . .57/31/0.00 . 72/48/pc . . . 67/49/s El Paso. . . . . . . . .84/60/0.00 . 85/64/pc . . . 86/64/s Fairbanks. . . . . . .46/26/0.00 . . .45/27/c . . 48/26/pc Fargo. . . . . . . . . .73/45/0.00 . 79/53/pc . . . 77/52/s Flagstaff . . . . . . .68/39/0.00 . . .71/42/t . . . .69/43/t

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . .57/38/0.00 . 63/42/pc . . 68/48/pc Green Bay. . . . . .57/36/0.00 . 65/44/pc . . . 67/49/s Greensboro. . . . .59/45/0.00 . 61/42/pc . . 66/46/pc Harrisburg. . . . . .56/51/0.02 . .56/44/sh . . 60/48/sh Hartford, CT . . . .65/59/0.09 . .66/49/sh . . 64/47/sh Helena. . . . . . . . .83/47/0.00 . 81/48/pc . . 83/46/pc Honolulu . . . . . . .89/73/0.00 . . .86/75/s . . . 87/75/s Houston . . . . . . .85/56/0.00 . . .86/58/s . . . 86/57/s Huntsville . . . . . .66/44/0.00 . . .67/38/s . . . 73/43/s Indianapolis . . . .59/40/0.00 . 65/45/pc . . 71/49/pc Jackson, MS . . . .75/46/0.00 . . .73/46/s . . . 78/50/s Jacksonville. . . . .76/56/0.00 . . .75/49/s . . . 77/57/s Juneau. . . . . . . . .52/42/0.01 . . .57/30/s . . 54/39/pc Kansas City. . . . .69/43/0.00 . . .74/52/s . . . 83/55/s Lansing . . . . . . . .53/38/0.00 . 62/43/pc . . 66/47/pc Las Vegas . . . . . .91/77/0.00 . 92/72/pc . . 91/66/pc Lexington . . . . . .52/39/0.00 . 59/37/pc . . . 67/47/s Lincoln. . . . . . . . .74/33/0.00 . . .79/50/s . . . 83/52/s Little Rock. . . . . .75/53/0.00 . . .75/46/s . . . 78/53/s Los Angeles. . . . 77/59/trace . 70/61/pc . . 68/60/pc Louisville . . . . . . .60/43/0.00 . 63/43/pc . . 72/47/pc Madison, WI . . . .59/34/0.00 . 67/43/pc . . 72/49/pc Memphis. . . . . . .69/52/0.00 . . .70/46/s . . . 75/48/s Miami . . . . . . . . .90/75/0.00 . 86/72/pc . . 86/74/pc Milwaukee . . . . .54/43/0.00 . 66/49/pc . . 66/53/pc Minneapolis . . . .64/38/0.00 . 75/49/pc . . . 80/53/s Nashville . . . . . . .63/46/0.00 . . .66/40/s . . . 74/48/s New Orleans. . . .78/66/0.00 . . .74/55/s . . . 78/60/s New York . . . . . .67/57/0.42 . .67/52/sh . . 63/54/sh Newark, NJ . . . . .68/59/0.20 . .66/50/sh . . 64/54/pc Norfolk, VA . . . . .66/55/0.05 . . .61/47/c . . 65/51/pc Oklahoma City . .78/47/0.00 . . .83/57/s . . . 86/56/s Omaha . . . . . . . .70/43/0.00 . . .76/49/s . . . 83/55/s Orlando. . . . . . . .83/69/0.00 . . .80/60/s . . . 81/61/s Palm Springs. . .102/79/0.00 . 94/70/pc . . 89/66/pc Peoria . . . . . . . . .63/38/0.00 . 66/44/pc . . . 74/51/s Philadelphia . . . .66/57/0.07 . .60/48/sh . . 62/51/sh Phoenix. . . . . . . .96/82/0.00 100/76/pc . 100/75/pc Pittsburgh . . . . . .50/43/0.32 . .52/41/sh . . 59/45/sh Portland, ME. . . .65/62/0.19 . .60/49/sh . . . 64/49/c Providence . . . . .74/63/0.34 . .69/53/sh . . 66/53/sh Raleigh . . . . . . . .64/51/0.00 . 63/42/pc . . 67/46/pc

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . .90/44/0.00 . 87/60/pc . . 84/54/pc Savannah . . . . . .88/56/0.00 . . .72/49/s . . . 74/55/s Reno . . . . . . . . . .80/49/0.00 . 81/49/pc . . 74/45/pc Seattle. . . . . . . . .58/51/0.02 . . .62/53/c . . . .62/51/r Richmond . . . . . .64/52/0.03 . . .59/44/c . . 65/49/pc Sioux Falls. . . . . .71/41/0.00 . . .78/51/s . . . 82/55/s Rochester, NY . . .54/46/0.35 . .57/51/sh . . 62/49/sh Spokane . . . . . . .74/55/0.03 . . .68/49/s . . 70/47/pc Sacramento. . . . .76/56/0.00 . 79/53/pc . . 71/56/pc Springfield, MO. .68/39/0.00 . . .72/45/s . . . 77/51/s St. Louis. . . . . . . .66/44/0.00 . . .69/45/s . . . 76/54/s Tampa . . . . . . . . .84/69/0.00 . . .81/61/s . . . 83/62/s Salt Lake City . . .86/63/0.00 . 79/61/pc . . 78/59/pc Tucson. . . . . . . . .94/75/0.00 . 90/69/pc . . 91/67/pc San Antonio . . . .87/65/0.00 . . .89/60/s . . . 89/61/s Tulsa . . . . . . . . . .77/44/0.00 . . .81/50/s . . . 83/57/s San Diego . . . . . .76/64/0.00 . 71/63/pc . . 69/62/pc Washington, DC .59/50/0.15 . . .59/47/c . . . 64/51/c San Francisco . . .72/61/0.00 . 68/54/pc . . . .65/56/r Wichita . . . . . . . .77/43/0.00 . . .82/56/s . . . 88/60/s San Jose . . . . . . .77/60/0.00 . 76/52/pc . . . .69/57/r Yakima . . . . . . . .72/49/0.00 . . .72/47/s . . 66/44/sh Santa Fe . . . . . . .77/43/0.00 . 76/46/pc . . 74/45/pc Yuma. . . . . . . . .102/82/0.00 101/72/pc . 101/68/pc

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . .77/54/0.00 . . .72/53/s . . 70/54/pc Athens. . . . . . . . .73/64/0.00 . .76/66/sh . . . 77/66/s Auckland. . . . . . .61/52/0.00 . .62/52/sh . . . .63/55/r Baghdad . . . . . . .91/72/0.00 . . .94/66/s . . . 95/67/s Bangkok . . . . . . .90/79/0.00 . . .88/78/t . . . .89/77/t Beijing. . . . . . . . .72/45/0.00 . . .66/46/s . . 68/46/pc Beirut. . . . . . . . . .81/70/0.00 . . .81/72/s . . . 81/73/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . .79/50/0.00 . . .74/51/s . . . 70/52/s Bogota . . . . . . . .66/50/0.05 . .64/51/sh . . 65/51/sh Budapest. . . . . . .82/48/0.00 . . .78/50/s . . . 79/50/s Buenos Aires. . . .70/48/0.00 . . .67/45/s . . . 65/48/s Cabo San Lucas .91/79/0.00 . 93/79/pc . . 95/79/pc Cairo . . . . . . . . . .88/72/0.00 . . .86/69/s . . . 85/68/s Calgary . . . . . . . .48/41/0.00 . 68/41/pc . . . 70/50/s Cancun . . . . . . . .90/70/0.00 . . .88/70/t . . 86/71/pc Dublin . . . . . . . . .57/55/0.00 . .65/55/sh . . 62/51/sh Edinburgh . . . . . .61/55/0.00 . .65/53/sh . . 60/51/sh Geneva . . . . . . . .72/52/0.00 . . .78/53/s . . . 76/52/s Harare . . . . . . . . .82/59/0.00 . 82/56/pc . . 86/58/pc Hong Kong . . . . .86/79/0.00 . .84/75/sh . . 80/74/sh Istanbul. . . . . . . .72/57/0.00 . .69/53/sh . . . 68/54/s Jerusalem . . . . . .79/61/0.00 . . .81/62/s . . . 79/60/s Johannesburg . . .70/50/0.00 . . .71/56/t . . 72/51/sh Lima . . . . . . . . . .68/59/0.00 . 65/58/pc . . . 66/57/s Lisbon . . . . . . . . .86/63/0.00 . 84/63/pc . . . 86/64/s London . . . . . . . .79/55/0.00 . . .77/56/s . . 74/55/pc Madrid . . . . . . . .79/52/0.00 . . .81/50/s . . . 84/51/s Manila. . . . . . . . .84/79/0.00 . . .84/76/t . . . .86/76/t

Mecca . . . . . . . .111/84/0.00 . .107/82/s . . 107/81/s Mexico City. . . . .75/57/0.00 . . .64/52/t . . . .64/52/t Montreal. . . . . . .52/45/0.00 . .59/46/sh . . 52/48/sh Moscow . . . . . . .54/45/0.00 . .44/35/sh . . 49/37/sh Nairobi . . . . . . . .82/61/0.00 . .78/58/sh . . 81/59/pc Nassau . . . . . . . .93/79/0.00 . . .88/77/t . . . .86/75/t New Delhi. . . . . .91/70/0.00 . . .94/74/s . . . 93/73/s Osaka . . . . . . . . .73/63/0.00 . 69/54/pc . . 65/51/pc Oslo. . . . . . . . . . .55/50/0.00 . 63/43/pc . . 62/44/pc Ottawa . . . . . . . .48/43/0.00 . .55/46/sh . . 52/45/sh Paris. . . . . . . . . . .82/55/0.00 . . .79/53/s . . . 77/52/s Rio de Janeiro. . .91/73/0.00 . . .90/73/t . . . .80/66/t Rome. . . . . . . . . .79/59/0.00 . . .85/62/s . . . 84/61/s Santiago . . . . . . .75/46/0.00 . . .78/49/s . . 66/44/pc Sao Paulo . . . . . .93/64/0.00 . . .82/64/t . . . .74/58/t Sapporo. . . . . . . .54/50/0.00 . .51/38/sh . . 47/35/sh Seoul . . . . . . . . . .64/43/0.00 . . .62/45/s . . . 65/46/s Shanghai. . . . . . .70/64/0.00 . .69/62/sh . . 67/57/pc Singapore . . . . . .88/79/0.00 . . .86/78/t . . . .85/77/t Stockholm. . . . . .64/46/0.00 . 65/51/pc . . 60/51/sh Sydney. . . . . . . . .66/50/0.00 . .61/53/sh . . 62/52/sh Taipei. . . . . . . . . .79/75/0.00 . .84/76/sh . . . .80/75/r Tel Aviv . . . . . . . .84/72/0.00 . . .82/69/s . . . 81/69/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . .75/68/0.00 . .69/59/sh . . 66/53/pc Toronto . . . . . . . .54/45/0.00 . .52/48/sh . . 61/43/pc Vancouver. . . . . .57/52/0.00 . . .59/54/c . . . .60/52/r Vienna. . . . . . . . .77/48/0.00 . . .75/52/s . . . 75/53/s Warsaw. . . . . . . .70/50/0.00 . . .65/47/s . . 67/49/pc

For UO student, dialysis part of her ‘normal’ life By Randi Bjornstad The Register-Guard

EUGENE — With classes starting at the University of Oregon, most students will be preoccupied with adjusting schedules, finding classrooms and making sure they’ve got the right textbooks. In addition, Jenna Smith, a secondyear graduate student in architecture, will be fitting three hours into each busy day for hemodialysis. Smith, 25, was diagnosed at age 6 with DDD — dense deposit disease — an autoimmune disorder that prevents the kidneys from filtering waste from the blood. The wastes build up in the glomerulus, the part of the kidney that serves as a filter, and it becomes inflamed and scarred to the point that the kidneys lose function. DDD, sometimes called membranoproliferative glomerulonephritis but not identical to that disorder, usually begins in childhood between ages 5 and 15. Kidney transplants are an option but usually fail eventually, and so far the only other treatment is perpetual dialysis.

The daily process By now, Smith is used to that. Nearly every day — she occasionally gives herself a day off, “but I feel much better when I don’t,” she says — she cranks up “Jamal,” the name she and her friends bestowed upon the white, 2-foot cubical machine that sits between desk and bed in her downtown Eugene apartment.

Jenna Smith prepares for her daily kidney dialysis in her Eugene apartment last month. The 25year-old University of Oregon graduate student has been on dialysis since she was 7 years old.

“I just figure, I have to do this, and if it helps other people, then it’s fine if everyone else knows about it, too.” — Jenna Smith, University of Oregon graduate student She attaches a variety of plastic tubes to Jamal, one connected to a bag of saline solution and another snaking down into an end-tablelike black cube under the dialysis machine. It contains a three-day batch of dialysate, the solution that removes impurities from her blood as it passes through a cylinder containing a semi-permeable membrane that acts as an artificial kidney, the blood moving through the membrane’s “capillaries” while the solution flows around them. At the ends of two of the other tubes, she attaches 15-gauge needles that she slides into an artery and a vein, creating a loop to send waste-laden blood into the machine and then push the cleaned blood back into her system. During the nearly three-hour session, Smith studies, reads, does art work or even eats as she sits on her bed or at her desk. “I first went on dialysis when I was 7 years old, and then at 14 I had a kidney transplant,” Smith says. “But somehow, the disease

Paul Carter (Eugene) Register-Guard

knew there was a working kidney there, so it destroyed it, and I was back on dialysis at 15 and have been on it ever since.” She has led an essentially normal life, graduating from high school and then earning a double major at the University of Iowa in 3-D studio art and civil/environmental engineering. She chose the UO for graduate school “to establish myself as a person — I’ve never been away from my family this long before — and I have had a great time. My life was more hampered by DDD when I was a child, when I couldn’t do things like hav-

ing overnights with friends. But now, my life is totally normal except that I have to plan the time to do dialysis.”

First signs Their parents, Lynne Lanning and Richard Smith, who still live in Iowa, where Smith grew up, became alarmed when Jenna began running a fever, passing blood in her urine, experiencing flulike symptoms and developing overall puffiness in her body tissues. They consulted doctors in Iowa City but ended up at a clinic in Cincinnati,

Ohio, where, “after lots of exams and lots of labs,” Smith says, they got the DDD diagnosis. At first she had peritoneal dialysis, which takes eight hours and involves pumping fluid into the peritoneal cavity in the abdomen, letting it pull wastes out of the blood, flushing it out and then repeating the process. “It all depends on how much kidney function you have left,” Smith says. “But when you get to the point that your kidneys don’t function at all, as mine don’t — my body doesn’t create any urine — then hemodialysis is the

solution. Doing hemodialysis at home has obvious advantages. People who go to a medical facility for dialysis usually go no more often than three times a week, while at home it can be done every day, “which allows you to feel so much better, because you’re removing the deposits from the blood almost every day,” Smith says. Besides the buildup of toxins with less frequent dialysis sessions, patients also have to restrict their fluid intake because their bodies can’t expel the excess, which also can diminish overall health. At the moment, because of the health care overhaul passed by Congress in 2008, Smith’s hemodialysis is covered by her parents’ insurance, which allows children to stay on their parent’s policies until age 27. Although she’s hopeful that someday she won’t have to do daily hemodialysis — “There’s a drug that shows some promise in being able to bind the proteins that gather in the kidneys,” Jenna Smith says — she knows it’s a long shot. In the meantime, besides pursuing a normal young adult life, she’s willing to become one of the faces of DDD. “Nobody wants to be different from everyone else, but I’ve been through this all my life,” Smith says. “I just figure, I have to do this, and if it helps other people, then it’s fine if everyone else knows about it, too.”





‘Homeland’ Producers of “24� deliver new action-packed series, Page C2

• Television • Comics • Calendar • LAT crossword • Sudoku • Horoscope


Relief nursery plans fundraiser luncheon

What’s new in

the happiest place on Earth?

MountainStar Family Relief Nursery is hosting its annual fundraising luncheon from noon to 1 p.m. Wednesday. The event is by invitation, but interested individuals can contact the group in order to participate. The event is free and will feature presentations from executive director Tim Rusk and other speakers who will talk about successes from the program during the past year. The local nonprofit works to prevent child abuse by working with young children and offering parent education. The event will take place at the Riverhouse Convention Center, 3075 N. U.S. Highway 97. For information about attending, contact 541-322-6820. For information about MountainStar and the work the organization does, visit www.mountain


‘Cars Land’ highlights changes being planned for 2012

By John Gottberg Anderson • For the Bulletin


he self-proclaimed “happiest place on Earth� is about to become a whole lot happier. When Disneyland Resort’s new 12-acre Cars Land

opens in time for next summer’s tourist blitz, it will represent the latest achievement in the world of “imagineering� — a word that was coined to emphasize the imagination of Disney engineers.

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Saucers spin at dizzying speeds in Fantasyland’s Mad Tea Party, inspired by the animated classic “Alice in Wonderland.� The 18 teacups are intended to bring to mind the “unbirthday� party celebrated by the Mad Hatter and the March Hare.

See Disneyland / C4

NORTHWEST TR AVE L Next week: Marine life in Newport

Sleeping Beauty’s Castle has greeted generations of visitors to Fantasyland since Disneyland opened in 1955. Created by Eyvind Earle, the production designer of the 1959 film “Sleeping Beauty,� the castle is the park’s enduring icon and has been adapted for use in other Disney parks around the world.

Dancing event to raise cash for Sparrow Clubs Nine local “celebrities� have announced they will participate in the Sparrow Clubs Swinging with the Stars event Oct. 29. Modeled after television’s “Dancing with the Stars,� this fundraiser will pair up a wellknown local with a professional from a local dance studio for a contest. Participants include: Local musician, poet and artist Jason Graham (aka Mosley Wotta); four-time Iditarod competitor Rachael Scdoris; actor and acting instructor Derek Sitter; Sparrow Club’s co-founder Kristi Leeland; musician, dancer and music teacher Shireen Amini; former Redmond High School principal and current Redmond school administrator Jon Bullock; local businesswoman Buffy Busik; former St. Charles CEO Jim Lussier; and winner of Central Oregon’s Last Comic Standing Jim Mortensen. Each dollar donated during this event will be cast toward a particular couple to determine the winner. All proceeds support Sparrow Clubs, which help schools support sick children. Community members can vote in advance for the top couples by visiting the website below. Or, attend the 6 p.m. Oct. 29 event at Bend High School. Tickets are $20-$80 and are available online or by visiting Sparrow Clubs office, 906 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite 2, Bend. Contact: www.swinging or call Talena Barker at 541-647-4907. — From staff reports PAID ADVERTISEMENT

Bend Roots festival plays host to reunion By Ben Salmon The Bulletin

If you’ve ever browsed Facebook for old classmates, you’ll probably recognize the digital rabbit hole that led Albee Allstadt to Joe Leonardi. “I’m a newcomer to Facebook and I was just kind of surfing around and stumbled upon a name of a classmate from 1963,â€? Allstadt said in an interview last week in Bend. “And then I clicked on another click and I clicked on another ‌ and the next thing you know, this name Joe Leonardi pops up. “It was like a rush because he was so close to us back then, and we really lost track of him,â€? Allstadt said. “He was out of our lives for so long and I always wanted to know what he did with his life.â€? That was last spring. Six months later, Allstadt was part of a trio of men who flew across the country to reunite with Leonardi and see his rock group — The JZ Band — perform at the Bend

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

From left, Frank Ragone, Joe Leonardi, Pete Porri and Albee Allstadt share a laugh at the Bend Roots Revival on Sunday afternoon while Leonardi’s daughter, Anastacia, plays in the background. Allstadt, Porri and Ragone recently found Leonardi on Facebook and flew to Central Oregon to reunite with him after nearly 50 years apart. Roots Revival, a local music festival held last weekend at Bend’s Century Center. For two decades, Allstadt, 66,

who lives in Minnesota, has been meeting up a couple times per year with two old friends from Valley Stream, on New York’s

Long Island: Frank Ragone, 65, who lives in Ohio, and Pete Porri, 67, who lives in South Carolina. The three gather as often as they can. “We’ve worked at it and it’s been pretty regularly,� Porri said from beneath his wide-brimmed golf hat. “We make it a point to try to get together once (or) twice a year, depending on what happens. It’s been a great time.� Albee added: “As we got older, we valued the relationships even more, and we made more of an effort to get together because we knew how special it is.� But through the years, they always wondered what happened to their old friend Joe. Leonardi had left New York after high school to attend college in Arizona before moving to California to pursue a career in music. Eventually, he settled in Sisters; besides playing in bands, he owns and operates the Leonardi Media Arts digital production company in Bend. See Reunion / C5

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C2 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

‘Homeland’ is a sure thing to watch

Young girl’s behavior at wake is a concern Dear Abby: My mother passed away recently. My sister, who lives in another state, flew in with her 4-year-old daughter, “Nikki,” to attend Mom’s wake. When the wake ended, Nikki began to place stickers on Mom’s hands and one on her face. The stickers had been given to her by another guest before the service started. When my 18-year-old daughter saw what her cousin had done, she removed them, and Nikki threw a tantrum and refused to leave the casket. My sister spoke quietly to her, trying to get the child to leave, then allowed her to put at least two more stickers on my mother’s hand. Finally, I gently picked Nikki up and took her away from the casket. My father is a mild-mannered man and, although he frowned in disapproval, he said nothing. This has caused a huge rift between my sister and me. I feel a 4-year-old is too young to attend a wake. Nikki should not have been allowed to put stickers on my mother. My sister says I “undermined” her parenting and had no right to intervene. What are your thoughts? — Saddened in New Jersey Dear Saddened: If one defines parenting as teaching a child appropriate behavior, your sister wasn’t parenting at all. Although the child was well-intentioned, unless the stickers said “Return to Sender,” they had no place at the funeral. My condolences to your family. Dear Abby: I’m a 32-year-old single female. I have a child and am in a relationship with “Ty,” who has two children of his own from a divorce. This is a very difficult situation for me. I love Ty, but there’s so much drama relating to his ex-wife and dealing with the postdivorce behavior problems of his kids, I sometimes don’t know how much more I can handle. The ex constantly throws herself in my face, trying to be friends. And

By Chuck Barney Contra Costa Times


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the shuffling of his kids from our house to hers creates issues. I need advice on what to do. I’m unhappy, and it is getting worse. How can I improve the situation before I just give up? — Overwhelmed in Iowa Dear Overwhelmed: Before giving up, let me remind you that as a 32-year-old single mother, you will be encountering more and more men with “baggage” — so you might as well learn to cope with it now. If you’re going to have a future with Ty, it is in YOUR best interest to become a “friend” of his ex-wife. Should you marry him, a cordial and cooperative relationship will be better for everyone. Look at it this way: Because Ty’s children are acting out — which is to be expected — the most effective way to deal with it is to form a united front. Dear Abby: I recently started dating a wonderful man, but there’s one problem: On several of our dates he was dressed like he was staying home to watch TV — wearing dirty pajama-type shorts, ripped T-shirts, stuff I’d barely wear even if I were home sick. I have gently tried to suggest he wear something else, but he has no concerns about his appearance. Any ideas? — Baffled in Baltimore Dear Baffled: The wonderful man you are seeing is either eccentric or a slob. If you have “gently” tried to suggest that he make himself look more presentable when you go out and have gotten nowhere, you have two choices: Accept him just as he is, or look further for male companionship. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby. com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Hospice Home Health Hospice House Transitions

“HOMELAND” — This suspenseful thriller from the executive producers of “24” is one of the best new dramas of the fall season. It tells the story of Nicholas Brody (Damian Lewis), a Marine sergeant, who makes a triumphant return home after being held prisoner by al-Qaida for eight years. He’s hailed as a hero by everyone except Carrie Mathison (Claire Danes), an emotionally unstable CIA analyst who suspects that Brody’s foreign captors converted him to their side and that he could be a sleeper agent planning some kind of attack on American soil. As she goes to obsessive lengths to prove her case, “Homeland” keeps you guessing: Is she right — or just crazy? 10 tonight, Showtime.

Other bets TODAY: “Prohibition” is the latest history lesson from Ken Burns. It looks at the rise and fall of America’s “Great Experiment” — the 18th Amendment to the U.S.

Constitution, banning booze. And, yes, we’ll drink to that. 9 p.m., OPB. TODAY: Season 6 of “Dexter” begins tonight, and we have to wonder: How long can Michael C. Hall’s title character keep getting away with murder? As long as the ratings hold, probably. 9 p.m., Showtime. SUNDAY: Eddie Izzard drops by “The Good Wife” for a guest stint. He plays a queen’s councilman who goes up against Alicia (Julianna Margulies) during a British court battle waged via satellite. 9 p.m., CBS. MONDAY: “A Night at the Movies: The Horrors of Stephen King” is an hourlong special that has the horror master discussing how films such as “Night of the Living Dead,” “Jaws” and others influenced his writing. He also talks about what scares him. 8:30 p.m., TCM. MONDAY: Season 8 of “House” opens with the cranky doc (Hugh Laurie) doing some time behind bars. That’s apparently what happens when you drive a car into your ex-girlfriend’s home. 9 p.m., Fox. TUESDAY: Are you ready for some football? Several NFL stars, including Clay Matthews, Drew Brees and Tony Gonza-

lez, visit “The Biggest Loser” to give pep talks and kick some butt. One lucky contestant is rewarded with VIP tickets to the Super Bowl. 8 p.m., NBC. WEDNESDAY: “George Harrison: Living in the Material World” is a sprawling two-part documentary from Martin Scorsese that covers Harrison’s years with the Beatles, his musical influences and his spiritual leanings. Included: Interviews with Paul McCartney and Ringo Starr, and plenty of never-before-seen footage. 9 p.m., HBO. THURSDAY: It’s about time. On “The Big Bang Theory,” Raj (Kunal Nayyar) finally gets a love interest in guest star Katie LeClerc (“Switched at Birth”). And much to his surprise, he can actually communicate with

her. 8 p.m., CBS. THURSDAY: On “Community,” Troy and Abed (Donald Glover, Danny Pudi) move in together and invite the study group to an apartment-warming party. We’re guessing that plenty of chaos ensues. 8 p.m., NBC. FRIDAY: Anyone who watches “Nikita” knows that you don’t want to make the show’s butt-kicking title hero (Maggie Q) mad. So it will be interesting to see what happens when she learns that a terrorist (Simon Kassianides) she captured years ago is now working for Division. 8 p.m., The CW. SATURDAY: The easy-to-ignore sitcom, “Rules of Engagement,” launches its sixth season tonight. Yeah, we can’t believe it, either. 8 p.m., CBS.


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KATU News World News KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Å (5:15) NFL Football New York Jets at Baltimore Ravens (N) ’ (Live) ‘14’ Å Paid Program Evening News The Unit Bait ’ ‘14’ Å Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ ‘PG’ KEZI 9 News World News NUMB3RS Robbery link. ’ ‘PG’ Bones The Crank in the Shaft ‘14’ History Detectives ’ ‘PG’ Å Oregon Art Beat Outdoor Idaho (5:15) NFL Football New York Jets at Baltimore Ravens (N) ’ (Live) ‘14’ Å (4:00) ›› “Solo” (1996) Å Troubadour, TX (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Mexican Table Test Kitchen Lark Rise to Candleford ‘G’ Å



America’s Funniest Home Videos 60 Minutes (N) ’ Å America’s Funniest Home Videos Cleveland Show The Simpsons Antiques Roadshow ‘G’ Å Heartland Divorce Horse ’ ‘PG’ Everest: A Climb for Peace ‘G’









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Criminal Minds Tabula Rasa ‘14’ Criminal Minds Lo-Fi ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds The Fight ’ ‘14’ Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å 130 28 18 32 Criminal Minds 3rd Life ‘14’ Å (4:30) ›› “Mission: Impossible” (1996, Action) Tom Cruise, Jon Voight. ››› “Se7en” (1995, Suspense) Brad Pitt, Morgan Freeman, Gwyneth Paltrow. A killer dispatches his victims via the Breaking Bad Hank pushes Gomez to (11:03) Breaking Bad End Times 102 40 39 Treachery in Prague puts an agent on the run. Seven Deadly Sins. Å pursue a lead. (N) ‘14’ ‘14’ Å River Monsters: Unhooked ‘PG’ River Monsters: Unhooked ‘PG’ River Monsters: The Deadliest ’ River Monsters Goes Tribal ‘PG’ Hillbilly Handfishin’ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Hillbilly Handfishin’ ’ ‘PG’ Å 68 50 26 38 River Monsters: Unhooked ‘PG’ The Millionaire Matchmaker ‘14’ The Millionaire Matchmaker ‘14’ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ What Happens Housewives/NJ 137 44 Angels Among Us ’ ‘PG’ Å Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition 190 32 42 53 ››› “Fried Green Tomatoes” (1991, Drama) Kathy Bates, Jessica Tandy, Mary Stuart Masterson. ’ The Coffee Addiction Dreamliner: Inside the 60 Minutes on CNBC American Greed Trash Inc: The Secret Life of Ninja Pulse Younger 51 36 40 52 Supermarkets Inc: Inside Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents Å Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents Å 52 38 35 48 CNN Presents (N) Å ›› “Super Troopers” (2001, Comedy) Jay Chandrasekhar. Å South Park ‘MA’ South Park ‘MA’ South Park ‘MA’ South Park ‘MA’ South Park ‘MA’ South Park ‘MA’ 135 53 135 47 ›› “Beerfest” (2006) Jay Chandrasekhar, Kevin Heffernan. Å Desert Paid Program Ride Guide ‘14’ The Buzz Joy of Fishing Epic Conditions Outside Film Festival Word Travels Paid Program Joy of Fishing Ride Guide ‘14’ City Edition 11 British Road to the White House Q&A British Road to the White House Washington This Week 58 20 12 11 Q & A Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ Å ›› “Halloweentown” (1998) ‘PG’ Å Good-Charlie Shake It Up! ‘G’ Å 87 43 14 39 Good-Charlie Dual Survival Up the River ‘PG’ Dual Survival Out of Africa ‘PG’ I, Caveman: Stone Age I, Caveman: The Great Hunt ‘14’ Storm Chasers (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å I, Caveman: Stone Age 156 21 16 37 Dual Survival Eating Dust ’ ‘14’ Keeping Up With the Kardashians Keeping Up With the Kardashians Kardashian Kendra ‘14’ “Mean Girls 2” (2011, Comedy) Meaghan Martin, Maiara Walsh. ‘PG’ Dirty Soap All My Family (N) ‘PG’ Kendra (N) ‘14’ Chelsea Lately 136 25 WNBA Basketball Atlanta Dream at Minnesota Lynx (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter Å 21 23 22 23 SportsCenter NASCAR Now (N) Å NHRA Drag Racing Drag Racing NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: AAA 400 (N) 22 24 21 24 (4:00) NHRA Drag Racing Auto-Plus Nationals From Reading, Pa. (N) ››› “Catching Hell” (2011, Documentary) Ringside Å Ringside Å 23 25 123 25 ››› “Catching Hell” (2011, Documentary) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. 24 63 124 203 ESPNEWS (N) ››› “Aladdin” (1992) Voices of Scott Weinger, Robin Williams. ››› “Aladdin” (1992) Voices of Scott Weinger, Robin Williams. 67 29 19 41 ››› “Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl” (2003) Johnny Depp, Geoffrey Rush. Justice With Judge Jeanine (N) Geraldo at Large (N) ‘PG’ Å Huckabee Justice With Judge Jeanine Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ Å Fox News Sunday 54 61 36 50 Huckabee (N) Sugar High Crave The Great Food Truck Race Challenge Halloween Wars (N) ‘G’ Iron Chef America Staib vs. Flay Sweet Genius Hard Boiled Genius 177 62 98 44 Sweet Genius Hard Boiled Genius “The Taking of Pelham 123” ›› “Hancock” (2008, Action) Will Smith, Charlize Theron. ››› “Wanted” (2008, Action) James McAvoy, Morgan Freeman, Angelina Jolie. ››› “Wanted” (2008, Action) James McAvoy. 131 For Rent ’ ‘G’ House Hunters Hunters Int’l Cash & Cari ‘G’ Cash & Cari ‘G’ Holmes Inspection ’ ‘G’ Å All American Handyman (N) ‘G’ House Hunters Hunters Int’l Property Bro Property Bro 176 49 33 43 For Rent ’ ‘G’ American Pickers ‘PG’ Å Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ IRT Deadliest Roads ‘14’ Å IRT Deadliest Roads (N) ‘14’ Around the World in 80 Ways (N) Death Road ‘PG’ Å 155 42 41 36 Ancient Aliens ‘PG’ Å “The Craigslist Killer” (2011, Docudrama) Jake McDorman. ‘PG’ Å “The Hunt for the I-5 Killer” (2011) John Corbett. Premiere. ‘14’ Å Against the Wall (N) ‘14’ Å Against the Wall ‘14’ Å 138 39 20 31 “Capture of the Green River” Caught on Camera Trapped When the Smoke Clears (N) The Hunt for the Texas 7 To Catch a Predator Georgia 1 To Catch a Predator Georgia 2 Meet the Press ‘G’ Å 56 59 128 51 Caught on Camera Awkward. ’ ‘14’ Teen Mom ‘PG’ Å Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Å Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Å The Real World ’ ‘14’ Å Ridiculousness Ridiculousness 192 22 38 57 The Real World ’ ‘14’ Å iCarly iQ ’ ‘G’ Victorious ‘G’ SpongeBob Supah Ninjas My Wife & Kids My Wife-Kids George Lopez George Lopez That ’70s Show That ’70s Show Friends ’ ‘PG’ Friends ’ ‘PG’ 82 46 24 40 iCarly iPsycho ’ ‘G’ Å Unfaithful: Stories of Betrayal ‘14’ Ask Oprah’s All Stars ’ ‘14’ Our America With Lisa Ling ‘14’ OWN Behind the Scenes Ask Oprah’s All Stars ’ ‘14’ 161 103 31 103 Unfaithful: Stories of Betrayal ‘14’ Unfaithful ’ ‘14’ Å Boxing Toshiaki Nishioka vs. Rafael Marquez From Las Vegas. MLS Soccer: Sounders at Revolution 20 45 28* 26 Wm. Volleyball College Football Oregon State at Arizona State 132 31 34 46 Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens › “Resident Evil” (2002, Horror) Milla Jovovich, Michelle Rodriguez. ›› “Resident Evil: Apocalypse” (2004, Horror) Milla Jovovich. › “Skinwalkers” (2007, Horror) 133 35 133 45 ›› “My Bloody Valentine” (2009) Jensen Ackles, Jaime King. Joel Osteen Kerry Shook K. Copeland Creflo Dollar ›› “Peter and Paul” (1981, Drama) Anthony Hopkins. Follows the apostles from the Crucifixion to their deaths. Secrets Candle in the Dark 205 60 130 Inside MLB (N) ›› “Con Air” (1997, Action) Nicolas Cage. Vicious convicts hijack their flight. Å The Rock (1996) 16 27 11 28 MLB Baseball St. Louis Cardinals at Philadelphia Phillies (N) ’ (Live) Å ›››› “The General” (1927, Comedy) Buster Keaton. “Cops” (1922) ››› “Our Hospitality” (1923, Comedy) Buster Keaton, The Love Nest ›››› “The Navigator” (1924) Buster (10:15) The Boat (10:45) The Goat (11:15) The Play- (11:45) Scarecrow 101 44 101 29 Silent. Union spies steal an engineer’s train. Buster Keaton. Natalie Talmadge, Buster Keaton Jr. Keaton, Kathryn McGuire. house ‘PG’ Little People Little People: Off to School Sister Wives (N) Sister Wives (N) Island Medium Island Medium Sister Wives ’ Sister Wives ’ 178 34 32 34 Cake Boss ‘PG’ Cake Boss ‘PG’ Cake Boss ‘PG’ Cake Boss ‘PG’ Little People ›› “The Mummy Returns” (2001, Adventure) Brendan Fraser, Rachel Weisz. Å ›› “The Mummy Returns” (2001) Å 17 26 15 27 ››› “King Kong” (2005, Adventure) Naomi Watts, Jack Black. A beauty tames a savage beast. Å Adventure Time Adventure Time ›› “Around the World in 80 Days” (2004, Adventure) Jackie Chan. Wrld, Gumball Looney Tunes Delocated ‘PG’ Childrens Hosp King of the Hill Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Robot Chicken 84 Most Terrifying-America 7 Most Terrifying Places Making Monsters (N) ‘PG’ Å Ghost Adventures ‘PG’ Å Ghost Adventures ‘14’ Å The Dead Files ‘PG’ Å 179 51 45 42 Most Terrifying-America 5 3’s Company Sanford & Son Sanford & Son Sanford & Son Sanford & Son M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond 65 47 29 35 3’s Company ›› “The Break-Up” (2006) Vince Vaughn, Jennifer Aniston. Å ›› “He’s Just Not That Into You” (2009) Ben Affleck, Jennifer Aniston. Å “I Now Pronounce You” 15 30 23 30 (4:00) › “I Now Pronounce You Chuck and Larry” Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å Mob Wives Reunion ’ ‘14’ Å Tough Love: Miami (N) ’ ‘PG’ Tough Love: Miami (N) ’ ‘PG’ Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ 191 48 37 54 Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(6:15) ›› “The Scout” 1994 Albert Brooks. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å ›› “Alice in Wonderland” 2010 Johnny Depp. ’ ‘PG’ Å (9:50) ›› “Brooklyn’s Finest” 2009 Richard Gere. ’ ‘R’ Å ENCR 106 401 306 401 (4:20) ›› “Highlander” 1986 ‘R’ › “Only the Strong” 1993 Mark Dacascos. ‘PG-13’ (9:15) ››› “Strange Days” 1995, Suspense Ralph Fiennes, Angela Bassett. ‘R’ Å Only the Strong FMC 104 204 104 120 ››› “Strange Days” 1995, Suspense Ralph Fiennes, Angela Bassett. ‘R’ Å Built to Shred Built to Shred Built to Shred Built to Shred Built to Shred Built to Shred Built to Shred Built to Shred Built to Shred Built to Shred The Car Show U.S. Surfing X Fighters 2011 Å FUEL 34 PGA Tour Golf Justin Timberlake Shriners Hospitals for Children Open, Final Round From Las Vegas. Golf Central (N) PGA Tour Golf Champions: SAS Championship, Final Round GOLF 28 301 27 301 PGA Tour Golf ››› “Love’s Enduring Promise” (2004) Katherine Heigl. ‘PG’ Å “Love’s Everlasting Courage” (2010, Drama) Cheryl Ladd. ‘PG’ Å Golden Girls Golden Girls HALL 66 33 175 33 ›› “Love Comes Softly” (2003, Drama) Katherine Heigl. ‘PG’ Å ›› “Win a Date With Tad Hamilton!” 2004, Romance(6:45) ›› “The A-Team” 2010, Action Liam Neeson, Bradley Cooper, Jessica Biel. Former Special Boardwalk Empire Nucky contemHung (N) ’ How to Make It in Boardwalk Empire Nucky contemHBO 425 501 425 501 Comedy Kate Bosworth. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Forces soldiers form a rogue unit. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å plates betrayal. (N) ’ ‘MA’ Å ‘MA’ Å America ‘MA’ plates betrayal. ’ ‘MA’ Å ››› “Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street” 2007 Johnny Depp. ‘R’ ›› “Teeth” 2007, Comedy Jess Weixler, John Hensley. ‘R’ Indie Sex II: Teens ‘MA’ “Sweeney Todd: Barber” IFC 105 105 (4:00) ›› “Euro- (5:35) ›› “Robin Hood” 2010, Adventure Russell Crowe, Cate Blanchett, William Hurt. Robin and ››› “Black Swan” 2010, Drama Natalie Portman. A ballerina forges an un- ››› “Gladiator” 2000, Historical Drama Russell Crowe. A fugitive general MAX 400 508 508 trip” 2004 ’ his men battle the Sheriff of Nottingham. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å usual relationship with a sultry newcomer. ’ ‘R’ Å becomes a gladiator in ancient Rome. ’ ‘R’ Å How Hard Can It Be? (N) ‘G’ How Hard Can It Be? (N) ‘PG’ Border Wars Murder Capital ‘PG’ How Hard Can It Be? ‘G’ How Hard Can It Be? ‘PG’ Border Wars Murder Capital ‘PG’ Ultimate Factories Coca-Cola ‘G’ NGC 157 157 Planet Sheen Dragon Ball Z Dragon Ball Z SpongeBob SpongeBob Odd Parents Odd Parents Avatar: Air. Avatar: Air. Wolverine Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn Zevo-3 ’ ‘Y7’ NTOON 89 115 189 115 Planet Sheen Realtree Rdtrps Truth Hunting Bushman Show Hunt Masters Legends of Fall Fear No Evil Hunt Adventure Realtree Rdtrps The Crush Wildgame Ntn Ult. Adventures The Season OUTD 37 307 43 307 Hunt Adventure Wildgame Ntn (4:05) ›› “I Am Number Four” 2011 Weeds ’ ‘MA’ Å The Big C ’ (7:05) ›› “Red” 2010 Bruce Willis. iTV Premiere. The CIA targets a team of Dexter Debra becomes an unexpected Homeland Pilot Carrie Mathison is Dexter Debra becomes an unexpected SHO 500 500 Alex Pettyfer. ‘PG-13’ Å ‘MA’ Å former agents for assassination. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å hero. (N) ’ ‘MA’ Å suspicious of a hero. (N) ’ ‘MA’ hero. ’ ‘MA’ Å Am. Trucker Am. Trucker Wrecked ‘PG’ Car Crazy ‘G’ SPEED Center ‘PG’ NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain Pinks - All Out ‘PG’ SPEED 35 303 125 303 Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain (6:35) ›› “Eat Pray Love” 2010, Drama Julia Roberts. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Spartacus: Blood and Sand ‘MA’ (9:55) Spartacus: Blood and Sand Spartacus-Sand Spartacus-Sand STARZ 300 408 300 408 (4:25) ›› “Tron: Legacy” 2010 Jeff Bridges. ‘PG’ (4:30) ››› “Billy Bathgate” 1991, Crime Drama Dustin (6:20) ›› “Sex and a Girl” 2001 Angela Gots. A teen ›› “The Switch” 2010 Jennifer Aniston. Premiere. A woman uses a friend’s ›› “Barry Munday” 2010, Comedy-Drama Patrick Wilson, “Sex, Lies, and TMC 525 525 Hoffman, Loren Dean. Premiere. ’ ‘R’ Å deals with the news of her parents’ divorce. ‘R’ sperm, unknowingly, to get pregnant. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Judy Greer, Chloë Sevigny. Premiere. ‘R’ Videotape” ‘R’ Adventure Game On! IndyCar Racing Kentucky 300 Bull Riding PBR Troy-Bilt Invitiatonal From Charlotte, N.C. VS. 27 58 30 209 Bull Riding PBR Troy-Bilt Invitiatonal From Charlotte, N.C. Bridezillas Ruby & Kim (N) ‘14’ Big Easy Brides (N) ‘14’ Å Bridezillas Ruby & Kim ‘14’ Å Big Easy Brides ‘14’ Å Bridezillas Ruby & Kim ‘14’ Å Big Easy Brides ‘14’ Å WE 143 41 174 118 Bridezillas Frankie & Ruby ‘14’

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 C3



AUTUMN ASTRONOMY FESTIVAL: Featuring a solar viewing; donations accepted; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www. PUMPKIN PATCH: With hay and pony rides, a corn maze, a train, pumpkins and more; open MondayFriday noon to 6 p.m. and weekends 10 a.m.-6 p.m., through Oct. 31; $7.50, $5.50 ages 11-6, free ages 5 and younger for maze; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or http:// BEND FALL FESTIVAL: A celebration of all things fall featuring activities, music, races, art and food; free; 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; downtown Bend; 541-389-0995 or www.c3events. com/events/Bend-FallFestival. FURRY FUN DAY: Featuring face painting, adoptable kittens, bird house decorating, pet photos and more; proceeds benefit Cat Rescue, Adoption & Foster Team; free; noon-4 p.m.; Best Friends Pet Supply, 61367 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-706-9411. FALL BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a book sale featuring thousands of books; free admission; 1-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-389-1622. OREGON OLD TIME FIDDLERS: Fiddle music and dancing; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-447-7395. “HARD TIMES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents an adaptation of Studs Terkel’s book about people who lived through the Great Depression; $20, $18 students and seniors, $10 ages 75 and older; 2 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541504-6721 or NOTABLES SWING BAND: The big band plays favorites from the 1930s50s; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-639-7734 or notablesswing@ REDMOND COMMUNITY CONCERT ASSOCIATION PERFORMANCE: Michael Kaeshammer performs a blues and jazz concert; $50 season ticket, $20 students, $105 family ticket; 2 and 6:30 p.m.; Redmond High School, 675 S.W. Rimrock Way; 541-350-7222 or www. “WHO SHOT THE SHERIFF?”: Buckboard Mysteries presents interactive murder mystery dinner theater; reservations requested; $44.95, $29.95 ages 5-12; 6 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-3500018 or www.buckboardmysteries. com.

GREEN TEAM MOVIE NIGHT: Featuring a screening of “Chemerical” which explores the toxicity of common household cleaners; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. THE SPEAKEASY: An open mic storytelling event; those born in the 1930s or whose parents or grandparents lived through the depression can speak about surviving the downturn; donations accepted; 7 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-977-5677.

WEDNESDAY “IT’S IN THE BAG” LECTURE SERIES: Julie Ann Elston presents the lecture “Bamboo Capitalism: The Economic Rise of China in the 21st Century,” which explores China’s economic prowess; free; noon-1 p.m.; OSU-Cascades Campus, Cascades Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-322-3100 or www. lunchtime-lectures. BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 3-7 p.m.; Mirror Pond parking lot, eastern end of Drake Park; 541-4084998 or www.bendfarmersmarket. com. RAILROAD DAY CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION: Celebrate local railroad history, with games, train rides, tours, displays, reenactments and more; free; 3:30-6:30 p.m.; Art Station, 313 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-389-1813 or www. SPEAKNOW: High-school students compete in a spoken word competition; $3, free to participate; 7 p.m., registration at 6:30 p.m.; PoetHouse Art, 55 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-728-0756 or THE NORTHSTAR SESSION: The California-based roots-rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or “HARD TIMES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents an adaptation of Studs Terkel’s book about people who lived through the Great Depression; $20, $18 students and seniors, $10 ages 75 and older; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www. “ONE FOR THE ROAD”: A screening of the Teton Gravity Research film about snow sports athletes and their lives on the road; $13 in advance, $15 day of show; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. org.



WORLD SERIES HOLD ‘EM FOR HABITAT: Poker tournament, followed by a closed winners’ tournament Oct. 4; proceeds benefit Habitat for Humanity; $5; 6:30 p.m., 5 p.m. sign-ups; Jake’s Diner, 2210 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541419-6021.

JOURNEY TO THE GALAPAGOS: A naturalist, biologist and physicist share perspectives and photos of the Galapagos Islands; free; 2 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-617-4663, ruthh@ or http://osher.uoregon. edu.

Please e-mail event information to or click on “Submit an Event” on our website at Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Thor Hanson talks about his book “Feathers: The Evolution of a Natural Miracle”; with a slide show; free; 5 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. BENDFILM: The eighth annual independent film festival features films at McMenamins Old St. Francis School, the Tower Theatre, Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, Sisters Movie House and the Oxford Hotel; $175 full festival pass, $110 full film pass, individual tickets $11 in advance, $12 at the door; 6 p.m.; 541-388-3378, or www.bendfilm. org. THE NORTHSTAR SESSION: The California-based roots-rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Thor Hanson talks about his book “Feathers: The Evolution of a Natural Miracle”; with a slide show; free for members of museum, $5 for nonmembers; 7:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754. “HARD TIMES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents an adaptation of Studs Terkel’s book about people who lived through the Great Depression; $20, $18 students and seniors, $10 ages 75 and older; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541504-6721 or THE CHANGING COLORS: The Colorado-based folk musicians perform, with Rural Demons; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend.

FRIDAY “THE OWL AND THE WOODPECKER” EXHIBIT OPENS: New exhibit features photographs by Paul Bannick; exhibit runs through Jan. 8; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or BENDFILM: The eighth annual independent film festival features films at McMenamins Old St. Francis School, the Tower Theatre, Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, Sisters Movie House and the Oxford Hotel; $175 full festival pass, $110 full film pass, individual tickets $11 in advance, $12 at the door; 10 a.m.11:15 p.m.; 541-388-3378, info@ or FIRST FRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. VFW DINNER: A dinner of Polish sausage and sauerkraut; $7; 5 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Rosemarie Ostler will give a talk based on her new book “Slinging Mud: Rude Nicknames, Scurrilous Slogans, and Insulting Slang from Two Centuries of American Politics.”; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave.,

Sisters; 541-549-0866. AUTHOR READINGS: Author Suzanne Burns reads from her book, “Misfits and Other Heroes”; Author Jim Churchill-Dicks will read from his book, “Beyond Telling.”; free; 7 p.m.; The Nature of Words, 224 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-647-2233. CHAMPAGNE AND ACES: A casino night, with, a silent auction, raffle, and appetizers; proceeds benefit the community center; $25; 7-10 p.m.; Bend’s Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541389-0046. HAUNTED HOUSES: Featuring three haunted houses; “Dark Intentions” and “the Haunt at Juniper Hollow” are recommended for ages 12 and older; “Distortions” 3-D haunt is all ages; proceeds benefit the Oregon Athletic & Educational Foundation; $12, $20 two haunts, $30 all haunts; 7 p.m.; old Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; “BREAKING AWAY”: A screening of the PG-rated 1979 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld. org. “HARD TIMES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents an adaptation of Studs Terkel’s book about people who lived through the Great Depression; $25; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www. POLYRHYTHMICS: The Seattlebased funk group performs; $7; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. RICHIE SPICE: The reggae superstar performs; $18 in advance, $20 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989.

SATURDAY BENDFILM: The eighth annual independent film festival features films at McMenamins Old St. Francis School, the Tower Theatre, Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, Sisters Movie House and the Oxford Hotel; $175 full festival pass, $110 full film pass, individual tickets $11 in advance, $12 at the door; 10 a.m.-10:30 p.m.; 541-388-3378, or MODEL RAILROAD OPEN HOUSE: Ride an outdoor railroad and view a scale layout at the open house hosted by the Eastern Cascades Model Railroad Club and the Central Oregon Area Live Steamers; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Eastern Cascades Model Railroad Clubhouse, 21520 Modoc Lane, Bend; 541-317-1545 or WRITE NOW!: Brainstorm, play word games and more in a casual setting, to help creative writing; free; 1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1081 or www. JANE GOODALL LECTURE: Primatologist and conservationist Jane Goodall speaks about her experiences in the field and reflections on conservation issues; $35, $20 students and seniors, $75 preferred; 1:30-2:30 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541548-2711 or

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Actress says she’s happy in ABC series By Rick Bentley McClatchy-Tribune News Service

LOS ANGELES — Some actors have egos so big, they have to star in whatever production they’re doing. Not Eliza Coupe. The blond-haired beauty, who can be seen in ABC’s “Happy Endings,” said she loves being part of an ensemble. “I feel like when you are the lead of a show, there is this straight person and a bunch of wacky characters around them. I like being part of a group because you can bounce off other people,” Coupe said. “Also, we are all side characters who go together to make one big character.” The other actors in “Happy Endings” include Elisha Cuthbert, Zachary Knighton, Adam Polly, Damon Wayans Jr. and Casey Wilson. They play friends who have had to deal with the breakup of two members of their group on their wedding day. Coupe came to “Happy Endings” after two other ensemble shows: “Scrubs” and “Scrubs: Interns.” The 28-year-old is a New Hampshire native. These days she’d never have to buy her own drink at a bar, but she says that wasn’t the case in high school. “I wasn’t unpopular in high school but I definitely wasn’t popular. I wasn’t one of those cool girls. I was a very interesting looking adolescent who had no friends. I went to the prom once with a date and once by myself,” Coupe said. “I got bru-

Mitch Haddad / ABC

Damon Wayans Jr. and Eliza Coupe star in ABC’s “Happy Endings.” The show started its second season Wednesday. tally made fun of and so the comedy was my way of dealing with it. “I decided I would make fun of myself before anyone could make fun of me.” Now she’s getting the last laugh. The first season of “Happy Endings” on DVD has just hit stores. Coupe also can be seen in the feature film “What’s Your Number?” which opened Friday.

Find It All Online

M T For Sunday, Oct. 2

REGAL PILOT BUTTE 6 2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347

CONTAGION (PG-13) 11:20 a.m., 1:40, 4:10, 6:50 THE GUARD (R) 11:40 a.m., 2, 4:40, 7:10 THE HELP (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 3:45, 6:40 LIFE, ABOVE ALL (PG-13) 11:10 a.m., 1:50, 4:20, 7 MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 2:10, 4:30, 7:20 MONEYBALL (PG-13) 11 a.m., 3:30, 6:30

THE HELP (PG-13) 12:05, 3:15, 6:20, 9:45 KILLER ELITE (R) 2, 5:05, 7:50, 10:30 THE LION KING 3-D (G) 1, 4, 7:15, 9:35 MONEYBALL (PG-13) 12:20, 3:25, 7:10, 10:15 PHANTOM OF THE OPERA 25TH ANNIVERSARY LIVE (no MPAA rating) 11:30 a.m. RISE OF THE PLANET OF THE APES (PG-13) 12:50, 3:55, 6:50, 9:20 WHAT’S YOUR NUMBER? (R) 1:40, 4:35, 7:20, 9:55 EDITOR’S NOTE: Movie times in bold are open-captioned showtimes. EDITOR’S NOTE: There is an additional $3.50 fee for 3-D movies.



680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347

700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562

50/50 (R) 1:45, 4:55, 7:40, 10:25 ABDUCTION (PG-13) 12:10, 3, 4:25, 6:15, 9, 10:05 CONTAGION (PG-13) 12:30, 3:05, 6:45, 9:15 COURAGEOUS (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:30, 6:30, 9:25 THE DEBT (R) 1:30, 7:30 DOLPHIN TALE (PG-13) Noon, 3:45, 7, 9:40 DOLPHIN TALE 3-D (PG13) 4:15, 7:35, 10:10 DREAM HOUSE (PG-13) 1:20, 4:10, 6:35, 9:05 DRIVE (R) 1:55, 4:45, 7:55, 10:20

(After 7 p.m. shows 21 and older only. Guests younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.) CARS 2 (G) Noon, 3:30 FRIENDS WITH BENEFITS (R) 9 CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE FIRST AVENGER (PG-13) 6

REDMOND CINEMAS 1535 S.W. Odem Medo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777

ABDUCTION (PG-13) Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 DOLPHIN TALE (PG-13) 11:15

a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 THE HELP (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:30, 5:30, 8:30 WHAT’S YOUR NUMBER (R) 11:45 a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45

SISTERS MOVIE HOUSE 720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800

CONTAGION (PG-13) 2, 4:30 THE DEBT (R) 1:45, 4:15, 6:45 DOLPHIN TALE (PG) 1:30, 4, 6:30 DRIVE (R) 7 MONEYBALL (PG-13) 1, 4:45, 7:45

MADRAS CINEMA 5 1101 S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505

ABDUCTION (PG-13) 12:20, 2:35, 4:50, 7:05 COURAGEOUS (PG-13) 1:20, 4, 6:40 DOLPHIN TALE 3-D (PG) 1:25, 6:35 DOLPHIN TALE (PG) 4:05 KILLER ELITE (R) 1:35, 4:10, 6:35 WHAT’S YOUR NUMBER (R) 12:05, 2:20, 4:50, 7:10

PINE THEATER 214 N. Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1014

THE HELP (PG-13) 12:30, 4, 7:30 DOLPHIN TALE (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 1, 4:15, 7 EDITOR’S NOTE: Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.


C4 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Disneyland Continued from C1 Presently under construction in the Disney California Adventure park, Cars Land is the centerpiece of a $1.1 billion expansion that will bring throngs of visitors into the fictional town of Radiator Springs, Ariz., via fabled Route 66. If you’ve seen the Disney/Pixar movies “Cars” and “Cars 2,” you’ll know exactly what to expect. Every character in Cars Land has headlights, fenders and four tires. You’ll meet race cars Lightning McQueen and the Fabulous Hudson Hornet, chic and sleek Sally Carrera, the hippie van Fillmore, the low rider Ramone, and many more favorites from the 2006 movie and its 2011 sequel. Also scheduled to open in May 2012 is Buena Vista Street, which will give California Adventure a welcoming boulevard on a par with Main Street, U.S.A. — an integral part of Disneyland since the seminal Disney park opened in 1955. Featuring art deco and Mission-style facades typical of Burbank, Calif., in 1923 — when cartoonist Walt Disney first moved to California, soon to create Mickey Mouse and so many other beloved characters — Buena Vista Street will include a recreation of the theater where “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs” premiered in 1937. At a meeting of the North American Travel Journalists Association in Anaheim in September, I was fortunate to get a preview of Cars Land and Buena Vista Street from the Disneyland Resort’s Imagineering Department. Although the new segments themselves were closed to advance tours, artistic renderings made it clear that these will stand on their own as Disney attractions.

Cars Land The most exciting element of Cars Land will no doubt be Radiator Springs Racers. Estimated to cost more than $200 million by the time it is completed, it will be the most expensive attraction ever built in the Disneyland Resort, and one of the most expensive theme-park attractions in the world. Featuring a more advanced version of the test track technology employed at Epcot Center in Florida’s Walt Disney World, Radiator Springs Racers will take guests on a thrilling ride through the red-rock country at the foot of the imaginary Cadillac Range. Characters “Doc” Hudson and Lightning McQueen will brief the passengers in each sixperson vehicle as they head out on a casual desert sightseeing tour. But the trip goes awry, as theme-park attractions often do, and riders suddenly find themselves negotiating steep banks and screeching around hairpin turns in an outdoor race against another guest vehicle. A photofinish is guaranteed. Also in Cars Land, Mater’s Junkyard Jamboree will be a Mad Tea Party sort of ride featuring tractors rather than tea cups, and Luigi’s Flying Tires will be an updated version of Fantasyland’s original flying-saucer ride. And there will be restaurants such as Flo’s V-8 Cafe, and several shops that continue the automotive theme.

California Adventure Besides the continuing construction on Buena Vista Street, plenty of other changes have already been made in the 55-acre Disney California Adventure, which itself opened as an appendage to the original Disneyland only in 2001. To me, the most impressive new addition is an evening sound-and-light show called “World of Color,” which debuted in June 2010. Combining water shot from 1,200 fountains, colorful electric lights and lasers, fire and fog, this $75 million “hydrotechnic” extravaganza projects scenes from dozens of animated Disney classics. Such beloved characters as Simba (“The Lion King”), Aladdin’s Genie, Buzz Lightyear (from “Toy Story”), Nemo, Wall-E and even Bambi and Dumbo appear upon ever-changing sheets of mist above Paradise Bay in the heart of California Adventure. When the show was being in-

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Behind these boards, “Cars Land” — the newest Disney theme area — is coming to life. Planned for summer 2012, the 12-acre park will introduce park visitors to Radiator Springs, Ariz., where they will meet Lightning McQueen and other characters from “Cars” and “Cars 2.”

If You Go INFORMATION Anaheim-Orange County Visitor & Convention Bureau. 800 W. Katella Ave., Anaheim, Calif.; 714765-8888, 800-901-9655, www. The Disneyland Resort. 1600 S. Disneyland Drive (South Harbor Boulevard and West Katella Avenue), Anaheim, Calif.; 714-7814565, http://disneyland.disney.

LODGING Disneyland Resort Hotels: Disneyland Hotel, Disney’s Grand Californian Hotel, Disney’s Paradise Pier Hotel. 1600 S. Disneyland Drive, Anaheim, Calif.; 714-5205060, http://disneyland.disney. Rates from $221. DoubleTree Suites by Hilton. 2085 S. Harbor Blvd., Anaheim, Calif.; 714-750-3000, 800-215-7316, Rates from $189. Jolly Roger Hotel. 640 W. Katella Ave., Anaheim, Calif.; 714-7827500, 888-296-5986, www. Rates from $79.99. Red Lion Hotel Anaheim. 1850 S. Harbor Blvd., Anaheim, Calif.;

714-750-2801, 800-733-5466, Rates from $99.

DINING Anaheim White House Restaurant. 887 S. Anaheim Blvd., Anaheim, Calif.; 714-772-1381, www.anaheimwhitehouse .com. Lunch and dinner. Moderate to expensive. JT Schmid’s Brewhouse & Eatery. 2610 E. Katella Ave., Anaheim, Calif.; 714-634-9200, www. Lunch and dinner. Moderate. McCormick & Schmick’s Grille. 321 W. Katella Ave., Anaheim, Calif.; 714-535-9000, www. Lunch and dinner. Moderate to expensive. Ralph Brennan’s Jazz Kitchen. Downtown Disney, Anaheim, Calif.; 714-781-3463. http://disneyland. Breakfast, lunch and dinner. Moderate to expensive.

TRANSPORTATION Disneyland Express. Operated by Southern California Gray Line. 2001 S. Manchester Ave., Anaheim, Calif.; 714978-8855, 800-828-6699,

fiction movie created by George Lucas and Francis Ford Coppola, pays tribute to a performer who wasn’t even born when Disneyland opened: the late Michael Jackson. And Star Tours: The Adventures Continue opened in June of this year to replace the earlier Star Tours attraction, taking passengers on a thrilling, simulated ride through the “Star Wars” universe in the years prior to the emergence of Luke Skywalker. Sleeping Beauty’s Castle and the King Arthur Carrousel remain the spiritual hearts of Fantasyland. Frontierland continues to recall the pioneer spirit of the 19th-century American West with its riverboat, its Big Thunder Mountain Railroad and its Golden Horseshoe Saloon. But New Orleans Square, which provides a practical link between Frontierland and Adventureland, has made a few changes to keep its appeal contemporary. Pirates of the Caribbean — one of the park’s most popular attractions, and the one upon which the recent series of major motion pictures of the same name were originally based — has now come full circle to incorporate features from the movies. Certainly, the character of Captain Jack Sparrow (as played by Johnny Depp) is highly visible. And the nearby Haunted Mansion has been transformed — at least for the three months before Christmas — into director Tim Burton’s “A Nightmare Before Christmas,” another popular Disney film. Adventureland’s newest major attraction, complementing the stalwart Jungle Cruise and the audio-animatronic Enchanted Tiki Room, is the Indiana Jones Adventure. But even this is far from new; it opened in 1995 and, based upon my recent visit, is clearly in need of an overhaul.

Getting there The 40-minute, Broadway-style “Disney’s Aladdin: A Musical Spectacular” is a mainstay at the Hyperion Theater in the Hollywood Pictures Backlot of the Disney California Adventure. Among the other movie-themed attractions in this section of the park is an animation academy. stalled, the manmade lagoon was drained for a full year, and Paradise Pier — one of the principal components of the park — was redesigned as an early-20th-century seaside boardwalk and midway, with a 150-foot-high Ferris wheel and roller coaster. In June of this year, it added Ariel’s Undersea Adventure to its list of attractions. Based on “The Little Mermaid,” it takes riders through an underwater passage accompanied by music from the animated movie. Also in California Adventure, the Golden State section features a wet-and-wild whitewater rafting adventure known as the Grizzly River Run. But its more subdued pleasures include an international selection of restaurants serving California wines and beers. A Bug’s Land is geared to the youngest age group, members of whom seem to love the 3-D movie, “It’s Tough to Be a Bug.” This is adjacent to the Hollywood Pictures Backlot, filled with moviethemed attractions such as liveaction stage musicals and an animation academy — and the Twilight Zone Tower of Terror, a very frightening elevator ride. California Adventure also has

direct access from a pair of resort hotels. Disney’s Grand Californian Hotel — with 750 rooms — captures the mood of many national-park lodges, while Disney’s Paradise Pier Hotel, with 489 rooms, overlooks the midway.

Disneyland Park The original Disneyland, meanwhile, has continued to change and evolve since it opened its gates to worldwide acclaim in 1955. Its principal elements have remained the same — Fantasyland, Frontierland, Adventureland and Tomorrowland huddle around the central hub of Main Street, U.S.A. — with the addition of a child-oriented area called Mickey’s Toontown on the far side of Fantasyland in 1993. Perhaps the area most subject to change, as technology advances, is Tomorrowland. The House of the Future envisioned by Monsanto sponsors in 1955 is a far cry from the Innoventions Dream House presented in 2011. Some rides, such as the Autopia mini-cars and Space Mountain roller coaster, have been essentially the same for decades. But “Captain EO,” a 3-D science-

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate Every Saturday In

Between Disneyland Park and the Disney California Adventure extends Downtown Disney, an outdoor shopping, dining and entertainment district that opened simultaneously with “Adventure” in 2001. Its 15 restaurants include the Rainforest Cafe, the House of Blues and Ralph Brennan’s Jazz Kitchen. There are also 20 retail shops and a 12-plex cinema that often shows, not surprisingly, the latest Disney movies. Downtown Disney was created, in part, to invite members of the local Orange County community to share in the Disney experience. As such, it is served by the Disneyland Monorail System, which gives access to the park itself. Continued next page

The 150-foot-high Ferris wheel known as Mickey’s Fun Wheel is a central feature of Paradise Pier in the Disney California Adventure. Designed as a Victorian seaside boardwalk, Paradise Pier also features California Screamin’, a roller coaster that travels more than a mile up, around and over the pier. Mr. Potato Head — his popularity revived in the 21st century by the “Toy Story” films — now works as a barker in the arcade section of Disney California Adventure. He urges visitors into “Toy Story Mania!” where their target-shooting skills are put to a test.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 C5

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Genoveva García, of Cancun, Mexico, gets a warm welcome from Mickey Mouse during a reception at the Disneyland Resort. The iconic character, portrayed by a score of employees — or “cast members” — is the park’s biggest ambassador, making his presence known throughout the resort complex. From previous page But as a visitor, I discovered that the best way to reach the Disneyland Resort — when arriving either at Los Angeles International Airport (LAX) or at Orange County’s John Wayne Airport (JWA) — is via the Disneyland Express. Operating hourly from LAX between 7:30 a.m. and 10:30 p.m., and half-hourly between 10:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., the luxury bus line charges only $32 per person ($25 for children) for round-trip transportation to and from more than three dozen Anaheim-area hotels. From JWA, the round-trip adult fare is $27, with hourly departures from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m., every half hour between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m.

Expenses 5

Bend 5



Reunion Continued from C1 “Some guys we knew had passed away,” Ragone said. “But this guy, we had no idea what happened to him.” Enter Facebook. After click, click, clicking to Leonardi’s profile, Allstadt immediately contacted Ragone. “I said, ‘I found Leonardi! He’s alive!’” said Allstadt, who described Ragone and Leonardi as “young entrepreneurs” in their teenage years. “It was really emotional and amazing.” Said Ragone: “My wife says to me, ‘Albee sent me a link to some hippie. I don’t know who this is. Some Joe guy with long gray hair.’” Back in a quiet room in the Century Center, that story causes howls of laughter and goodnatured ribbing in thick New York accents. It’s funny because it’s true. Once the connection was made, Allstadt, Porri and Ragone decid-


Los Angeles Santa Monica 5 110

Sacramento 5

Anaheim Disneyland 405



Lodging and dining My conference group stayed at the Red Lion Hotel Anaheim, merely one long block south of the Disneyland Resort’s east entrance on Harbor Boulevard. The hotel is good value ($99 per night at the time of my visit), but I chose to take my meals except breakfast outside of the property. From previous visits to the area, I recalled that the Anaheim Gardenwalk complex — between Disney Way and Katella Avenue — has several ex-

C-3PO, the anxiety-ridden droid of “Star Wars” fame, controls departures from a Tomorrowland star port in “Star Tours: The Adventures Continue.” The thrilling, simulated ride is said to take place before the original “Star Wars” movie — in the years prior to Luke Skywalker’s emergence.

Costa Mesa

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

cellent restaurants found in key locations around the country. These include McCormick & Schmick’s, P.F. Chang’s, Roy’s Hawaiian Fusion Cuisine, the Cheesecake Factory and the Bubba Gump Shrimp Co. But my best meal on this visit to Orange County was delivered in the heart of downtown Anaheim, just a block from City Hall. Long operated by chef Bruno Serato, the manor-like Anaheim White House Res-

taurant — a local landmark for more than 100 years — serves a contemporary Italian bistro menu that on my visit included a portobello mushroom ravioli, Pacific whitefish and beef short ribs slow-braised in a wildmushroom cream sauce. Serato, who bought the restaurant in 1989, is renowned in Orange County not only for his cooking. He is a tireless supporter of regional charities, particularly a girls’ club that

ed they’d visit Leonardi in September, when Central Oregon’s weather is sublime and the Bend Roots Revival gives local bands a chance to play in front of large crowds. The group also watched Leonardi’s daughter, who performs under the name Anastacia, play on Sunday night.

things that I totally forgot about. It’s been a trip. I’ve just loved seeing these guys.” For the three friends who have been gathering for years, the feeling is mutual. “It was a special bond back there (in New York) and that’s why we’re here. It was something that was unique,” Allstadt said. “Joe was very special to us, so when his name came up, there was no question we were coming.” Ragone — who insisted on not speaking to Leonardi before seeing him at his front door — said the trip “exceeded expectations.” The most interesting thing, he said, is how much the four friends still have in common all these years later. “It’s amazing about values and families; it’s not like any one of us are different than the others,” he said. “We came to find out who this person is.

Old ways The guys arrived on Sept. 23, and — as close friends tend to do — slipped right into their old ways. Each man glows when he describes the evening. Ragone: “We sat down on Friday night and (had) a wonderful dinner. We sat at the kitchen table and told stories like it was yesterday.” Allstadt: “Forty-eight years had gone by and we picked up right where we left off.” Porri: “You pick it up like you are back in high school. It’s a pretty incredible thing.” Leonardi: “I was blown away. This floodgate opened of memories and just sparked all of these

Looking to take a scenic drive? If you’re looking for somewhere to take a spin, check out the maps and descriptions of scenic drives in Central Oregon at

Flight, round-trip, Bend to Los Angeles $240.80 Round-trip shuttle bus, LAX to Anaheim $32 Lodging, Red Lion Hotel Anaheim (three nights with breakfast) $345 Admission, Disneyland Resort (two days) $146 Lunch, Paradise Garden Grill (Paradise Pier) $18.65 Dinner, Ralph Brennan’s Jazz Kitchen (Downtown Disney) $55.40 Lunch, Blue Bayou Restaurant (New Orleans Square) $31 Dinner, Anaheim White House $57.03 TOTAL $925.88* *Estimated cost for a solo visit. My conference fee of $599 included all except the flight.

he founded to benefit underprivileged young women. In fact, he prepares 300 dinners every night to be served to homeless children in the Anaheim area. And there’s nothing Mickey Mouse about that. John Gottberg Anderson can be reached at janderson@

Who the hell knows what we’re gonna find? And who we found is the person we grew up with.”

Regular event? When asked whether he’d start joining Allstadt, Porri and Ragone on their regular get-togethers, Leonardi just laughs. “I don’t know. They’re talking about wanting to come here all the time now,” he said. “I might have to add another wing to the house.” Ben Salmon can be reached at 541-383-0377 or

Find It All Online

The Mark Twain Riverboat — a 105-foot paddle-wheeler — carries as many as 400 passengers on a 14-minute sightseeing cruise around the Rivers of America. From its dock in Frontierland, it also offers glimpses of Tom Sawyer Island and New Orleans Square.

Every 2 minutes there’s a new breast cancer diagnosis made. Spend 15 minutes getting your mammogram to help guard against this serious disease.

October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month Schedule your mammogram today.

541-382-9383 Cascade Medical Imaging in conjunction with Central Oregon Radiology Assoc. has been awarded the accreditation of

Breast Imaging Center of Excellence By the American College of Radiology

The Bulletin

Waves of Newport Stunning views of Ocean Lighthouse and Beaches Center of Newport at Nye Beach Indoor Pool, Spa & Sauna Free WiFi MID WEEK SPECIAL! Two Nights - $120* Reasonable Rates Sunday - Thursday, ends Oct. 31, 2011. Call 1-800-282-6993 *Plus tax. Excludes holiday & special events.

1460 NE Medical Center Dr., Bend, Oregon 97701 Appointments 541-382-9383 All other Business 541-382-6633

C6 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



Milestones guidelines and forms are available at The Bulletin, or send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to: Milestones, The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. To ensure timely publication, The Bulletin requests that notice forms and photos be submitted within one month of the celebration.


Siblings are with you until the bitter end By Claudia Feldman Houston Chronicle

Maxine and William Wilgus Kurt Boudette and Carrie Achatz

Achatz — Boudette Carrie Achatz and Kurt Boudette, both of Bend, were married June 26 at Aspen Hall in Bend. The bride is the daughter of Craig and Barbara Achatz, of Bend. She is a 2002 graduate of Bend High School. She works as a dental assistant. The groom is the son of Thomas and Mary Boudette, of War-

ner, N.H. He is a 2000 graduate of Bishop Brady High School in Concord, N.H., and a 2004 graduate of Keene State College, in Keene, N.H., where he studied safety studies. He works as a safety manager. The couple honeymooned at Dreams Puerto Vallerta Resort in Mexico. They will settle in Central Oregon.

Wilgus Dr. William and Maxine (Boyd) Wilgus, of Sunriver, celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary with a week in Seattle attending the MarinersYankees series, sightseeing and taking harbor cruises. The couple were married Sept. 15, 1951 at Methodist Church in Richmond, Ind. They have one child, William (and Sharon), of Eugene; and two grandchildren.

Dr. Wilgus is a professor emeritus of California State Universities. He taught physical education and was department chairman at California State University-Los Angeles until his retirement in 1992. Mrs. Wilgus taught for 44 years, 22 years in special education, and retired in 2005 from Palm Springs Unified Schools. She is a member of California Retired Teachers Association. They have lived in Central Oregon for 22 years.

Had dinner with your brother lately? Gone shopping with your sis? Called either one of them just to catch up? If the answer is no, Jeffrey Kluger, author of “The Sibling Effect: What the Bonds Among Brothers and Sisters Reveal About Us” (Riverhead Books, $26.95), has a gentle warning: “Wasting that relationship is folly of the first order.” Kluger describes brothers and sisters as role models, cautionary tales, scolds, protectors, goads, tormentors, playmates, counselors, sources of envy and objects of pride. “Our spouses and children arrive comparatively late in our lives,” Kluger writes, “and our parents leave us too early. Only our brothers and sisters are with us for the whole journey.” Kluger, a Time magazine science writer who lives and works in New York, has three brothers, a half brother, a half sister and two former stepsisters. He is happy to share what years of research have taught him about sibling relationships in general and his in particular.

Birth order Kathryn Marston and Bradley Day

Marston — Day Kathryn Marston and Bradley Day, both of Solana Beach, Calif., were married April 29 at St. James by the Sea Episcopal Church in La Jolla, Calif. The bride is the daughter of Ted and Barbara Marston, of Alamo, Calif. She is a 1996 graduate of Monte Vista High School in Danville, Calif., and a 2000 graduate of the University of Oregon, where she studied sports marketing. She works as

the global marketing director for Taylor Made/Adidas Golf in Carlsbad, Calif. The groom is the son of David and Paula Day, of Bend. He is a 1996 graduate of Bend High School and a 2000 graduate of Pacific University, where he studied political science. He is the head of U.S. Merchandising for Taylor Made/Adidas Golf. The couple honeymooned in Bali. They will settle in Solana Beach.

Lori and Joe Buchanan

Buchanan Joe and Lori (Houston) Buchanan, of Bend, celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary Sept. 27. The couple were married Sept. 27, 1986, at University Lutheran Church in Long Beach, Calif. They have two children,

Amanda and Joey, both of Bend. Mr. Buchanan owns Buchanan Electric, in Bend. Mrs. Buchanan is a hair stylist at Images Salon, in Bend. They both enjoy camping, boating and water skiing. They lived in Central Oregon 20 years.

Conventional wisdom is that older siblings are usually conservative, striving, competent and authoritative; youngest siblings are often iconoclasts, artists and comedians; and middle siblings tend to get lost in the thicket. Yes, Kluger says, research bears that out. “But the second born can become the functional first born if the older sib dies, moves away or isn’t temperamentally equipped to discharge the responsibilities of the office.”

athletes and why they get into so much trouble. They think the rules don’t apply to them. No one ever told them ‘no.’”

Broken homes and blended families “A lot of it is based on genetics and evolution,” Kluger says. “Resources flow toward kin, toward the people with whom you share blood. If you’re going to fall on the grenade, you’re going to do it for someone who shares your genes.” But, says Kluger, if a blended family can stick together for six years, those markers and differences drop away. Finally it will be possible to form one, united group.

Risky behavior The smaller the age differences between siblings, the more likely they are to share friends and bad habits. Kluger says, “All things being equal, the younger sib is inclined to pick up the habit. The older brother or sister is the closest model you have to what approaches adult or cool behavior.”

Single child As only children know, Kluger says, life ain’t so bad. In fact, it’s just fine. Singletons tend to learn at day care or camp or school what brothers and sisters learn from each other at home. Also, Kluger says studies show that singletons grow up with better vocabularies, more sophisticated humor and a better knowledge of how the world operates.

Get a taste of Food, Home & Garden In

AT HOME Every Tuesday

Parental favoritism Parents do have favorites, Kluger says, but they should deny it with their dying breaths. It’s not helpful, he says, and it might be especially harmful for the parental pet. “They’ll move into the world with a sense of entitlement and intolerant of criticism,” Kluger says. “It’s what goes on with professional


“NATURE’S BOUNTY” Dan Chen & William Pickerd Show Opens Friday October 7 “One of the Paciic Northwest’s Premier Fine Art Galleries”


70 Years of Hearing Excellence Sharon and Patrick McGowan


Amanda Werner and David Fettig

Werner — Fettig Amanda Werner, of Redmond, and David Fettig, of Bend, were married May 7 at Zenith Vineyards in Salem, with a reception following. The bride is the daughter of George and Teri Werner, of Redmond. She is a 2003 graduate of Central Christian Schools and a 2010 graduate of George Fox University, where she earned a

master of arts degree in teaching. She works as a substitute teacher. The groom is the son of John and Mimi Fettig, of Bend. He is a 2002 graduate of Bend High School and attended Central Oregon Community College. He works in real estate marketing and photography for Sunriver Resort. The couple plan to honeymoon in Mexico in November. They will settle in Bend.

Patrick and Sharon (Murphy) McGowan, of Bend, plan to celebrate their 50th anniversary Oct. 22 at a reception hosted by their children. The couple were married Sept. 16, 1961, at Ascension Catholic Church, in Portland. They have five children, Ann (and Scott) Dahlen, and Pat Jr. (and Kelli), both of Bend, Rose Miller (and Douglas Damm) and Terry, both of Portland, and Joe, of Eugene; and three

Call 541-389-9690 grandchildren. Mr. McGowan owned Tire Express, in Bend, until his retirement in 2002, He worked in the tire and wheel business for more than 40 years. Mrs. McGowan worked as a medical transcriptionist at St. Charles Bend for 21 years. She retired in 2011. Mr. McGowan enjoys gardening. Mrs. McGowan enjoys knitting. They both enjoy traveling and watching movies. They have lived in Central Oregon for 35 years.

B   Delivered at St. Charles Bend Edward and Colbee Hicks, a boy, Taylor Braydon Hicks, 6 pounds, 6 ounces, Sept. 23. Duane and Sarah Stevens, a boy, Aksel Elijah Stevens, 7 pounds, Sept. 21. John Scott and Patience Fleischer, a boy, Thomas Richard Scott, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, Sept. 21. Brent and Christy Lansing, a boy, Broden Daniel Lansing, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, Sept. 20. Porfirio and Eunice Milan, a girl, Lainey Belen Milan Gallegos, 7 pounds, 10 ounces, Sept. 22. Jeremy and Khrisma Carter, a boy, Waylon Cash Carter, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, Sept. 23.

Mike and Keri Phay, a girl, Maggie Rose Phay, 6 pounds, 12 ounces, Septmeber 23. Steven Variz and Mary Darcy, a girl, Heidi Ann Variz, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, Sept. 22. Ryan and Rachel Bacon, a girl, Mackenzie Ryan Bacon, 7 pounds, Sept. 19. Kevin Sorenson and Felicia Cook, a boy, Mason William Sorenson, 6 pounds, 3 ounces, Sept. 19. Justin and Loraine Green, a boy, Teagan Charles Green, 8 pounds, 2 ounces, Sept. 19. Edmund Kiener and Helga Bennett, a boy, Apollo Wade Kiener, 8 pounds, Sept. 19. John and Kearston Alden, a

girl, Addison Shizuko Alden, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, Sept. 15. Travis and Gretchen Marlow, a boy, Gage Maarten Marlow, 6 pounds, 10 ounces, Sept. 18. Karl Nelson and Megan BurgessNelson, a girl, Keira Kathleen Nelson, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, Sept. 17. Jason Rauch and Stephonie Smith, a girl, Maddalynne Grace Rauch, 5 pounds, 14 ounces, Sept. 18. Jason Johnston and Tashina Azure, a girl, Tala Miakoda Azure, 8 pounds, 9 ounces, Sept. 17. Jesse and Elizabeth Calkins, a girl, Shauntai Raylynn Calkins, 7 pounds, 6 ounces, Sept. 4. Matthew and Andrea McCaffrey, a girl, Julianna Leigh McCaffrey,

6 pounds, 3 ounces, Aug. 14. Andrew and Megan Boone, a girl, Quinn Annabelle Boone, 6 pounds, 10 ounces, Aug. 18. Jonathon and Jessica Jackson, a girl, Emma Jean Jackson, 6 pounds, 6 ounces, Sept. 20. Rob and Stephanie Jensen, a girl, Dublin Sloan Jensen, 6 pounds, 14 ounces, Sept. 24. Jeremy and Daleena Green, a boy, Jayden Kole Green, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, Aug. 24.

Delivered at St. Charles Redmond Christopher and Amy Schneider, a girl, Olivia Rose Schneider, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, Sept. 20.

869 NW Wall Street Downtown Bend • 541-388-2107

MILESTONES GUIDELINES If you would like to receive forms to announce your engagement, wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers: Bend Wedding & Formal Set in Your Way Rentals The Old Stone The Oxford Hotel Riverbend String Quartet Rock Springs Weddings Sunriver Resort The Lodge at Suttle Lake Cascade Praise Christian Center The Wedding Room My Life Films Kellie’s Cakes Tetherow Star Productions Star Limousines McMenamin’s Old St. Francis School Getaways Travel The Sweet Tooth Oasis Spa Broken Top Club Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center Black Butte Ranch

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 C7

VOLUNTEER SEARCH EDITOR’S NOTE: The organizations listed below are seeking volunteers for a variety of tasks. For additional information on the types of help they need, see a more detailed listing at 106.7 KPOV, BEND’S COMMUNITY RADIO STATION: info@kpov. org or 541-322-0863. AARP: taxaide or 888-687-2277. ADULT BASIC EDUCATION LITERACY PROGRAM: 541-318-3788. ALYCE HATCH CENTER: Andy Kizans, 541-383-1980. AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY: Glenda Leutwyler, 541-788-4858. AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY ROAD TO RECOVERY: Lynda Calvi, acslynda@ or 541-617-0222. AMERICAN RED CROSS: 541-749-4111. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL: Philip Randall, 541-388-1793. ART COMMITTEE OF THE REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: Linda Barker, 541-312-1064. ARTS CENTRAL STATION: 541-617-1317. ASPEN RIDGE ALZHEIMER’S ASSISTED LIVING AND RETIREMENT COMMUNITY: 541-385-8500, Tuesday through Saturday. ASSISTANCE LEAGUE OF BEND: 541-389-2075. BEND AREA HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-385-5387. BEND LIBRARIES FRIENDS: www. or 541-617-7047. BEND PARK & RECREATION DISTRICT: Kim, 541-706-6127. BEND’S COMMUNITY CENTER: Taffy, 541-312-2069. BEND SENIOR CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. BEND SPAY & NEUTER PROJECT: 541-617-1010. BETHLEHEM INN: www.bethleheminn. org or 541-322-8768. BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541312-6047 (Bend), 541-4473851, ext. 333 (Prineville) or 541-325-5603 (Madras). BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA: Paul Abbott, paulabbott@scouting. org or 541-382-4647. BOYS & GIRLS CLUBS OF CENTRAL OREGON:, info@ or 541-617-2877. CAMP FIRE USA CENTRAL OREGON : campfire@bendcable. com or 541-382-4682. CASCADES THEATRICAL COMPANY: 541-389-0803. CASCADE VIEW NURSING AND ALZHEIMER’S CARE CENTER: 541-382-7161. CAT RESCUE, ADOPTION & FOSTER TEAM (CRAFT):, 541-389-8420 or 541-598-5488. EAST CASCADES AUDUBON SOCIETY: 541-388-1770. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) MEALS ON WHEELS: 541-475-6494. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA): 541-678-5483. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — BEND: 541-382-3008. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — LA PINE: 541-536-3207. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — MADRAS: 541-475-6494. CENTRAL OREGON LOCAVORE: www. or Niki at info@centraloregonlocavore. com or 541-633-0674. CENTRAL OREGON RESOURCES FOR INDEPENDENT LIVING: 541-617-5878. CENTRAL OREGON VETERANS OUTREACH: Chuck Hemingway, 541-383-2793. CHILDREN’S VISION FOUNDATION: Julie Bibler, 541-330-3907. CHIMPS, INC.: or 541-385-3372. THE CITIZEN REVIEW BOARD (CRB): crb.volunteer.resources@ojd. or 888-530-8999. CITY OF BEND: Patty Stell, pstell@ or 541-388-5517. COURT APPOINTED SPECIAL ADVOCATE (CASA): www. casaofcentraloregon. org or 541-389-1618. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEER SERVICES: Lin Gardner, 541-693-8988. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEER SERVICES CROOK COUNTY: Valerie Dean, 541-447-3851, ext. 427. DESCHUTES LAND TRUST: www.deschuteslandtrust. org or 541-330-0017. DESCHUTES COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT: Tuesday Johnson, Tuesday_Johnson@co.deschutes. or 541-322-7425. DESCHUTES COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE — CENTRAL OREGON PARTNERSHIPS FOR YOUTH: www., COPY@ or 541-388-6651. DESCHUTES COUNTY VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Diane Stecher, 541-3173186 or 541-388-6525. DES CHUTES HISTORICAL MUSEUM: 541-389-1813, 10 a.m. to 4:30

p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. DESCHUTES NATIONAL FOREST: Jean Nelson-Dean, 541-383-5576. DESCHUTES PUBLIC LIBRARY SYSTEM: 541-312-1032. DESCHUTES RIVER CONSERVANCY: marisa@deschutesriver. org or 541.382.4077 x25. DESCHUTES RIVER WOODS NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION: or Misha at info@ or 541-382-0561. DISABLED AMERICAN VETERANS (DAV): Don Lang, 541-647-1002. THE ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER: 541-385-6908. EQUINE OUTREACH HORSE RESCUE OF BEND: or Cathi at FAMILY KITCHEN: Cindy Tidball, cindyt@bendcable. com or 541-610-6511. FAMILY RESOURCE CENTER: 541-389-5468. FOSTER GRANDPARENTS PROGRAM: Steve Guzanskis, 541-678-5483. FRIENDS OF THE BEND LIBRARIES: or Meredith Shadrach at 541-617-7047. FRIENDS WITH FLOWERS OF OREGON: www.friendswithflowersoforegon. com or 541-317-9808. GIRL SCOUTS: 541-389-8146. GIRLS ON THE RUN OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: www.deschutescountygotr. org or GRANDMA’S HOUSE: 541-383-3515. HABITAT RESTORE: Di Crocker, 541-312-6709. HEALING REINS THERAPEUTIC RIDING CENTER: Sarah Smith, 541-382-9410. HEALTHY BEGINNINGS: www. or 541-383-6357. HIGH DESERT CHAMBER MUSIC: Isabelle Senger, www., info@highdesertchambermusic. com or 541-306-3988. HIGH DESERT INTERCULTURAL FESTIVAL: Barb, bonitodia@ or 541-447-0732. HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: 541-382-4754. HIGH DESERT SPECIAL OLYMPICS: 541-749-6517. HIGH DESERT TEENS VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: www.highdesertmuseum. org or 541-382-4757. HOSPICE OF REDMOND-SISTERS: or Pat at 541-548-7483 or 541-549-6558. HUMAN DIGNITY COALITION: 541-385-3320. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON: Jen, jennifer@hsco. org or 541-382-3537. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON THRIFT STORE: Liz, 541-388-3448. HUMANE SOCIETY OF THE OCHOCOS: 541-447-7178. HUMANE SOCIETY OF REDMOND: volunteer@redmondhumane. org or 541-923-0882. HUNGER PREVENTION COALITION: Marie, info@ hungerpreventioncoalition. org or 541-385-9227. IEP PARTNERS: Carmelle Campbell at the Oregon Parent Training and Information Center, 888-505-2673. INTERFAITH VOLUNTEER CAREGIVERS: 541-548-7018. JEFFERSON COUNTY CRIME VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Tina Farrester, 541-475-4452, ext. 4108. JEFFERSON COUNTY VOLUNTEER SERVICES: Therese Helton, 541-475-6131, ext. 208. JUNIPER GROUP SIERRA CLUB: 541-389-9115. JUNIPER SWIM & FITNESS CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. KIDS CENTER: Joni Gullixson, 541-383-5958, ext. 269. LA PINE COMMUNITY KITCHEN: 541-536-1312. LA PINE HIGH SCHOOL: Jeff Bockert, jeff.bockert@bend. or 541-355-8501. LA PINE PUBLIC LIBRARY: Cindylu, 541-317-1097. LA PINE RURAL FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT: Volunteer Coordinator, 541-536-2935. LA PINE SENIOR ACTIVITY CENTER: Jenny Thornberry, 541-548-8817. LA PINE YOUTH DIVERSION SERVICES: Mary, 541-536-5002. LATINO COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION: Brad, volunteer@ or 541-382-4366. LONG-TERM CARE OMBUDSMAN PROGRAM: Nancy Allen, 541-312-2488. MEALS ON WHEELS: Dee Reed, 541-382-3008. MEADOWLARK MANOR: Peggy Kastberg, 541-382-7025. MOUNTAINSTAR FAMILY RELIEF NURSERY: 541-322-6820. MOUNTAIN VIEW HOSPITAL (MADRAS): JoDee Tittle, 541475-3882, ext. 5097. THE NATURE OF WORDS: www.thenatureofwords. org or 541-330-4381. NEAT REPEAT THRIFT SHOP: Peg, 541-447-6429. NEIGHBORIMPACT: Elaines@ or 541548-2380, ext. 115.

NEWBERRY HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-593-5005. NEWBERRY HOSPICE: 541-536-7399. OPPORTUNITY FOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF BEND: 541-389-0129. OPPORTUNITY FOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF REDMOND: 541-548-5288. OREGON ADAPTIVE SPORTS: www. or Kendall Cook at 541-848-9390. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION SERVICE: 541-548-6088, 541-447-6228 or 541-475-3808. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY MASTER GARDENER VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: http://extension.oregonstate. edu/deschutes or 541-548-6088. PARTNERS IN CARE: www. or Sarah Peterson at 541-382-5882. PEACE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: or 541-923-6677. PFLAG CENTRAL OREGON: www.pflagcentraloregon. org or 541-317-2334. PILOT BUTTE REHABILITATION CENTER: 541-382-5531. PRINEVILLE SOROPTIMIST SENIOR CENTER: Judy, 541-447-6844. READ TOGETHER: 541-388-7746. REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: 541-312-1060. REDMOND HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: Scott or Warren, 541-548-1406. REDMOND HABITAT RESTORE: Roy, 541-548-1406. REDMOND HIGH SCHOOL: 541-923-4807. REDMOND INTERCULTURAL EXCHANGE (R.I.C.E.): Barb, bonitodia@msn. com or 541-447-0732. REDMOND YOUNG LIFE: 541-923-8530. RELAY FOR LIFE: Stefan Myers, 541-504-4920. RETIRED SENIOR VOLUNTEER PROGRAM (RSVP): Marie Phillis, mphillis@councilonaging. org or 541-678-5483. RONALD MCDONALD HOUSE: Mardi, 541-318-4950. SACRED ART OF LIVING CENTER: 541-383-4179. ST. CHARLES IN BEND AND ST. CHARLES IN REDMOND: 541-706-6354. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIAL SERVICES: 541-389-6643. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL — LA PINE: 541-536-1956. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL — REDMOND: 541-923-5264. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIAL SERVICES: 541-389-6643. SAVING GRACE: 541-3829227 or 541-504-2550. SCHOOL-TO-CAREER PARTNERSHIP: Kent Child, 541-322-3261. SENIOR COMPANION PROGRAM: John Brenne, 800-541-5116. SISTERS HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-549-1193. SMART (START MAKING A READER TODAY): www.getsmartoregon. org or 541-355-5600. SOROPTIMIST OF PRINEVILLE: 541-447-6844. SUNRIVER AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE: 541-593-8149. SUNRIVER NATURE CENTER & OBSERVATORY: Susan, 541-593-4442. TOUCHMARK AT MT. BACHELOR VILLAGE: 541-383-1414 TOWER THEATRE FOUNDATION: 541-317-0700. TRILLIUM FAMILY SERVICES: 503-205-0194. TUMALO LANGLAUF CLUB: Tom Carroll, 541-385-7981. UNITED WAY OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: www.liveunitedco. org or 541-389-6507. VIMA LUPWA HOMES: www. or 541-420-6775. VISIT BEND: www.visitbend. com or 541-382-8048. VOLUNTEER CAMPGROUND HOST POSITIONS: Tom Mottl, 541-416-6859. VOLUNTEERS IN MEDICINE: Kristi, 541-585-9008. VOLUNTEER CONNECT: www. volunteerconnectnow. org or 541-385-8977. WINNING OVER ANGER & VIOLENCE: www.winningover. org or 541-382-1943. WOMEN’S RESOURCE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0750. YOUTH CHOIR OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0470.

SUDOKU Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.



H By JACQUELINE BIGAR HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, Oct. 2, 2011: This year, you seem to win over others because of an unusually affable and sensitive manner. At the same time, you let others know when you are dead serious. This authenticity changes many different elements of your life. If you are single, you draw a nicer, more centered individual who you can really relate to. If you are attached, your sweetie responds to the new you. Stop holding back so much with a sibling or close relative. SAGITTARIUS certainly is chatty! The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Complete a serious matter quickly. You might want to hop in the car for a day trip. Meet a friend halfway, if possible. Getting together is always fun and centering. Express how meaningful this friendship is. Tonight: Make plans on Monday. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH You don’t need to convince anyone that you are right. Respond to your energy needs. A little nap could transform you into a Bull later on. You will charge, especially with the right person! Tonight: A quiet dinner. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH You have a lot on your mind. A child or loved one might be aloof. Let others make plans and suggestions. It is your job

to say “yes” or “no.” A caring gesture eases a problem. Tonight: Enjoy the one you are with. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH Clear out errands and a project, if possible. Know your limits with someone you often put on a pedestal. Be aware of your own needs too. Make yourself number one right now. Those around you will benefit soon enough. Tonight: A relaxing dinner. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Don’t try to avoid an overly serious person, because the situation could become even more serious if you do. Face the situation, then let go. You will free yourself up for a meeting with a family member or friend. Tonight: Act like it is Friday night. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH Stay close to home. You might be involved in a project or in dealing with family. You will feel very good about yourself because of an effort you make. Let the good feelings flow back and forth. Tonight: A token of affection hits the spot. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH You could be a bit down, and others might be picking up on your mood. You could create a problem without intending to. Someone could personalize your attitude. Move through your stuff and extend a caring olive branch. Tonight: Join friends or family at a local spot. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH You are close to unstoppable. Your energy seems to draw what you desire. Curb

a need to be possessive, as that behavior could produce a problem. Your instincts help you with an expenditure, gift or gesture. Tonight: Squeeze some fun into every moment. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHHH Others count on your expansive nature. You know what you want and where you are heading. Friends and family want to join in your plans, perhaps not recognizing you would prefer to do without company! Tonight: A friend does true confessions. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH Take your time, remembering it is your Sunday too! Often, you push yourself until you are exhausted. Could this be the case once more? Know that you must recharge before you can do anything else. Go for a lazy day. Tonight: Keep it low-key. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHH You might think you have pretty calm plans, but you’ll find out differently soon enough. Others seek you out. Whether it is for a fun happening or raking leaves makes little difference. You love hanging out with your pals. Tonight: Enjoying an especially deep friendship. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Others want you to do the organizing. Before you know it, you could be inviting friends and loved ones over for dinner or a late lunch. You also might decide to meet each other out at a favorite place. Tonight: It could go on and on. © 2011 by King Features Syndicate

Submissions Volunteer Search is compiled by the Department of Human Services Volunteer Services, 1300 N.W. Wall St., Suite 103, Bend 97701. It is usually published in The Bulletin the first Sunday of the month. Changes, additions or deletions should be sent to the above address, e-mail or call 541-693-8992.

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate Every Saturday In


C8 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

In New Orleans, life and art, side by side Two artists find ‘emotional support’ as they resume a longtime friendship

born Mary Alice Martin in Laredo, Texas, and Wonk, Richard Cohen, in Passaic, N.J.

By Penelope Green

When they were young theater students at Bard, Sacabo and Wonk (she calls him Wonkie) decided they needed stage names, and after a while the names stuck. Dalt Wonk is a play on “Don’t Walk,” but Wonk, a playwright and theater critic, said these days he tells people it’s Romanian Jewish. “I got sick of telling the story,” he said. “And anyway, I didn’t want people to think I didn’t want to be Jewish.” (Wonk, 69, is also the author and illustrator of books of fables with a jaundiced worldview. “Experience teaches nothing until it is too late” reads the epigraph of one he dedicated to Schwartz’s mother, who died in 2001.) Jon Newlin, an author of “Geopsychic Wonders of New Orleans,” said that like so many New Orleans artists: “Josephine and Ersy are sui generis. Josephine is sort of guided by her literary enthusiasms, and Ersy is completely instinctual. I think everything comes out of that deranged head of hers. The connective tissue? They are both eccentrics in their art.” Eric Bookhardt, Newlin’s coauthor and a longtime art reviewer for Gambit, the city’s alternative weekly newspaper, noted that each artist’s habitat is tangled up in her work. “Josephine’s influences are the French Symbolist poets,” he said. “But being a Latina, she has that sort of magic realist DNA in her blood.” Like Keith Carter and Debbie Fleming Caffery, Sacabo is representative of a group of Southern Gulf Coast photographers who have their antecedents in the work of Clarence John Laughlin and E.J. Bellocq, the Storyville documentarian who inspired Louis Malle’s “Pretty Baby.” The artwork of both women “reflects this sort of transmutation of humanistic values into these, hmm, symbolic creatures,” as Bookhardt put it, and “that all relates to the environment they live in. Because what I would designate as the New Orleans modus

New York Times News Service

NEW ORLEANS — Ersy Schwartz, a sculptor, and Josephine Sacabo, a photographer, are old friends, neighbors and artistic collaborators who live in the crumbling village known as the French Quarter, in houses that are exemplars of a certain local aesthetic composed of equal parts grandeur and mystery, funk and rot. They are also fomenters of the sort of timetraveling artwork that comes with a distinctly New Orleans point of view. In Schwartz’s meticulous, mischievous pieces — which might be peopled with tiny winged figures that have bird skulls in place of heads or real mice cast in bronze — and in Sacabo’s ghostly, smoky female figures, you can see the collision of magic realism, allegory and surrealism. It’s a territory of fallen angels, omnivorous ancestors and all manner of fantastic creatures. The two artists are the subject of side-by-side retrospectives, “Ersy: Architect of Dreams” and “Oyeme con los Ojos (Hear Me With Your Eyes),” opening at the Ogden Museum of Southern Art. This is significant not just because it’s a celebration of two local heroes. (Although devotees of Schwartz, a shy, gruff woman who is clearly allergic to selfmarketing, will find it satisfying to see four decades’ worth of her work in one place for the first time.) It is also an intermezzo in the drama of real life, which has dealt some blows to both women in the last decade, a period that has not been easy for anyone in this town. As Kyle Roberts, Schwartz’s partner, said, it signifies a moment “when we can all exhale.”

‘Odd childhood’ “Sorry about the dust,” Schwartz was saying early last week, as she handed over a photograph of her grandmother decked out as Queen of Comus (that’s high up in the caste society of New Orleans, as it plays out in Mardi Gras krewes). This reporter added it to a little pile of objects she had accumulated on the red velvet and rosewood sofa, part of a suite of furniture that in all likelihood had occupied the same spot in Schwartz’s front parlor since 1925, when her grandmother bought the place, which was built in the mid-19th century as a billiard house, an extension to the gaming club next door. There was also one of Schwartz’s cast-bronze mice, in a horizontal arabesque pose, and a painted metal parakeet, a prop in a practical joke her father liked to play on her, which involved hiding her real parakeet and replacing it with this tinny simulacrum. “I had a very odd childhood,” said Schwartz, 60, whose family moved into the house when she was 10. Indeed, her father, an avid hunter who ran a wholesale hardware company, liked to use

his only daughter as target practice, shooting her with his BB gun as she ran back and forth on the front lawn. “It didn’t hurt,” she said unconvincingly. Schwartz’s childhood was also marked by tragedies, including the early deaths of several family members. In a city where you expect a gothic family history, Schwartz’s stands out. “If my work seems a little grim, it is,” she said. At Cooper Union, in Manhattan, where she taught for 20 years, Schwartz would harvest the mice that sanitation workers flushed out from under the statue of Peter Cooper. She cast them in bronze and tucked them into pieces like a cheese grater fitted out on the inside with spiky teeth and tufted red velvet — a luxurious, toothy coffin. (After Hurricane Katrina, Schwartz mourned the contents of her freezer here, when she lost a shark, part of a deer, some lovebirds, frogs, a snake and a lizard.) She returned to this city, and this house, 12 years ago, when her mother was no longer able to live alone (Schwartz’s father died in 1982). “I loved my mother,” she said, describing a fiery humanrights activist and preservationist who used to throw herself in front of the tour buses rattling the foundations of the houses in the French Quarter. “And I loved the house, so there was really no choice.” That was when she resumed a friendship begun decades earlier with Sacabo. The two met when Sacabo was assigned by a local magazine to take a photo of Schwartz. “It was love at first sight,” said Sacabo, who is as outgoing as Schwartz is taciturn. As it happened, Sacabo had just moved into a 170-year-old merchant’s house around the corner with her husband, Dalt Wonk. For the record, no one in this article uses his or her given name. Ersy was christened Eugenie, after her mother, and her partner, Roberts, a photographer, was named Louise. Sacabo was

Eccentrics in art




Sculptor Ersy Schwartz’s grandmother bought this New Orleans house in 1925, and Schwartz and her family moved here when she was 10 years old. “I had a very odd childhood,” she said. The house is near Josephine Sacabo’s in the French Quarter.

operandi for interior decor is surrounding oneself with talismanic objects that create a certain aesthetic.” “Small things take on a certain charge that somehow communicates,” he added, “even if you don’t know what they mean to the owner.” The year before Katrina, Wonk had a mysterious seizure, and surgeons removed a piece of his brain. It was Schwartz who met Sacabo and their daughter, Iris, at

the airport (they had been in New York for a show of Sacabo’s photographs) and let them know he had made it through the night. It would be three months before Wonk left the hospital. When he did, Schwartz made him a piece of art: a little bronze Icarus figure caught in a goblet. Two years earlier, she had finished a significant work, called “Hommage to the Society of Ste. Anne.” A darkly comic piece with 105 precisely rendered bronze

figures, tiny mythic creatures — a headless pig, a cowboy boot, a bird — striding across a table at eye level, it conjures up the real Ste. Anne’s parade, which was started in 1974 by three local characters, Henri Schindler, Paul Poche and Newlin, and took on a funerary quality during the worst years of the AIDS epidemic, when marchers would carry the ashes of friends and tip them into the Mississippi. The piece was also a tribute to Schwartz’s mother, some of whose ashes Schwartz poured into the river that year at the parade. The rest are buried in the garden out front, under a camellia bush, next to those of her aunt and her grandmother. In 2008, Roberts bought the “Hommage” piece and donated it to the Ogden, which gave the museum’s curator at the time the idea to collect Schwartz’s work in a major retrospective, and pair it with Sacabo’s. “When things were really ugly,” Sacabo said, “when Ersy was in the hospital, I’d say, ‘Come on, we’re doing this show.’ It was like an incentive.” “You know, there is no art manifesto between us,” she continued. “It’s not this surrealist dah dah dah. That’s irrelevant. What connects us is a more sustaining feeling, this life of going back and forth, this emotional support.”

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Photos by Sara Essex Bradley / New York Times News Service

Photographer Josephine Sacabo and her husband, Dalt Wonk, bought this house in New Orleans from the family of an eccentric architect, who’d filled the place with bird cages of his own design, brass chandeliers and hundreds of doors and cabinets — a crush of objects that Sacabo and Wonk culled.



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Baseball Inside Yankees top Tigers; Phils, Rangers, Brewers also win, see Page D3.


LOCAL GOLF OGA team event begins at Brasada POWELL BUTTE — Broadmoor Golf Course is in position to repeat as champions after the first round of the Oregon Golf Association Men’s Team Championship at the Club at Brasada Ranch. Portland’s Pat O’Donnell shot a 5-under 67 Saturday to lead the foursome representing Broadmoor, a public course in Portland, to an 8-under-par 208 and a twostroke lead over Portland’s Columbia Edgewater Country Club. The Team Championship includes teams representing clubs from around Oregon. Each four-person team’s score is computed by taking the three lowest individual scores each round from each team. Jeff Gustafson’s 2-under 70 and Byron Patton’s 1under 71 also contributed to Broadmoor’s team score. O’Donnell’s round was the lowest in the field. Juniper Golf Club, one of four Central Oregon clubs in the tournament, is in ninth place out of 36 teams after combining for a 7-over 223. Bend Golf and Country Club is in a tie for 13th place at 11 over, and Sunriver Resort and the Central Oregon Golf Tour are in a tie for 31st place at 24 over. The final round of the Team Championship is scheduled for today at the Club at Brasada Ranch. — Bulletin staff report


Oregon State running back Terron Ward (28) scores a touchdown against Arizona State during the first half of Saturday’s game in Tempe, Ariz.

Beavers go to 0-4 after falling to Arizona State No. 25 Sun Devils fall behind 13-0 before pulling away By John Marshall The Associated Press

TEMPE, Ariz. — Cameron Marshall bulled his way to two touchdowns in the second half and No. 25 Arizona State overcame four turnovers to keep Oregon State winless with a 35-20 victory Saturday night. Arizona State (4-1, 2-0 Pac-12) had turnovers on its first three possessions to fall into a 13-0 hole before gathering itself in what was expected to be a rollover win. Brock Osweiler threw both of his touchdown passes after a shaky start and Jamal Miles had Arizona State’s

first punt return for a touchdown since 2005 to put the Sun Devils up eight at halftime. Oregon State (0-4, 0-2) pulled within one on James Rodgers’ 5-yard touchdown reception before fading, unable to tackle Marshall on touchdown runs of 37 and 8 yards. Sean Mannion had 341 yards and a touchdown on 40-of-66 passing, but had four interceptions to prolong the Beavers’ worst start since 1996. Osweiler finished 24 for 37 for 258 yards, but had four turnovers — two on interceptions by Jordan Poyer in the first half — and was sacked four times. Arizona State was hoping to avoid another letdown after a big win. The initial disappointment came Sept. 17, when the Sun Devils lost an ugly game to unranked Illinois after an impressive win over then-No. 21 Missouri the week before. See Beavers / D4

Matt York / The Associated Press



Run and catch

INSIDE COLLEGE FOOTBALL Top 25 1 LSU...........35 Kentucky........7

Kansas State 36 15 Baylor .....35

2 Oklahoma .62 Ball State .......6

17 Texas.......37 Iowa State .... 14

3 Alabama....38 12 Florida .... 10

19 Michigan.58 Minnesota......0

4 Boise St. ...30 Nevada......... 10

SMU ............40 20 TCU ........33

7 Wisconsin.48 8 Nebraska .. 17

21 Ga. Tech..45 N.C. State ....35

Auburn ...........6 10 S. Car. ..... 13

22 West Va. .55 B. Green ....... 10

13 Clemson .23 11 Va. Tech ....3

24 Illinois .....38 N’western.....35

The Bend Marathon and the University of Oregon baseball team’s scrimmage and clinic highlight a Saturday of sports in Central Oregon

Wisconsin wide receiver Jared Abbrederis makes a catch during the No. 7 Badgers’ win over No. 8 Nebraska.

Pac-12 6 Stanford ....45 UCLA ........... 19

USC .............48 Arizona ........ 41

25 Ariz. St. ...35 Oregon State 20

Wash. State .31 Colorado ......27

Washington .31 Utah ............. 14

Roundups, see Page D4

INDEX Scoreboard ................................D2 MLB ...........................................D3 College football ........................ D4 Prep sports ................................D5 Golf ............................................D5 Motor sports..............................D5

Storm sweep races at Harrier Classic Bulletin staff report

Photos by Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

18 Arkansas .42 14 Tex. A&M 38


ABOVE: Katie Banks, of Bend, leads a small pack of runners near the 16-mile mark along Tumalo Reservoir Road while participating in the Bend Marathon on Saturday. The 26.2mile course began in Sisters and finished in NorthWest Crossing in Bend. Just under 100 runners competed in the marathon, while about the same number ran the accompanying half marathon. Scott Wolfe, of Bend, won the men’s marathon (2 hours, 59 minutes, 32 seconds). Sisters’ Sean Meissner was second (3:13:58), while Redmond’s Tony White was third (3:19:42). Sabine Pullins, of Fort Lewis, Wash., won the women’s race in 3:21:26, ahead of Sisters’ Ashley Nordell (3:27:57) and Bend’s Amee Koch (3:47:43). In the half marathon, Bend’s Chris Manfredi won the men’s race (1:25:50), and Redmond’s Dru Carpenter won the women’s race (1:38:28). AT RIGHT: Kailynn Bowles, 8, fields a ball barehanded during a skills drill as part of a youth baseball clinic conducted Saturday at Bend’s Vince Genna Stadium by the University of Oregon baseball team. Thomas Walker, a freshman infielder, oversees the drill as one of a number of Duck players and coaches who served as instructors for the free clinic. More than 40 area boys and girls attended the clinic, part of a full day of baseball activities at the stadium for the Ducks, who earlier played an intrasquad scrimmage before an estimated 200-plus spectators. In a game that included a handful of past and future Bend Elks, the UO Green squad defeated the Yellow team 10-3. Guests of the Bend Elks summer collegiate baseball club, the Ducks appeared in Bend for the third year in a row as part of their fall schedule.

ALBANY — Summit junior Travis Neuman whizzed past a field of 268 athletes Saturday at the Harrier Classic cross-country meet, winning the varsity boys 5,000-meter race in a new course record time of 15 minutes, 6 seconds. The Storm swept the boys and girls varsity races, winning by a large margin in both. In addition to Neuman’s victory, teammate Eric Alldritt Next up placed third. • Summit, On the girls Bend, Crook side, Summit County and came close to a Madras at perfect score, Oxford Classic dominating in Bend the girls race by finishing the competition with 20 points. Storm senior Megan Fristoe posted her 10th career victory, winning the girls race in 17:53. Summit’s Ashley Maton finished second, Piper McDonald came in fourth, Sara Fristoe took sixth and Kira Kelly placed seventh. “The girls are on fire,” Summit coach Dave Clark said. Bend High placed third in the varsity girls team standings. Jenna Mattox paced the Lava Bears with a ninth-place effort, while Melissa Hubler placed 14th. Zoe Falk finished 30th for Sisters, which finished eighth overall in the girls standings, while Crook County’s Kelly Thurman led the Cowgirls with a 39thplace finish. In the boys race, Bend High finished 16th, with Daniel Ewing (40th place) as the team’s top finisher. Sisters placed 29th overall, and was led by Brandon Pollard in 44th place. Grayson Munn finished 53rd as Crook County’s top placer, and Sunny Runsabove turned in the fastest Madras time with his 183rd-place finish. Summit, Bend, Crook County and Madras all compete next at the Oxford Classic in Drake Park on Friday. Sisters is at the Paul Mariman Invitational Saturday in Philomath.

Inside • More prep sports coverage, Page D5

D2 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

O  A


TELEVISION TODAY GOLF 4:30 a.m. — PGA European Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, final round, Golf Channel. 1 p.m. — PGA Tour, Justin Timberlake Shriners Hospital for Children Open, final round, Golf Channel. 4:30 p.m. — Champions Tour, SAS Championship, final round, Golf Channel.

SOCCER 2 a.m. — MLS, Seattle Sounders at New England Revolution (same-day tape), Root Sports. 1:30 p.m. — MLS, Portland Timbers at Vancouver Whitecaps, Root Sports.

MOTOR SPORTS 9 a.m. — IndyCar, Firestone Indy Lights, Kentucky 300, Versus network. 11 a.m. — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, AAA 400, ESPN. 11 a.m. — IndyCar, Kentucky 300, Versus network. 2 p.m. — American Le Mans Series, Petit Le Mans (taped), ABC. 4 p.m. — NHRA, Uni-Select Auto Plus Nationals, (same-day tape), ESPN2.

FOOTBALL 10 a.m. — NFL, Pittsburgh Steelers at Houston Texans, CBS. 1 p.m. — NFL, New England Patriots at Oakland Raiders, CBS. 1 p.m. — NFL, Atlanta Falcons at Seattle Seahawks, Fox. 5:15 p.m. — NFL, New York Jets at Baltimore Ravens, NBC. 5:30 p.m. — College, Oregon State at Arizona State (taped), Root Sports.

RUGBY Noon — IRB World Cup, New Zealand vs. Canada (same-day tape), NBC.

BASEBALL Noon — MLB Playoffs, AL Division Series, Detroit Tigers at New York Yankees, TBS. 1:30 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, NL Divisional Series, Arizona Diamondbacks at Milwaukee Brewers, TBS. 5 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, NL Divisional Series, St. Louis Cardinals at Philadelphia Phillies, TBS.

VOLLEYBALL 3:30 p.m. — Women’s college, Oregon State at Washington State (taped), Root Sports.

BULL RIDING 5 p.m. — PBR Troy-Bilt Invitational (taped), Versus network.

BASKETBALL 5:30 p.m. — WNBA Finals, Atlanta Dream at Minnesota Lynx, ESPN2.

MONDAY SOCCER Noon — English Premier League, Tottenham vs. Arsenal (taped), Root Sports.

BASEBALL 2 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, AL Division Series, Texas Rangers at Tampa Bay Rays, TBS. 5:30 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, AL Division Series, New York Yankees at Detroit Tigers, TBS.

FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m. — NFL, Indianapolis Colts at Tampa Bay Buccaneers, ESPN.

RADIO TODAY BASEBALL 2 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, NL Division Series, Arizona Diamondbacks at Milwaukee Brewers, KICE-AM 940. 5:30 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, NL Division Series, St. Louis Cardinals at Philadelphia Phillies, KICE-AM 940.

MONDAY BASEBALL 2 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, AL Division Series, Texas Rangers at Tampa Bay Rays, KICE-AM 940. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

S   B Basketball • No NBA deal after day of salary cap talks: NBA owners and players failed to reach a new labor deal after about seven hours of talks Saturday, mostly about the salary cap structure. The sides will meet again Monday, though time is getting short to save the start of the regular season, scheduled to begin on Nov. 1. “We’re still miles apart,” union executive director Billy Hunter said. “There’s a huge bridge, gap, that I don’t know if we’re going to be able to close it or not.” In their longest bargaining session since the lockout began July 1, the sides focused mainly on one of the two major issues that divide them. Owners want a hard cap, or at least want a number of changes to the current soft cap system, which the players prefer to keep largely intact.

Horse racing • Flat Out wins Jockey Club Gold Cup: Flat Out took the lead on the turn for home and won the $750,000 Jockey Club Gold Cup to cap a Super Saturday of racing at Belmont Park in New York with Breeders’ Cup implications. Flat Out’s 2¼-length win over 2010 Belmont Stakes winner Drosselmeyer, with favorite Stay Thirsty third, likely sends the 5-year-old horse into the BC Classic at Churchill Downs on Nov. 5 as one of the favorites. Flat Out, ridden by Alex Solis, covered the 1¼ miles over a muddy track in 2:03.17. Earlier, Uncle Mo showed he’s back to his winning ways with a three-length victory in the $200,000 Kelso Handicap, and the filly Havre de Grace cruised to an 8¼-length win in the $350,000 Beldame Stakes.

Tennis • Young upsets Monfils, will play Murray in final: American Donald Young advanced to his first ATP Tour final, rallying to beat ninth-ranked Gael Monfils 4-6, 7-6 (5), 7-6 (5) Saturday in the Thailand Open in Bangkok. He’ll play Andy Murray, who defeated Gilles Simon 6-2, 3-6, 6-2. • Baghdatis, Tipsarevic reach Malaysia Open final: Marcos Baghdatis beat second-seeded Viktor Troicki 6-3, 6-1 on Saturday to set up a match against Janko Tipsarevic in the Malaysian Open final in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. The third-seeded Tipsarevic, from Serbia, beat Japan’s Kei Nishikori 6-4, 6-3 to put himself in contention for his first career title in his third final of the season. • Radwanska beats Zvonareva in Pan Pacific final: Poland’s Agnieszka Radwanska overpowered Vera Zvonareva 6-3, 6-2 on Saturday to win the Pan Pacific Open in Tokyo. The ninth-seeded Radwanska recovered from a 2-0 deficit in the opening set and took advantage of unforced errors by the fourth-seeded Russian to win her second title of the year. — The Associated Press

ON DECK Monday Boys soccer: Redmond at Summit, 4 p.m. Volleyball: Regis at Culver, 6 p.m. Tuesday Boys soccer: Mountain View at Crook County, 4 p.m. ; Madras at Molalla, 6 p.m.; Sweet Home at Sisters, 4:30 p.m.; Culver at Umatila, 4 p.m. Girls soccer: Redmond at Summit, 4 p.m.; Mountain View at Crook County, 4 p.m.; Molalla at Madras, 4 p.m.; Sisters at Sweet Home, 4:30 p.m.; La Pine at Cottage Grove, 7 p.m. Volleyball: Bend at Mountain View, 6:30 p.m.; Summit at Crook County, 6:30 p.m.; Madras at Molalla, 6 p.m.; La Pine at Sweet Home, 7:15 p.m.; Sisters at Junction City, 6:45 p.m.; Gilchrist at Prospect, 5 p.m.; Central Christian at North Lake, 4 p.m. Wednesday Volleyball: East Linn Christian at Culver, 6 p.m. Thursday Boys soccer: Redmond at Bend, 5 p.m.; Summit at Crook County, 5:30 p.m.; North Marion at Madras, 4 p.m.; Sisters at Elmira, 4:30 p.m. Girls soccer: Bend at Redmond, 5 p.m. ; Crook County at Summit, 4 p.m.; Madras at North Marion, 4 p.m.; Elmira at Sisters, 4:30 p.m.; Sweet Home at La Pine, 4:30 p.m. Volleyball: Redmond at Summit, 6:30 p.m.; Crook County at Mountain View, 6:30 p.m.; North Marion at Madras, 6 p.m.; La Pine at Elmira, 6:45 p.m.; Sisters at Sweet Home, 6:45 p.m. Friday Football: Mountain View at Redmond, 7 p.m.; Bend at Summit, 7 p.m.; Washoughal (Wash.) at Crook County, 7 p.m.; Gladstone at Madras, 7 p.m.; Elmira at Sisters, 7 p.m.; Sweet Home at La Pine, 7 p.m.; Scio at Culver, 7 p.m.; Camas Valley at Gilchrist, 4 p.m. Cross-country: Redmond, Bend, Summit, Mountain View, Madras, Crook County, Sisters, La Pine at the Oxford Classic in Drake Park in Bend, noon Boys soccer: Culver at Central Christian, 4 p.m. Volleyball: Hosanna Christian at Gilchrist, 4 p.m.; Central Christian at Arlington, 5:30 p.m.; Paisley at Trinity Lutheran, 2 p.m. Saturday Boys soccer: Crook County at Sweet Home, 1 p.m.; Central Christian at Irrigon, 1 p.m. Volleyball: Redmond, Bend at Glencoe Tournament, TBA; Madras, La Pine at Junction City Tournament, 9 a.m.; Central Christian, Trinity Lutheran at Gilchrist Invitational, 9 a.m.

GOLF PGA Tour Justin Timberlake Shriners Hospitals for Children Open Saturday At TPC Summerlin Las Vegas Purse: $4.4 million Yardage: 7,243; Par: 71 Third Round Nick Watney 65-67-64—196 Kevin Na 67-63-66—196 Robert Garrigus 66-68-63—197 Kris Blanks 66-65-66—197 Tommy Gainey 67-67-64—198 Paul Goydos 66-66-66—198 Tim Herron 65-66-67—198 Roland Thatcher 68-68-63—199 Spencer Levin 68-67-64—199 Carl Pettersson 66-67-66—199 Jhonattan Vegas 63-67-69—199 William McGirt 63-69-68—200 Brendan Steele 66-65-69—200 Rod Pampling 65-70-66—201 David Duval 66-71-64—201 Harrison Frazar 65-69-67—201 Bryce Molder 68-66-67—201 Joe Ogilvie 68-66-67—201 Garrett Willis 65-68-68—201 Nick O’Hern 71-67-63—201 Kevin Streelman 66-66-69—201 David Hearn 69-67-66—202 Steven Bowditch 67-69-66—202 Bill Lunde 70-66-66—202 Alex Prugh 67-68-67—202 Martin Laird 70-66-66—202 Bobby Gates 68-67-67—202 Ben Crane 67-67-68—202 Vaughn Taylor 65-69-68—202 Kyle Stanley 69-64-69—202 Billy Horschel 66-66-70—202 Scott Piercy 67-65-70—202 Charlie Wi 64-66-72—202 Kevin Kisner 70-66-67—203 Jason Bohn 70-66-67—203 Nathan Green 64-72-67—203 Trevor Immelman 67-67-69—203 Brian Gay 67-67-69—203 Woody Austin 68-69-66—203 Boo Weekley 67-65-71—203 Kevin Stadler 68-70-65—203 Stephen Ames 71-67-65—203 Bob Estes 66-70-68—204 Blake Adams 65-70-69—204 Derek Lamely 65-71-68—204 Michael Bradley 69-66-69—204 Tag Ridings 69-68-67—204 Jonathan Byrd 71-66-67—204 Chad Campbell 71-67-66—204 Hunter Haas 71-61-72—204 Greg Chalmers 68-68-69—205 Arjun Atwal 66-70-69—205 Josh Teater 71-64-70—205 D.J. Brigman 67-66-72—205 Billy Mayfair 67-70-68—205 Kevin Chappell 69-67-70—206 Joseph Bramlett 70-66-70—206 Scott McCarron 71-65-70—206 Steve Flesch 65-70-71—206 Briny Baird 68-69-69—206 Rocco Mediate 67-71-68—206 Tim Petrovic 67-70-70—207 Charley Hoffman 71-66-70—207 Ben Curtis 69-68-70—207 Aron Price 68-70-69—207 Steve Elkington 67-69-72—208 Ricky Barnes 70-68-70—208 Will Strickler 66-70-73—209 Nate Smith 67-68-74—209 Cameron Beckman 72-64-73—209 Cameron Tringale 66-71-72—209 Cameron Percy 68-69-72—209 John Merrick 67-71-71—209 Paul Stankowski 67-71-71—209 The following players made cut, will not play final round Michael Thompson 68-70-72—210 George McNeill 69-69-73—211 Justin Hicks 71-67-73—211 Duffy Waldorf 69-68-75—212 J.P. Hayes 69-68-75—212 Fran Quinn 71-67-76—214

Champions Tour SAS Championship Saturday At Prestonwood Country Club Cary, N.C. Purse: $2.1 million Yardage: 7,212; Par 72 Second Round John Huston 69-66—135 Kenny Perry 66-69—135 Nick Price 66-69—135 Jeff Sluman 67-69—136 Russ Cochran 66-71—137 Olin Browne 68-70—138 Bobby Clampett 69-69—138 Tommy Armour III 71-68—139 Bob Gilder 69-70—139 Fred Couples 68-71—139 Rod Spittle 67-72—139 Corey Pavin 65-74—139 Chien Soon Lu 72-68—140 Tom Lehman 69-71—140 Steve Jones 68-72—140 Jay Don Blake 68-72—140 Peter Senior 67-73—140 J.L. Lewis 67-73—140 Brad Faxon 72-69—141 Tom Kite 72-69—141 Eduardo Romero 73-68—141 Hal Sutton 68-73—141 D.A. Weibring 72-70—142 David Frost 70-72—142 Craig Stadler 70-72—142 Ronnie Black 69-73—142 Chip Beck 69-73—142 Larry Nelson 72-71—143 Ted Schulz 70-73—143 Dan Forsman 70-73—143 Mark Calcavecchia 73-70—143 John Harris 72-72—144 Joe Ozaki 72-72—144 Lonnie Nielsen 73-71—144 Bobby Wadkins 69-75—144 Loren Roberts 74-70—144

Phil Blackmar Gary Hallberg Tom Purtzer Mark Brooks Larry Mize Scott Hoch Dana Quigley Joey Sindelar Scott Simpson Tim Simpson Morris Hatalsky Curtis Strange Gary Koch Vicente Fernandez Steve Lowery Mark Wiebe Wayne Levi Fulton Allem Bruce Fleisher Keith Fergus Bill Glasson David Peoples Bob Tway Tom Jenkins Hale Irwin Jim Rutledge John Cook Jim Gallagher, Jr. Jim Thorpe Fuzzy Zoeller Dave Rummells Mark McNulty Bernhard Langer Peter Jacobsen Mike Goodes Joe Daley Steve Pate Mike Reid Doug Tewell Gil Morgan Ben Crenshaw David Eger Allen Doyle

75-69—144 66-78—144 71-74—145 71-74—145 72-73—145 70-75—145 70-75—145 70-75—145 69-76—145 70-76—146 69-77—146 76-70—146 72-75—147 72-75—147 71-76—147 71-76—147 71-76—147 70-77—147 74-73—147 74-73—147 75-72—147 76-71—147 78-69—147 72-76—148 72-76—148 72-76—148 75-73—148 73-76—149 73-76—149 74-75—149 74-75—149 77-72—149 73-77—150 74-76—150 77-73—150 72-80—152 76-76—152 73-80—153 75-78—153 78-75—153 78-76—154 71-84—155 74-81—155

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE All Times PDT ——— AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Buffalo 3 0 0 1.000 113 New England 2 1 0 .667 104 N.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 83 Miami 0 3 0 .000 53 South W L T Pct PF Houston 2 1 0 .667 90 Tennessee 2 1 0 .667 57 Jacksonville 1 2 0 .333 29 Indianapolis 0 3 0 .000 46 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 85 Cleveland 2 1 0 .667 61 Pittsburgh 2 1 0 .667 54 Cincinnati 1 2 0 .333 57 West W L T Pct PF Oakland 2 1 0 .667 92 San Diego 2 1 0 .667 65 Denver 1 2 0 .333 58 Kansas City 0 3 0 .000 27 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Dallas 2 1 0 .667 69 Washington 2 1 0 .667 66 N.Y. Giants 2 1 0 .667 71 Philadelphia 1 2 0 .333 78 South W L T Pct PF Tampa Bay 2 1 0 .667 60 New Orleans 2 1 0 .667 104 Carolina 1 2 0 .333 60 Atlanta 1 2 0 .333 60 North W L T Pct PF Green Bay 3 0 0 1.000 99 Detroit 3 0 0 1.000 101 Chicago 1 2 0 .333 60 Minnesota 0 3 0 .000 60 West W L T Pct PF San Francisco 2 1 0 .667 70 Seattle 1 2 0 .333 30 Arizona 1 2 0 .333 59 St. Louis 0 3 0 .000 36 ——— Today’s Games Detroit at Dallas, 10 a.m. Washington at St. Louis, 10 a.m. Minnesota at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Carolina at Chicago, 10 a.m. Pittsburgh at Houston, 10 a.m. New Orleans at Jacksonville, 10 a.m. San Francisco at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Buffalo at Cincinnati, 10 a.m. N.Y. Giants at Arizona, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta at Seattle, 1:05 p.m. Miami at San Diego, 1:15 p.m. New England at Oakland, 1:15 p.m. Denver at Green Bay, 1:15 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Baltimore, 5:20 p.m. Monday’s Game Indianapolis at Tampa Bay, 5:30 p.m.

PA 73 79 61 78 PA 60 43 62 84 PA 40 62 55 54 PA 82 69 62 109 PA 67 53 60 77 PA 60 88 68 77 PA 74 46 69 74 PA 52 67 56 96

NFL Injury Report NEW YORK — The updated National Football League injury report, as provided by the league: Today DETROIT LIONS at DALLAS COWBOYS — LIONS: OUT: WR Rashied Davis (foot), LB Justin Durant (concussion), DT Nick Fairley (foot), T Jason Fox (foot). QUESTIONABLE: CB Aaron Berry (groin), DE Lawrence Jackson (hamstring), S Amari Spievey (toe), WR Maurice Stovall (hand), S John Wendling (knee), CB Eric Wright (groin). PROBABLE: S Louis Delmas (abdomen), WR Calvin Johnson (ankle), LB DeAndre Levy (knee), TE Brandon Pettigrew (shoulder). COWBOYS: OUT: WR Miles Austin (hamstring), K David Buehler (right groin), G Derrick Dockery (knee), DE Jason Hatcher (calf), CB Orlando Scandrick (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: WR Dez Bryant (thigh), RB Tony Fiammetta (hamstring), QB Tony Romo (ribs). PROBABLE: C Phil Costa (knee), CB Mike Jenkins (shoulder), RB Felix Jones (shoulder), LB Anthony Spencer (shoulder). NEW ORLEANS SAINTS at JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — SAINTS: OUT: LB Will Herring (hamstring), C Olin Kreutz (knee), T Zach Strief (knee), TE David Thomas (concussion), LB Martez Wilson (neck, shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: WR Marques Colston (shoulder), LB Jonathan Vilma (knee). PROBABLE: S Jonathon Amaya (shoulder), WR Adrian Arrington (knee), LB Jonathan Casillas (foot, knee), S Roman Harper (neck, shoulder), DT Tom Johnson (calf), CB Tracy Porter (calf), DT Shaun Rogers (elbow). JAGUARS: OUT: DE Aaron Kampman (knee), RB Montell Owens (knee). DOUBTFUL: CB Derek Cox (groin), S Courtney Greene (neck), WR Kassim Osgood (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: DT Leger Douzable (thigh), T Eugene Monroe (shoulder), G Jason Spitz (quadriceps). PROBABLE: DT Tyson Alualu (knee), DE Matt Roth (neck). SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS at PHILADELPHIA EAGLES — 49ERS: OUT: WR Braylon Edwards (knee), RB Moran Norris (fibula). QUESTIONABLE: RB Frank Gore (ankle), S Donte Whitner (hip). PROBABLE: WR Michael Crabtree (foot), G Mike Iupati (neck). EAGLES: OUT: CB Brandon Hughes (hamstring), DE Juqua Parker (ankle). DOUBTFUL: DE Darryl Tapp (pectoral). PROBABLE: S Nate Allen (knee), WR Riley Cooper (concussion), TE Clay Harbor (biceps), T Winston Justice (knee), WR Jeremy Maclin (hamstring), WR Steve Smith (knee), QB Michael Vick (right hand). WASHINGTON REDSKINS at ST. LOUIS RAMS — REDSKINS: QUESTIONABLE: WR Anthony Armstrong (hamstring), S DeJon Gomes (hamstring), RB Darrel Young (hamstring). PROBABLE: WR Brandon Banks (knee), DE Stephen Bowen (elbow), TE Chris Cooley (knee), S LaRon Landry (hamstring), C Will Montgomery (knee), CB Josh Wilson (back). RAMS: QUESTIONABLE: WR Danny Amendola (elbow). PROBABLE: TE Michael Hoomanawanui (back), RB Steven Jackson (quadriceps), DT Darell Scott (thumb), RB Carnell Williams (hamstring). TENNESSEE TITANS at CLEVELAND BROWNS — TITANS: DOUBTFUL: LB Gerald McRath (knee). PROBABLE: S Chris Hope (shoulder). BROWNS: QUESTIONABLE: CB Sheldon Brown (groin), LB Titus Brown (ankle), WR Joshua Cribbs (groin), S Eric Hagg (knee), WR Mohamed Massaquoi (ankle), T Tony Pashos (ankle), T Joe Thomas (knee). PROBABLE: LB Chris Gocong (groin), RB Peyton Hillis (illness), WR Carlton Mitchell (finger). BUFFALO BILLS at CINCINNATI BENGALS — BILLS: OUT: CB Terrence McGee (hamstring), LB Chris White (hamstring), CB Aaron Williams (chest). DOUBTFUL: G Kraig Urbik (knee). PROBABLE: WR Stevie Johnson (groin), LB Kirk Morrison (hamstring), NT Torell Troup (back), RB Johnny White (ankle). BENGALS: OUT: LB Dontay Moch (foot). PROBABLE: DE Jonathan Fanene (knee), DE Robert Geathers (shoulder), G Otis Hudson (knee), S Jeromy Miles (groin), DT Pat Sims (elbow), S Gibril Wilson (knee). MINNESOTA VIKINGS at KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — VIKINGS: QUESTIONABLE: LB E.J. Henderson (knee), S Jamarca Sanford (thigh). PROBABLE: CB Asher Allen

(toe), CB Chris Cook (groin), S Tyrell Johnson (hip), TE Jim Kleinsasser (elbow), RB Adrian Peterson (calf), DT Kevin Williams (foot). CHIEFS: OUT: WR Jonathan Baldwin (thumb). QUESTIONABLE: CB Brandon Flowers (ankle), S Jon McGraw (shin). PROBABLE: DE Brandon Bair (illness). CAROLINA PANTHERS at CHICAGO BEARS — PANTHERS: DOUBTFUL: CB Chris Gamble (head). QUESTIONABLE: T Jeff Otah (back). PROBABLE: S Charles Godfrey (head), DE Charles Johnson (not injury related). BEARS: OUT: WR Earl Bennett (chest), T Gabe Carimi (knee). QUESTIONABLE: S Chris Harris (hamstring), TE Matt Spaeth (calf). PROBABLE: RB Marion Barber (calf), RB Kahlil Bell (back), C Patrick Mannelly (hip), S Major Wright (head, neck). PITTSBURGH STEELERS at HOUSTON TEXANS — STEELERS: OUT: DE Brett Keisel (knee), C Doug Legursky (shoulder), T Jonathan Scott (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: LB Chris Carter (hamstring). PROBABLE: WR Arnaz Battle (knee), NT Steve McLendon (illness), WR Mike Wallace (rib). TEXANS: OUT: RB Derrick Ward (ankle, shoulder). DOUBTFUL: CB Sherrick McManis (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: CB Kareem Jackson (knee). PROBABLE: G Thomas Austin (knee), LB Bryan Braman (wrist), G Mike Brisiel (shoulder), TE Joel Dreessen (knee), RB Arian Foster (hamstring), WR Andre Johnson (knee, toe), WR Jacoby Jones (knee), CB Johnathan Joseph (foot), LB DeMeco Ryans (knee, elbow), RB Ben Tate (back, hip), RB Lawrence Vickers (illness), WR Kevin Walter (shoulder), LB Mario Williams (knee). NEW YORK GIANTS at ARIZONA CARDINALS — GIANTS: OUT: CB Prince Amukamara (foot), WR Brandon Stokley (quadriceps). QUESTIONABLE: LB Zak DeOssie (back), DE Justin Tuck (groin, neck), DE Osi Umenyiora (knee). PROBABLE: WR Mario Manningham (concussion), WR Hakeem Nicks (knee). CARDINALS: OUT: TE Jim Dray (pectoral). QUESTIONABLE: RB LaRod Stephens-Howling (hand), WR Chansi Stuckey (hamstring), RB Beanie Wells (hamstring). PROBABLE: TE Todd Heap (ribs), LB Paris Lenon (groin). ATLANTA FALCONS at SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — FALCONS: OUT: DT Jonathan Babineaux (knee), DE Cliff Matthews (knee), LB Stephen Nicholas (calf), RB Jason Snelling (concussion). QUESTIONABLE: WR Roddy White (thigh). PROBABLE: T Sam Baker (ankle), CB Kelvin Hayden (hamstring), LB Curtis Lofton (foot). SEAHAWKS: OUT: G Robert Gallery (groin). DOUBTFUL: S Kam Chancellor (quadriceps), CB Byron Maxwell (ankle). PROBABLE: T Jarriel King (ankle), LB Matt McCoy (shoulder, head), RB Michael Robinson (ankle). MIAMI DOLPHINS at SAN DIEGO CHARGERS — DOLPHINS: OUT: DT Tony McDaniel (hand). QUESTIONABLE: CB Vontae Davis (hamstring), LB Koa Misi (neck), RB Daniel Thomas (hamstring). PROBABLE: CB Will Allen (hamstring), G Vernon Carey (shoulder), WR Roberto Wallace (quadriceps). CHARGERS: OUT: DE Luis Castillo (tibia), DE Jacques Cesaire (knee). DOUBTFUL: TE Antonio Gates (foot), CB Quentin Jammer (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: WR Malcom Floyd (groin), WR Vincent Jackson (abdomen). PROBABLE: LB Na’il Diggs (groin), DE Corey Liuget (ankle), RB Ryan Mathews (foot). DENVER BRONCOS at GREEN BAY PACKERS — BRONCOS: OUT: WR Eddie Royal (groin), WR Demaryius Thomas (finger). QUESTIONABLE: CB Champ Bailey (hamstring), DE Elvis Dumervil (shoulder), DT Marcus Thomas (groin). PROBABLE: RB Knowshon Moreno (hamstring), LB D.J. Williams (elbow). PACKERS: OUT: T Bryan Bulaga (knee), S Nick Collins (neck), RB Ryan Grant (kidney), DE Mike Neal (knee), LB Frank Zombo (shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: LB Brad Jones (hamstring), LB Jamari Lattimore (shoulder), CB Pat Lee (back). PROBABLE: T Chad Clifton (knee), TE Jermichael Finley (ankle), LB Clay Matthews (quadriceps), DE Ryan Pickett (foot), LB Vic So’oto (back), CB Tramon Williams (shoulder), CB Charles Woodson (foot, knee). NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS at OAKLAND RAIDERS — PATRIOTS: OUT: TE Aaron Hernandez (knee), T Sebastian Vollmer (back), DE Mike Wright (concussion). QUESTIONABLE: CB Kyle Arrington (chest), CB Leigh Bodden (groin), S Patrick Chung (hand), CB Ras-I Dowling (hip), DE Shaun Ellis (knee), LB Gary Guyton (hamstring), DT Albert Haynesworth (back), WR Taylor Price (hamstring), C Ryan Wendell (calf). PROBABLE: S Josh Barrett (thumb), LB Dane Fletcher (thumb). RAIDERS: OUT: CB Chris Johnson (hamstring), S Mike Mitchell (knee), WR Louis Murphy (groin). QUESTIONABLE: LB Ricky Brown (concussion), WR Jacoby Ford (hamstring), S Michael Huff (concussion), RB Marcel Reece (ankle), DE Matt Shaughnessy (shoulder). PROBABLE: S Jerome Boyd (knee), QB Jason Campbell (foot), CB Chimdi Chekwa (hamstring), S Matt Giordano (shoulder), LB Quentin Groves (quadriceps), RB Darren McFadden (shoulder, groin), CB DeMarcus Van Dyke (knee). NEW YORK JETS at BALTIMORE RAVENS — JETS: OUT: WR Logan Payne (wrist). QUESTIONABLE: C Nick Mangold (ankle). PROBABLE: WR Plaxico Burress (hamstring), CB Antonio Cromartie (ribs), DE Mike DeVito (shoulder), LB David Harris (toe), WR Santonio Holmes (shoulder), DE Muhammad Wilkerson (shoulder). RAVENS: OUT: WR Lee Evans (ankle), S Haruki Nakamura (knee), WR David Reed (shoulder), CB Jimmy Smith (ankle). DOUBTFUL: LB Dannell Ellerbe (thigh). QUESTIONABLE: CB Chris Carr (thigh), G Ben Grubbs (toe). PROBABLE: C Matt Birk (knee), DE Cory Redding (toe). Monday INDIANAPOLIS COLTS at TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — COLTS: OUT: QB Peyton Manning (neck). DNP: QB Kerry Collins (head), G Ryan Diem (ankle), TE Brody Eldridge (knee), DT Fili Moala (ankle), T Joe Reitz (ankle), LB Ernie Sims (knee). FULL: S Antoine Bethea (heel), DE Dwight Freeney (ankle). BUCCANEERS: No Data Reported NFL Team Statistics Through Week 3 ——— Average per game American Football Conference Offense Yards Rush New England 540.3 102.7 Buffalo 431.0 155.0 San Diego 417.3 97.3 Houston 400.7 138.0 Baltimore 389.0 127.7 Miami 387.7 129.7 Pittsburgh 380.3 85.7 Oakland 375.3 185.0 N.Y. Jets 360.7 82.0 Tennessee 352.3 51.7 Cincinnati 301.3 96.7 Cleveland 289.3 86.3 Denver 286.3 76.0 Jacksonville 261.0 134.3 Indianapolis 254.0 90.0 Kansas City 244.0 113.3 Defense Yards Rush Tennessee 261.0 89.0 Pittsburgh 263.3 99.3 Cincinnati 276.3 88.0 Jacksonville 280.0 83.7 San Diego 314.3 111.3 Cleveland 316.0 128.7 N.Y. Jets 325.3 136.7 Baltimore 329.3 84.0 Houston 332.0 105.7 Denver 334.7 100.0 Indianapolis 365.0 113.3 Kansas City 383.3 123.0 Buffalo 387.3 115.7 Oakland 410.0 120.3 Miami 415.7 104.7 New England 468.7 91.7 National Football Conference Offense Yards Rush New Orleans 437.7 99.7 Dallas 412.3 78.0 Philadelphia 408.7 182.0 Carolina 405.7 84.0 Green Bay 403.3 109.0 Detroit 400.0 78.3 Washington 361.7 103.7 Arizona 347.3 94.0 Atlanta 343.0 92.7 N.Y. Giants 324.0 98.7 St. Louis 315.3 108.3 Tampa Bay 315.0 92.0 Chicago 304.7 53.7 Minnesota 302.0 159.0 Seattle 214.7 72.3 San Francisco 213.7 69.7 DEFENSE Yards Rush Dallas 288.0 61.3 Detroit 301.0 113.0 San Francisco 306.3 62.7 Seattle 318.0 99.7 Philadelphia 329.0 131.3 Washington 338.0 97.7 Carolina 356.7 117.0 N.Y. Giants 358.3 103.3 Minnesota 366.7 67.3 New Orleans 372.7 90.7 Atlanta 373.0 112.0 Tampa Bay 384.7 114.0 Chicago 386.7 109.3 Arizona 397.7 122.7 Green Bay 414.3 55.0 St. Louis 426.3 174.3

Pass 437.7 276.0 320.0 262.7 261.3 258.0 294.7 190.3 278.7 300.7 204.7 203.0 210.3 126.7 164.0 130.7 Pass 172.0 164.0 188.3 196.3 203.0 187.3 188.7 245.3 226.3 234.7 251.7 260.3 271.7 289.7 311.0 377.0 Pass 338.0 334.3 226.7 321.7 294.3 321.7 258.0 253.3 250.3 225.3 207.0 223.0 251.0 143.0 142.3 144.0 Pass 226.7 188.0 243.7 218.3 197.7 240.3 239.7 255.0 299.3 282.0 261.0 270.7 277.3 275.0 359.3 252.0

Betting Line Favorite COWBOYS

NFL (Home teams in Caps) Opening Current Underdog Today 1.5 2 Lions

Saints EAGLES Redskins BROWNS Bills Vikings BEARS TEXANS Falcons Giants CHARGERS PACKERS Patriots RAVENS

7.5 9 PK 1.5 3 1 6 3.5 4.5 2.5 8.5 13 5.5 3.5


7 8.5 2 1 3 2 6 4 5 1.5 7 13 4.5 3.5 Monday 10 10

JAGUARS 49ers RAMS Titans BENGALS CHIEFS Panthers Steelers SEAHAWKS CARDINALS Dolphins Broncos RAIDERS Jets Colts

TENNIS ATP ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— Thailand Open Saturday At Impact Arena Bangkok, Thailand Purse: $608,500 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals Donald Young, United States, def. Gael Monfils (2), France, 4-6, 7-6 (5), 7-6 (5). Andy Murray (1), Britain, def. Gilles Simon (3), France, 6-2, 3-6, 6-2. Malaysian Open Results Saturday At Putra Stadium Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $947,750 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals Marcos Baghdatis, Cyprus, def. Viktor Troicki (2), Serbia, 6-3, 6-1. Janko Tipsarevic (3), Serbia, def. Kei Nishikori (8), Japan, 6-4, 6-3.

WTA WOMEN’S TENNIS ASSOCIATION Pan Pacific Open Saturday At Ariake Colosseum Tokyo Purse: $2.05 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Championship Agnieszka Radwanska (9), Poland, def. Vera Zvonareva (4), Russia, 6-3, 6-2.

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Sporting Kansas City11 9 12 45 47 40 Philadelphia 10 7 13 43 40 33 Houston 10 9 13 43 40 40 Columbus 11 12 8 41 36 40 New York 8 7 16 40 47 42 D.C. 9 9 11 38 45 44 Chicago 7 8 16 37 40 40 Toronto FC 6 13 13 31 33 56 New England 5 14 12 27 35 51 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA x-Los Angeles 18 3 10 64 46 23 x-Seattle 16 6 9 57 51 33 x-Real Salt Lake 15 10 6 51 43 32 FC Dallas 13 11 7 46 36 34 Colorado 11 9 12 45 42 40 Portland 10 13 7 37 37 44 Chivas USA 8 12 11 35 39 38 San Jose 6 11 14 32 33 40 Vancouver 4 15 10 22 29 49 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth ——— Saturday’s Games Houston 1, Chicago 1, tie Seattle FC 2, New England 1 Toronto FC 1, New York 1, tie Colorado 1, FC Dallas 0 Los Angeles 2, Real Salt Lake 1 San Jose 1, Sporting Kansas City 1, tie Today’s Games D.C. United at Columbus, 1 p.m. Portland at Vancouver, 1:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Chivas USA, 5 p.m.

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN’S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT ——— CHAMPIONSHIP x-if necessary Today, Oct. 2: Atlanta at Minnesota, 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 5: Atlanta at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Friday, Oct. 7: Minnesota at Atlanta, 5 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 9: Minnesota at Atlanta, 1 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 12: Atlanta at Minnesota, 5 p.m.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE Preseason All Times PDT ——— Saturday’s Games Dallas 4, St. Louis 0 Detroit 4, Toronto 2 New Jersey 2, Philadelphia 1 Montreal 5, Tampa Bay 1 Boston 3, N.Y. Islanders 2 Nashville 2, Carolina 1, OT Colorado 4, Los Angeles 1 Phoenix 3, San Jose 1 Vancouver 4, Edmonton 1 Today’s Games Pittsburgh at Detroit, 2 p.m. Chicago at Washington, 2 p.m.

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup AAA 400 Lineup After Saturday qualifying; race today At Dover International Speedway Dover, Del. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 159.004. 2. (22) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 158.983. 3. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 158.667. 4. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 158.555. 5. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 158.548. 6. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 158.507. 7. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 158.43. 8. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 158.325. 9. (4) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 158.284. 10. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 158.165. 11. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 157.888. 12. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 157.715. 13. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 157.694. 14. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 157.68. 15. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 157.673. 16. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 157.673. 17. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 157.556. 18. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 157.501. 19. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 157.439. 20. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 157.356. 21. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 157.198. 22. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 157.171. 23. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 157.041. 24. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 156.965. 25. (51) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 156.822. 26. (37) Josh Wise, Ford, 156.794. 27. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 156.767. 28. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 156.76. 29. (46) Scott Speed, Ford, 156.488. 30. (83) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 156.433. 31. (30) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 156.25. 32. (55) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 156.23. 33. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 156.06. 34. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 155.966. 35. (66) Michael McDowell, Toyota, 155.864. 36. (34) David Gilliland, Ford, 155.709. 37. (71) Andy Lally, Ford, 155.629.

38. (7) Reed Sorenson, Dodge, 155.602. 39. (13) Casey Mears, Toyota, 155.454. 40. (32) Mike Bliss, Ford, 155.373. 41. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 154.992. 42. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 154.752. 43. (38) J.J. Yeley, Ford, 154.686. Failed to Qualify 44. (60) Mike Skinner, Toyota, 153.82. Sprint Cup leaders Points 1, Tony Stewart, 2,094. 2, Kevin Harvick, 2,087. 3, Brad Keselowski, 2,083. 4, Carl Edwards, 2,080. 5, Jeff Gordon, 2,071. 6, Kyle Busch, 2,068. 7, Matt Kenseth, 2,068. 8, Dale Earnhardt Jr., 2,068. 9, Kurt Busch, 2,066. 10, Jimmie Johnson, 2,065. 11, Ryan Newman, 2,060. 12, Denny Hamlin, 2,028. Money 1, Carl Edwards, $6,826,986. 2, Kyle Busch, $5,158,336. 3, Kevin Harvick, $5,091,081. 4, Jimmie Johnson, $4,942,096. 5, Kurt Busch, $4,862,376. 6, Jeff Gordon, $4,859,846. 7, Matt Kenseth, $4,833,546. 8, Tony Stewart, $4,758,307. 9, Clint Bowyer, $4,419,587. 10, Denny Hamlin, $4,362,543. 11, Ryan Newman, $4,296,348. 12, Brad Keselowski, $4,140,655. 13, Juan Pablo Montoya, $4,090,337. 14, Jamie McMurray, $3,891,780. 15, A J Allmendinger, $3,811,401. 16, Marcos Ambrose, $3,793,736. 17, Regan Smith, $3,753,148. 18, Bobby Labonte, $3,689,818. 19, David Reutimann, $3,509,652. 20, David Ragan, $3,508,713.

IndyCar Kentucky Indy 300 Lineup After Saturday qualifying; race today At Kentucky Speedway Sparta, Ky. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (12) Will Power, Dallara-Honda, 219.283 mph. 2. (38) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 218.348. 3. (06) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Honda, 218.186. 4. (67) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-Honda, 218.004. 5. (4) J.R. Hildebrand, Dallara-Honda, 217.872. 6. (26) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Honda, 217.807. 7. (9) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, 217.692. 8. (28) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Honda, 217.632. 9. (2) Oriol Servia, Dallara-Honda, 217.25. 10. (83) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda, 217.357. 11. (10) Dario Franchitti, Dallara-Honda, 217.213. 12. (27) Mike Conway, Dallara-Honda, 217.11. 13. (78) Simona de Silvestro, Dallara-Honda, 216.924. 14. (7) Danica Patrick, Dallara-Honda, 216.768. 15. (17) Wade Cunningham, Dallara-Honda, 216.763. 16. (3) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Honda, 216.732. 17. (44) Buddy Rice, Dallara-Honda, 216.685. 18. (6) Ryan Briscoe, Dallara-Honda, 216.669. 19. (82) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Honda, 216.484. 20. (24) Ana Beatriz, Dallara-Honda, 216.424. 21. (14) Vitor Meira, Dallara-Honda, 216.3. 22. (5) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 215.856. 23. (59) E.J. Viso, Dallara-Honda, 215.789. 24. (19) Alex Lloyd, Dallara-Honda, 215.607. 25. (34) Dillon Battistini, Dallara-Honda, 215.578. 26. (22) Townsend Bell, Dallara-Honda, 215.404. 27. (18) James Jakes, Dallara-Honda, 214.297. Failed to Qualify 28. (77) Dan Wheldon, Dallara-Honda. 29. (30) Pippa Mann, Dallara-Honda.

NHRA Uni-Select Auto Plus NHRA Nationals Saturday At Maple Grove Raceway Mohnton, Pa. Top Fuel 1. Antron Brown, 3.766 seconds, 325.30 mph vs. 16. Bruce Litton, 3.888, 310.70; 2. Larry Dixon, 3.769, 323.43 vs. 15. Pat Dakin, 3.876, 307.37; 3. Spencer Massey, 3.771, 323.89 vs. 14. Dom Lagana, 3.862, 316.82; 4. Del Worsham, 3.780, 327.90 vs. 13. Shawn Langdon, 3.854, 318.99; 5. Rod Fuller, 3.785, 325.53 vs. 12. Clay Millican, 3.851, 317.79; 6. Tony Schumacher, 3.807, 320.36 vs. 11. Brandon Bernstein, 3.822, 320.74; 7. Doug Kalitta, 3.812, 319.29 vs. 10. Bob Vandergriff, 3.819, 321.42; 8. Morgan Lucas, 3.814, 319.67 vs. 9. David Grubnic, 3.818, 316.97. Did Not Qualify: 17. Fred Farndon, 4.107, 276.58; 18. Rit Pustari, 4.390, 260.41; 19. Terry McMillen, 7.957, 301.27. Funny Car 1. Johnny Gray, Dodge Charger, 4.010, 318.62 vs. 16. Leah Pruett, Toyota, 4.644, 212.43; 2. John Force, Ford Mustang, 4.011, 319.22 vs. 15. Dale Creasy Jr., Chevy Impala SS, 4.481, 289.20; 3. Matt Hagan, Charger, 4.012, 316.67 vs. 14. Blake Alexander, Chevy Monte Carlo, 4.193, 298.21; 4. Tim Wilkerson, Mustang, 4.027, 307.86 vs. 13. Tony Pedregon, Impala SS, 4.169, 297.22; 5. Jack Beckman, Charger, 4.039, 317.94 vs. 12. Bob Tasca III, Mustang, 4.106, 308.85; 6. Ron Capps, Charger, 4.059, 315.27 vs. 11. Robert Hight, Mustang, 4.090, 312.21; 7. Cruz Pedregon, Toyota Solara, 4.060, 305.42 vs. 10. Jeff Arend, Solara, 4.084, 311.63; 8. Mike Neff, Mustang, 4.066, 316.45 vs. 9. Jim Head, Solara, 4.077, 305.01. Did Not Qualify: 17. Mike Smith, 4.696, 229.08; 18. Paul Lee, 4.999, 163.26; 19. Terry Haddock, 7.936, 96.76. Pro Stock 1. Jason Line, Pontiac GXP, 6.513, 211.83 vs. 16. Bob Benza, GXP, 6.598, 208.68; 2. Ronnie Humphrey, GXP, 6.525, 211.20 vs. 15. Vincent Nobile, Dodge Avenger, 6.578, 210.93; 3. Mike Edwards, GXP, 6.528, 211.76 vs. 14. Kurt Johnson, GXP, 6.576, 210.21; 4. Greg Anderson, GXP, 6.533, 212.03 vs. 13. Allen Johnson, Avenger, 6.571, 210.97; 5. Ron Krisher, GXP, 6.558, 210.87 vs. 12. Greg Stanfield, GXP, 6.570, 210.11; 6. Rodger Brogdon, GXP, 6.560, 210.70 vs. 11. V. Gaines, Avenger, 6.570, 210.41; 7. Larry Morgan, Ford Mustang, 6.560, 210.67 vs. 10. Warren Johnson, GXP, 6.567, 209.88; 8. Erica Enders, Chevy Cobalt, 6.565, 210.93 vs. 9. Shane Gray, GXP, 6.567, 210.28. Did Not Qualify: 17. Buddy Perkinson, 6.602, 209.92; 18. Grace Howell, 6.609, 209.07; 19. Mark Martino, 6.646, 208.14; 20. Frank Gugliotta, 6.681, 205.76. Pro Stock Motorcycle 1. Hector Arana Jr, Buell, 6.824, 195.48 vs. 16. Bailey Whitaker, Buell, 6.946, 191.24; 2. Eddie Krawiec, HarleyDavidson, 6.826, 197.97 vs. 15. Shawn Gann, Buell, 6.946, 191.51; 3. Hector Arana, Buell, 6.831, 195.28 vs. 14. Matt Guidera, Buell, 6.944, 189.34; 4. Andrew Hines, Harley-Davidson, 6.845, 195.48 vs. 13. LE Tonglet, Suzuki, 6.933, 192.58; 5.Steve Johnson, Suzuki, 6.858, 194.21 vs. 12. Michael Phillips, Suzuki, 6.932, 193.35; 6. Matt Smith, Buell, 6.862, 194.52 vs. 11. Jim Underdahl, Suzuki, 6.913, 194.63; 7. Angie Smith, Buell, 6.866, 193.88 vs. 10. Jerry Savoie, Suzuki, 6.900, 193.13; 8. Karen Stoffer, Suzuki, 6.867, 194.58 vs. 9. Chip Ellis, Buell, 6.893, 192.77. Did Not Qualify: 17. Justin Finley, 6.955, 193.10; 18. Wesley Wells, 7.072, 186.61; 19. Joe DeSantis, 7.093, 186.41; 20. Stephen Terkowski, 7.143, 183.24; 21. Neil Jacobs, 8.863, 172.59.

DEALS Transactions HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL—Suspended Toronto F Clarke MacArthur for the remainder of the preseason and two regular-season games for an illegal hit to the head of Detroit F Justin Abdelkader during a Sept. 30 preseason game. CAROLINA HURRICANES—Recalled F Drayson Bowman from Charlotte (AHL). COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS—Assigned F Tomas Kubalik and D John Moore to Springfield (AHL). Waived F Martin St. Pierre, D Nick Holden and F Alexandre Giroux. Placed RW Jared Boll on injured reserve. DETROIT RED WINGS—Assigned D Brendan Smith to Grand Rapids (AHL). Recalled C Brent Raedeke from Grand Rapids. LOS ANGELES KINGS—Re-assigned D Andrew Campbell, D Thomas Hickey and LW Dwight King to Manchester (AHL). NEW JERSEY DEVILS—Assigned LW Steve Zalewski, LW Chad Wiseman, C Stephen Gionta, RW Matt Anderson and G Jeff Frazee to Albany (AHL). NEW YORK RANGERS—Assigned D Tim Erixon, D Blake Parlett, F Ryan Bourque, F Carl Hagelin, F John Mitchell, F Kris Newbury and F Dale Weise to Connecticut (AHL). OTTAWA SENATORS—Reassigned G Robin Lehner, D Mark Borowiecki, D Patrick Wiercioch, F Kaspars Daugavins and F Mike Hoffman to Binghamton (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTES—Assigned D Maxim Goncharov, F Andy Miele, D Chris Summers, F Marc-Antoine Pouliot and F Viktor Tikhonov to Portland (AHL). ST. LOUIS BLUES—Assigned F Jonathan Cheechoo, F Adam Cracknell, F Philip McRae, F Anthony Peluso, F Brett Sterling, D Ian Cole, D Mark Cundari and G Ben Bishop to Peoria (AHL).

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 2,058 937 664 162 The Dalles 3,510 1,252 4,305 1,159 John Day 2,910 1,251 2,505 616 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 643,643 174,926 359,556 126,292 The Dalles 331,415 140,000 277,986 96,490 John Day 331,415 128,432 221,868 77,985 McNary 301,235 91,201 200,314 63,611

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 D3


Howard’s homer backs Halladay; Phils win Game 1

Brewers get 4-1 win over D’backs

against Chris Carpenter, who is starting on • St. Louis at PH I LA DELPH I A three days’ rest. Philadelphia — Ryan Howard took Raul Ibanez hit a a mighty cut, dropped • When: two-run shot off Kyle his bat and admired Lohse to cap the PhilToday, the shot. lies’ burst in the sixth, 5:35 p.m. The big slugger and Shane Victorino didn’t go down look- • TV: TBS had three hits and two ing in a clutch spot this • Radio: KICERBIs. time, Roy Halladay Last year, in his first AM 940 overcame a shaky start career playoff start, and the Philadelphia Halladay threw the Phillies beat the St. Louis Car- second no-hitter in postseason dinals 11-6 Saturday night in history in Philadelphia’s 4-0 victhe opener of their NL division tory over Cincinnati. series. His bid for an encore in the Howard shook off his season- first round didn’t last one batter, ending strikeout last October in and Lance Berkman hit the first the championship series to hit a three-run homer off Halladay in go-ahead, three-run homer in three years to put the wild-card a five-run sixth inning, send- Cardinals up 3-0 in the first. ing Citizens Bank Park into a But the offense bailed out frenzy. Doc. “I left last year in the past,” “I couldn’t think of a worse Howard said. “You can’t let what start and putting your team in happened last year affect this a hole like that,” Halladay said. year. It’s a fresh start.” “But you get to this point, you’re Halladay retired his last 21 not going to pack it in.” batters, and the NL East chamLohse retired the first 10 batpions began their all-or-nothing ters before Chase Utley hit a postseason run with a comeback double off the right-field fence win. in the fourth. The righty, who Halladay allowed three runs was 14-8 this season, ran out of and three hits, striking out eight gas in the sixth. in eight innings. He didn’t allow Down 3-1, Jimmy Rollins a runner after Skip Schumaker singled to start the inning. Afled off the second with a single. ter Utley struck out, Hunter “That’s why he’s the best in the Pence grounded a single up the game,” Cardinals slugger Albert middle. That brought up HowPujols said. “We wanted to keep ard, who worked a full count adding on it, but we just never before launching a towering put that inning together again.” drive into the second deck in Game 2 is tonight, with Cliff right-center to give the Phillies Lee pitching for Philadelphia a 4-3 lead. The Associated Press

By Colin Fly The Associated Press

MILWAUKEE — Yovani Gallardo emerged from the shadows, outpitching Arizona ace Ian Kennedy as the Milwaukee Brewers kept winning at Miller Park, beating the Diamondbacks 4-1 in their NL division series opener on Saturday. Prince Fielder chased Kennedy with a two-out, two-run homer in the seventh inning, helping erase the stigma that the big slugger’s playoffs would be anything like 2008, when he went one for 14. Same, too, with Gallardo. The right-hander retired 14 of 15 during one stretch, perhaps helped by how the shadows cut across the infield. With Next up an early start • Arizona at time, the Milwaukee sun peeked through the re• When: Today, 2 p.m. tractable roof all afternoon, • TV: TBS creating a cra• Radio: KICE- zy, changing pattern. AM 940 Gallardo gave up one run and four hits over eight innings and matched a postseason franchise record with nine strikeouts. Gallardo was only nicked by Ryan Roberts’ home run in the eighth, and won in his first postseason start since a Game 1 loss in the 2008 NLDS to Philadelphia. An All-Star in 2010, he went 17-10 this season, yet is rarely mentioned among the elite pitchers in the game. He’s even overshadowed — so to speak — on his own staff by 2009 AL Cy Young winner Zack Greinke. Game 2 is today. Greinke will start for Milwaukee against Daniel Hudson. Jerry Hairston Jr., playing in place of starter Casey McGehee, put the Brewers ahead for good in the fourth with a sacrifice fly in the fourth set up by Fielder’s double. Ryan Braun, who fell just short of the NL batting title, contributed three hits. The All-Star left fielder also threw out a runner at the plate in the first inning as Milwaukee’s shaky defense was suddenly solid. John Axford pitched a perfect ninth for his first save after converting his last 43 in a row in the regular season. The Brewers started 1-0 at Miller Park after winning a major-league best 57 times at home during their run to the NL Central title. Gallardo was at his best over his final three starts and reached more than 200 strikeouts for the second straight season. He never made a mark in the postseason in 2008 because he needed surgery and missed almost five months after tearing a ligament in his right knee. This performance changes that. Gallardo got out of a first-inning jam thanks to Braun’s throw, then cruised until Willie Bloomquist singled in the sixth. Hairston ended that inning when he scooped up a weak grounder to third base by Justin Upton and threw him out as he tried sliding into first.

Next up

By Rob Maaddi

Kathy Kmonicek / The Associated Press

New York Yankees’ Derek Jeter, center, greets Robinson Cano at home plate after Cano hit a grand slam off Detroit Tigers relief pitcher Al Alburquerque that scored Jeter, Brett Gardner and Curtis Granderson in the sixth inning during the continuation of Game 1 of an American League division series, Saturday at Yankee Stadium in New York.

A day later, Cano, Nova lead Yanks past Tigers Next up

By Mike Fitzpatrick

rardi moved the slugger up from fifth to third in the lineup for the playoffs to get NEW YORK — No national anthem, • Detroit at him more protection and pitches to hit. New York all Yankees. Smart move so far. Robinson Cano hit a grand slam and • When: Cano added a run-scoring double in drove in six runs, rookie Ivan Nova the eighth to tie a club record for RBIs in Today, noon pitched brilliantly into the ninth inning a postseason game. His seventh career in an unusual relief appearance and • TV: TNT postseason homer was the 11th slam in New York shook off a 23-hour rain delay • Radio: none Yankees postseason history and the first to beat the Detroit Tigers 9-3 in their sussince Ricky Ledee connected in the 1999 pended playoff opener Saturday night. AL championship series against Boston. A day after rain wiped out aces Justin “I wasn’t looking for a home run, just Verlander and CC Sabathia after only 1½ innings, looking for a pitch I can make good contact and at the game resumed in the bottom of the second least get one RBI,” Cano said. “It ended up being with two new pitchers on the mound. a grand slam.” Cano barely missed a homer on his tiebreaking Nova, who won his final 12 decisions during double in the fifth and New York broke it open the regular season, picked up where Sabathia left with a six-run sixth against losing pitcher Doug off Friday and pitched shutout ball into the ninth Fister. Brett Gardner had a two-run single with before 50,940 fans, the largest crowd at the new two outs to make it 4-1 and, moments later, Cano Yankee Stadium. connected off Al Alburquerque for his fourth After loading the bases, he was pulled by Gigrand slam since Aug. 11. rardi. Nova tipped his cap as the crowd gave him “I always say things happen for a reason,” Cano a standing ovation and pounded his chest when said. “We couldn’t play last night, but we played he got to the dugout. today and we ended up winning the game.” Detroit scored twice against Luis Ayala and Freddy Garcia starts for New York this after- Girardi took no chances, bringing in Mariano noon in Game 2 of the best-of-five American Rivera. The career saves leader got a three-pitch League division series. Max Scherzer gets the strikeout in a non-save situation. ball for the Tigers, who will try to rebound the Fister, who went 8-1 with a 1.79 ERA after besame way they did against the Yankees in 2006. ing acquired in a July 30 trade from Seattle, reThat year, Detroit dropped the series opener in placed Verlander. The right-hander retired 11 in New York before winning three straight to stun a row before Granderson singled with two outs in the heavily favored Yankees in the first round. the fifth. Game 2 of that playoff was postponed a day by Cano followed with a drive to left that hit the rain. This time, it took two nights to finish the top of the fence as several fans in the front row opener. backed away to avoid interfering. The ball carAlong with Curtis Granderson, Cano is one of omed back to left fielder Delmon Young and umNew York’s two leading contenders for AL MVP pires ruled it in play as Granderson scored easily — and he showed why. Yankees manager Joe Gi- to give New York a 2-1 lead. The Associated Press

Matt Slocum / The Associated Press

St. Louis Cardinals catcher Yadier Molina misses the tag as Philadelphia Phillies’ Chase Utley is safe at home on an RBI single by Shane Victorino in the eighth inning of Game 1 of a National League division series, Saturday in Philadelphia.

Napoli gets big hit for Rangers vs. wild Shields in win over Rays Next up

By Stephen Hawkins

pion Rangers were finally on the board in the game — and in ARLINGTON, Texas — With • Texas at the series after being held to two Tampa Bay Texas Rangers fans chanting his hits in the opener by 22-year-old name, Mike Napoli kept fouling • When: rookie left-hander Matt Moore off pitches until getting the big hit and two 20-something relievers Monday, after James Shields had hit two in Tampa Bay’s first-ever post2 p.m. batters. season shutout. Then Tampa Bay’s starter • TV: TBS “It was very satisfying because really got wild. • Radio: KICE- Tampa has some great pitching After Napoli’s two-run single, over there, and pitching usually AM 940 Shields threw a pair of wild pitches settles down a great offense,” to the same batter. One of the balls Texas manager Ron Washington in the dirt sent home the tiebreaksaid. “But we kept grinding and ing run in a five-run fourth inning for the kept grinding, and, you know, I think we Rangers in an 8-6 win Saturday night that got our confidence back.” evened the AL division series at a game Texas was trailing 3-0 when Elvis Anapiece. drus was hit by a breaking pitch leading The defending American League cham- off the fourth. Josh Hamilton then singled AP Sports Writer

LM Otero / The Associated Press

Texas Rangers catcher Mike Napoli hits a two-run single during the fourth inning against the Tampa Bay Rays, Saturday in Arlington, Texas.

between the shortstop and the second baseman, both positioned on the right side of the infield against the slugger. Michael Young’s sharp single to left loaded the bases. The Rangers then got their first run of the series when Shields hit Adrian Beltre with a fastball near his left knee, forcing in a run. When Shields threw three consecutive balls to Napoli, the chants of “Nap-o-li!, Nap-o-li!” began and only grew louder with each swing. Napoli swung and missed at two pitches, then fouled off three consecutive before ripping a liner to left that tied the game at 3. “It was pretty loud too, and when I heard it, I was like you guys can’t do this to me right now in this situation,” Napoli said. “But I put a good at-bat together.”

MLB SCOREBOARD MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Postseason Glance All Times PDT ——— DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League New York 1, Detroit 0 Friday, Sept. 30: Detroit 1, New York 1, 1½ innings, suspended, rain Saturday, Oct. 1: New York 1, Detroit 0 Today, Oct. 2: Detroit (Scherzer 15-9) at New York (Garcia 12-8), 12:07 p.m. Monday, Oct. 3: New York (Sabathia 19-8) at Detroit (Verlander 24-5), 5:37 p.m. x-Tuesday, Oct. 4: New York (Burnett 11-11 or Hughes 5-5) at Detroit (Porcello 14-9), TBA x-Thursday, Oct. 6: Detroit at New York, TBA Tampa Bay 1, Texas 1 Friday, Sept. 30: Tampa Bay 9, Texas 0 Saturday, Oct. 1: Texas 8, Tampa Bay 6 Monday, Oct. 3: Texas (Lewis 14-10) at Tampa Bay (Price 12-13), 2:07 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 4: Texas at Tampa Bay, TBA x-Thursday, Oct. 6: Tampa Bay at Texas, TBA National League Philadelphia 1, St. Louis 0 Saturday, Oct. 1: Philadelphia 11, St. Louis 6 Today, Oct. 2: St. Louis (Carpenter 11-9) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 17-8), 5:37 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 4: Philadelphia at St. Louis, TBA x-Wednesday, Oct. 5: Philadelphia at St. Louis, TBA x-Friday, Oct. 7: St. Louis at Philadelphia, TBA Milwaukee 1, Arizona 0 Saturday, Oct. 1: Milwaukee 4, Arizona 1 Today, Oct. 2: Arizona (D.Hudson 16-12) at Milwaukee (Marcum 13-7), 2:07 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 4: Milwaukee at Arizona, TBA x-Wednesday, Oct. 5: Milwaukee at Arizona, TBA x-Friday, Oct. 7: Arizona at Milwaukee, TBA

Saturday’s Summaries

Rangers 8, Rays 6 Tampa Bay Jennings lf B.Upton cf Longoria 3b Zobrist 2b Damon dh Shoppach c a-Jaso ph-c S.Rodriguez ss c-Fuld ph-rf Kotchman 1b Joyce rf Brignac ss Totals

AB 4 4 4 5 4 1 2 3 1 4 4 0 36

R 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 6

H BI BB 1 0 1 3 0 1 1 3 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 9 6 4

SO 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 4

Avg. .286 .500 .333 .222 .333 .500 .000 .000 .000 .125 .250 ---

Texas AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Kinsler 2b 5 0 2 2 0 0 .250 Andrus ss 4 1 0 0 0 1 .000 J.Hamilton cf-lf 3 1 1 0 1 0 .429 Mi.Young dh 4 1 2 0 0 1 .250 A.Beltre 3b 3 1 0 1 0 1 .000 Napoli c 4 2 2 2 0 1 .286 N.Cruz rf 4 1 1 0 0 3 .143 Dav.Murphy lf 2 0 1 0 0 1 .333 b-Gentry ph-cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Moreland 1b 3 1 1 2 0 0 .333 Totals 33 8 10 7 1 8 Tampa Bay 100 200 300 — 6 9 0 Texas 000 502 01x — 8 10 1 a-struck out for Shoppach in the 6th. b-sacrificed for Dav.Murphy in the 6th. c-flied out for S.Rodriguez in the 8th. E—D.Holland (1). LOB—Tampa Bay 7, Texas 6. 2B—Jennings (1), B.Upton 2 (3), Kotchman (1), Kinsler (1). HR—Joyce (1), off D.Holland; Longoria (1), off Uehara; Moreland (1), off B.Gomes. RBIs—Longoria 3 (3), Shoppach (6), Joyce 2 (3), Kinsler 2 (2), A.Beltre

(1), Napoli 2 (2), Moreland 2 (2). CS—B.Upton (1). S—Gentry. Runners left in scoring position—Tampa Bay 5 (S.Rodriguez 2, B.Upton, Joyce, Zobrist); Texas 3 (Kinsler, Mi.Young 2). Runners moved up—Moreland. DP—Tampa Bay 1 (Zobrist, Kotchman). Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Shields L, 0-1 5 8 7 7 0 6 10012.60 McGee 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 5 0.00 J.Cruz 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 14 0.00 B.Gomes 1 1-3 1 1 1 0 1 15 3.86 Jo.Peralta 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 9 0.00 Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Holland W, 1-0 5 6 3 1 2 2 93 1.80 Ogando H, 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 13 0.00 Uehara 0 2 3 3 1 0 11 D.Oliver H, 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 13 0.00 M.Adams H, 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 14 0.00 Feliz S, 1-1 1 0 0 0 1 0 15 0.00 Uehara pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Shields pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. Inherited runners-scored—McGee 2-0, J.Cruz 3-2. IBB—off J.Cruz (J.Hamilton). HBP—by Shields (Andrus, A.Beltre), by McGee (Moreland). WP—Shields 2, D.Holland. T—3:28. A—51,351 (49,170).

Yankees 9, Tigers 3 Detroit A.Jackson cf Ordonez rf D.Young lf Mi.Cabrera 1b V.Martinez dh Avila c Raburn 2b Jh.Peralta ss

AB 3 4 4 3 3 3 4 4

R 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0

H BI BB 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 2 1 0 2 0 0

SO 2 1 0 1 1 1 2 1

Avg. .000 .000 .500 .000 .333 .000 .500 .500

Inge 3b 1 0 a-Betemit ph-3b 3 0 Totals 32 3

0 0 7

0 0 3

0 0 .000 0 1 .000 4 10

New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jeter ss 5 3 2 0 0 2 .400 Granderson cf 3 2 1 0 2 2 .333 Cano 2b 5 1 3 6 0 0 .600 Al.Rodriguez 3b 5 0 0 1 0 2 .000 Teixeira 1b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .333 Swisher rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .250 Posada dh 3 1 1 0 1 2 .333 R.Martin c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .250 Gardner lf 4 1 1 2 0 0 .250 Totals 36 9 11 9 4 11 Detroit 100 000 002 — 3 7 0 New York 100 016 01x — 9 11 0 a-flied out for Inge in the 5th. LOB—Detroit 6, New York 7. 2B—Cano 2 (2), Teixeira (1), R.Martin (1). HR—D.Young (1), off Sabathia; Cano (1), off Alburquerque. RBIs—D.Young (1), Avila (1), Raburn (1), Cano 6 (6), Al.Rodriguez (1), Gardner 2 (2). SB—Jeter (1). Runners left in scoring position—Detroit 4 (Betemit 4); New York 5 (Swisher, Granderson 2, Al.Rodriguez 2). Runners moved up—Cano, Al.Rodriguez, R.Martin. GIDP—Ordonez. DP—New York 1 (Cano, Teixeira). Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Verlander 1 0 1 1 2 1 25 9.00 Fister L, 0-1 4 2-3 7 6 6 2 6 90 11.57 Alburquerque 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 7 27.00 Perry 1 1 0 0 0 2 17 0.00 Schlereth 1 2 1 1 0 2 24 9.00 New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Sabathia 2 1 1 1 0 4 27 4.50 Nova W, 1-0 6 1-3 4 2 2 4 5 101 2.84 Ayala 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 14 0.00 Ma.Rivera 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 3 0.00 Inherited runners-scored—Alburquerque 3-3, Ayala

(1), Fielder 2 (2), Hairston Jr. (1), Lucroy (1). SB— Bloomquist (1). SF—Hairston Jr.. Runners left in scoring position—Milwaukee 3 (Lucroy 2, Fielder).

3-2, Ma.Rivera 3-0. WP—Verlander. Balk—Fister. T—3:26. A—50,940 (50,291).

Brewers 4, Diamondbacks 1 Arizona AB R Bloomquist ss 4 0 A.Hill 2b 3 0 J.Upton rf 4 0 M.Montero c 4 0 C.Young cf 3 0 Overbay 1b 3 0 R.Roberts 3b 3 1 G.Parra lf 3 0 I.Kennedy p 2 0 Ziegler p 0 0 a-Burroughs ph 1 0 Shaw p 0 0 Totals 30 1

H BI BB SO 2 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 4 1 1 10

Avg. .500 .000 .250 .000 .000 .000 .333 .000 .000 --.000 ---

Milwaukee AB R H BI BB SO Avg. C.Hart rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Morgan cf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .000 Braun lf 4 2 3 0 0 0 .750 Fielder 1b 4 1 2 2 0 1 .500 R.Weeks 2b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .000 Hairston Jr. 3b 2 0 1 1 1 0 .500 Y.Betancourt ss 4 1 1 0 0 0 .250 Lucroy c 4 0 1 1 0 0 .250 Gallardo p 3 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-Kotsay ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Axford p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 31 4 8 4 2 3 Arizona 000 000 010 — 1 4 0 Milwaukee 000 101 20x — 4 8 0 a-struck out for Ziegler in the 8th. b-grounded into a fielder’s choice for Gallardo in the 8th. LOB—Arizona 3, Milwaukee 8. 2B—Braun (1), Fielder (1). 3B—Y.Betancourt (1). HR—R.Roberts (1), off Gallardo; Fielder (1), off I.Kennedy. RBIs—R.Roberts

Arizona IP H R ER BB SO Kennedy L, 0-1 6 2-3 8 4 4 1 3 Ziegler 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Shaw 1 0 0 0 1 0 Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO Gallardo W, 1-0 8 4 1 1 1 9 Axford S, 1-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by I.Kennedy (R.Weeks, Morgan). T—2:44. A—44,122 (41,900).

NP ERA 111 5.40 2 0.00 13 0.00 NP ERA 106 1.13 14 0.00

Phillies 11, Cardinals 6 St. Louis AB R Furcal ss 4 1 Craig rf 3 1 Pujols 1b 3 1 2-G.Laird pr 0 0 Berkman lf 4 2 Freese 3b 3 0 Rzepczynski p 0 0 M.Boggs p 0 0 Rhodes p 0 0 a-Chambers ph 1 1 Y.Molina c 4 0 Schumaker 2b 4 0 Jay cf 4 0 Lohse p 2 0 Dotel p 0 0 Descalso 3b 1 0 b-Holliday ph 1 0 Totals 34 6

H BI BB SO 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 7 6 2 10

Philadelphia Rollins ss Utley 2b

H BI BB SO Avg. 2 0 1 1 .500 3 0 0 1 .600

AB R 4 3 5 3

Avg. .250 .000 .333 --.250 .000 ------1.000 .250 .500 .000 .000 --.000 .000

Pence rf 5 2 2 2 0 1 .400 Howard 1b 3 1 1 4 1 0 .333 Victorino cf 4 1 3 2 0 0 .750 Ibanez lf 4 1 2 3 0 0 .500 1-Mayberry pr-lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Polanco 3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .000 Ruiz c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Halladay p 4 0 1 0 0 1 .250 Stutes p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Madson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 37 11 14 11 2 7 St. Louis 300 000 003 — 6 7 1 Philadelphia 000 105 32x — 11 14 0 a-singled for Rhodes in the 9th. b-struck out for Descalso in the 9th. 1-ran for Ibanez in the 7th. 2-ran for Pujols in the 9th. E—Freese (1). LOB—St. Louis 3, Philadelphia 5. 2B—Schumaker (1), Utley 2 (2). HR—Berkman (1), off Halladay; Howard (1), off Lohse; Ibanez (1), off Lohse. RBIs—Berkman 3 (3), Chambers (1), Schumaker 2 (2), Pence 2 (2), Howard 4 (4), Victorino 2 (2), Ibanez 3 (3). SB—Furcal (1). SF—Howard. Runners left in scoring position—St. Louis 3 (Furcal, Holliday 2); Philadelphia 2 (Ibanez, Polanco). Runners moved up—Jay. St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lohse L, 0-1 5 1-3 7 6 5 1 4 77 8.44 Dotel 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 7 0.00 Rzepczynski 0 3 3 3 0 0 11 M.Boggs 1 2-3 4 2 2 1 1 36 10.80 Rhodes 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 4 0.00 Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Halladay W, 1-0 8 3 3 3 1 8 105 3.38 Stutes 1-3 3 3 3 1 0 20 81.00 Madson 2-3 1 0 0 0 2 8 0.00 Rzepczynski pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored—M.Boggs 3-3, Rhodes 1-0, Madson 3-2. T—2:55. A—46,480 (43,651).


D4 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


PAC - 1 2 R O U N D U P

No. 7 Wisconsin rolls over No. 8 Nebraska

No. 6 Stanford cruises past UCLA, 45-19

The Associated Press MADISON, Wis. — Russell Wilson gave Nebraska a harsh welcome to the Big Ten, throwing for two touchdowns and running for another in No. 7 Wisconsin’s 48-17 rout of the eighth-ranked Cornhuskers on Saturday night. Montee Ball ran for 151 yards and four touchdowns for the Badgers (5-0, 1-0 Big Ten). But Wilson was the main attraction for a primetime television audience as Wisconsin overcame a slow start to solidify its status as the class of the conference. “If there’s a better player in college football right now, I’d like to see it,” Badgers coach Bret Bielema said of Wilson. Taylor Martinez threw three interceptions for the Huskers (4-1, 0-1), who showed they weren’t quite ready for the best of the Big Ten. By the time the Camp Randall Stadium public address system blared “Jump Around” to get fans hopping before the fourth quarter, the game already was in the bag for the Badgers. “I knew there was a lot of hype going into this game,” Bielema said. “That’s why I kind of challenged our players to embrace it all week. I knew if we went out and played well and did what we do, we’d get a lot more attention.” It was the sixth meeting between the teams and the first since 1974, but clearly the biggest and one of the most anticipated games in recent memory for Wisconsin. The Badgers fans didn’t exactly have Camp Randall to themselves. The crowd of 81,384 was filled with plenty of Nebraska fans — they wore black to differentiate themselves from Wisconsin fans who wear a similar shade of red — amid reports earlier in the week that thousands of fans were expected to make the trip to Madison this weekend for the Huskers’ first conference game as a member of the Big Ten. “We didn’t make plays,” Nebraska coach Bo Pelini said. “I’m embarrassed. I apologize to the fans of Nebraska.” The Badgers sent them home disappointed, but the two teams could be on track to meet again. Wisconsin is in the Leaders division of the Big Ten and Nebraska is in the Legends division, meaning the two teams could play in the conference championship game. It was another big step for Wilson, the former North Carolina State quarterback who gave up minor league baseball to return to college football and play for a Badgers team that seemed to have all the pieces of a BCS bowl contender but needed a quarterback. Five games into the season, there’s no reason to think otherwise. Wilson had played well in his first four games for the Badgers after joining them over the summer, but hadn’t yet been tested by a top-level opponent since his days with the Wolfpack. And Wilson found himself under pressure early, especially by standout Nebraska defensive tackle Jared Crick. But then Wilson started showing his ability to scramble out of trouble and extend plays — and Nebraska’s defense couldn’t keep up. “Russell throws the ball on the move about as well as he does in the pocket,” Bielema said. Wisconsin’s defense also appeared to be in for a long night, allowing a pair of early — and easy — touchdown drives to Martinez and the Huskers that put the Badgers behind 14-7 early in the second quarter. Wilson answered with a drive, and Ball scored his second touchdown of the day. The extra point try was blocked by Crick, and Nebraska still led 14-13. Later in the quarter, Wisconsin’s defense picked off Martinez on two straight possessions, the first by linebacker Mike Taylor and the second by safety Aaron Henry. Wilson made the Huskers pay for both turnovers, firing a 36-yard touchdown to Jared Abbrederis, then a 46-yard touchdown to Nick Toon with 0:32 left. Nebraska missed a 50-yard field goal try near the end of the second quarter, and Wisconsin took a 27-14 lead into halftime.Martinez then threw another interception on the first play from scrimmage in the second half, this time to cornerback Antonio Fenelus. Also on Saturday: No. 1 LSU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 Kentucky . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 BATON ROUGE, La. — Jordan Jefferson scored on his first play back from suspension and cornerback Tyrann Mathieu scored after setting an LSU

The Associated Press

Andy Manis / The Associated Press

Wisconsin linebacker Mike Taylor (53) is tackled by Rex Burkhead (22) after Taylor’s interception during the first half of Saturday’s game in Madison, Wis.

Portland State outguns Idaho State 42-35 POCATELLO, Idaho — Quarterback Connor Kavanaugh rushed for 212 yards and four touchdowns, and Cory McCaffery ran for the deciding score with 1:52 remaining as Portland State beat Idaho State 42-35 on Saturday. Kavanaugh had scoring runs of 38, 43, 5 and 43 yards as the Vikings (3-1, 2-0 Big Sky) broke a sixgame road losing streak. McCaffrey rushed for 218 yards and two TDs, including the game-winning 34-yarder. Kavanaugh then added a two-point conversion for Portland State, which compiled 538 yards of offense, 436 on the ground. Rodrick Rumble, who entered the game as the leading receiver in the FCS with 44 receptions, had 11 catches for 131 yards and two touchdowns for Idaho State (1-2, 2-3). Michael Williams intercepted Idaho State quarterback Kevin Yost with 1:24 to play to seal the win. — The Associated Press record for career forced fumbles. No. 2 Oklahoma. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62 Ball State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 NORMAN, Okla. — Landry Jones threw for 425 yards and five touchdowns, Tony Jefferson fueled a second-quarter scoring surge with three interceptions and Oklahoma geared up for Texas. No. 3 Alabama . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38 No. 12 Florida. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Trent Richardson ran for 181 yards and two touchdowns, breaking tackles and carrying defenders along the way, and Alabama rolled Florida in an early-season matchup of Southeastern Conference heavyweights. No. 4 Boise State. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 Nevada . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 BOISE, Idaho — Doug Martin ran for two touchdowns and Boise State’s suffocating defense shut down Nevada’s potent offense. Boise State’s defense dominated throughout the game and prevented the Wolf Pack (1-3) from crossing midfield until midway through the third quarter. Auburn . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 No. 10 South Carolina . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 COLUMBIA, S.C. — Barrett Trotter threw a 9-yard touchdown pass to Phillip Lutzenkirchen with 1:38 left to lift Auburn.

No. 13 Clemson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 No. 11 Virginia Tech . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 BLACKSBURG, Va. — Tajh Boyd and Clemson became the first Atlantic Coast Conference team to beat ranked teams three weeks in a row, and did it resoundingly with a victory against Virginia Tech. Kansas State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36 No. 15 Baylor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 MANHATTAN, Kan. — Robert Griffin III threw his first interception at exactly the wrong time. Kansas State linebacker Arthur Brown picked off Baylor’s star quarterback in the closing minutes, setting up Anthony Cantele’s 31-yard field goal that sent the Wildcats to a stunning win over the Bears. No. 17 Texas. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37 Iowa State. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 AMES, Iowa — Freshman David Ash threw for 145 yards and his first two career touchdown passes and Texas won its Big 12 opener. No. 18 Arkansas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42 No. 14 Texas A&M . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38 ARLINGTON, Texas — Tyler Wilson and Jarius Wright shattered school records for passing and receiving, and Broderick Green ran 3 yards for the go-ahead touchdown with 1:41 left as Arkansas gave Texas A&M a preview of what it can expect from the SEC. No. 19 Michigan. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58 Minnesota. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 ANN ARBOR, Mich. — Denard Robinson threw two touchdown passes and ran for a TD to lead Michigan to its most lopsided win since 2000. SMU. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40 No. 20 TCU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 FORT WORTH, Texas — J.J. McDermott threw a 19-yard touchdown pass to Jeremy Johnson in overtime and SMU recovered from a fourth-quarter comeback for an upset. No. 21 Georgia Tech . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45 North Carolina State. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 RALEIGH, N.C. — Orwin Smith rushed for three touchdowns and Georgia Tech extended its best start in more than 20 years. No. 22 West Virginia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55 Bowling Green. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 MORGANTOWN, W.Va. — Freshman Dustin Garrison rushed for 291 yards and two touchdowns to lead West Virginia. No. 24 Illinois . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38 Northwestern. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 CHAMPAIGN, Ill. — Quarterback Nathan Scheelhaase scored a 1-yard touchdown with 13 seconds left to lead Illinois to a comeback win.


Stanford Washington Oregon Washington State California Oregon St.

Arizona St. Southern Cal UCLA Colorado Utah Arizona

Pacific-12 Conference All Times PDT ——— North Conference W L 2 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 2 South Conference W L 2 0 2 1 1 1 0 1 0 2 0 3 Saturday’s Games

All Games W L 4 0 4 1 3 1 3 1 3 1 0 4 All Games W L 4 1 4 1 2 3 1 4 2 2 1 4

USC 48, Arizona 41 Washington State 31, Colorado 27 Washington 31, Utah 14 Arizona State 35, Oregon State 20 Stanford 45, UCLA 19 Thursday’s Game California at Oregon, 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 8 Arizona at Oregon State, 12:30 p.m. Arizona State at Utah, 12:30 p.m. Colorado at Stanford, 4:30 p.m. Washington State at UCLA, 7:30 p.m. Saturday’s summary Due to the late game, the Oregon State-Arizona State game summary will be in Monday’s Bulletin. The AP Top 25 Fared Saturday No. 1 LSU (5-0) beat Kentucky 35-7. Next: vs. No. 12 Florida, Saturday. No. 2 Oklahoma (4-0) beat Ball State 62-6. Next: vs. No. 17 Texas at Dallas, Saturday. No. 3 Alabama (5-0) beat No. 12 Florida 38-10. Next: vs. Vanderbilt, Saturday. No. 4 Boise State (4-0) beat Nevada 30-10. Next: at Fresno State, Friday. No. 5 Oklahoma State (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. Kansas, Saturday. No. 6 Stanford (4-0) beat UCLA 45-19. Next: vs. Colorado, Saturday. No. 7 Wisconsin (5-0) beat No. 8 Nebraska 48-17. Next: vs. Indiana, Sat-

urday, Oct. 15. No. 8 Nebraska (4-1) lost to No. 7 Wisconsin 48-17. Next: vs. Ohio State, Saturday. No. 9 Oregon (3-1) did not play. Next: vs. California, Thursday. No. 10 South Carolina (4-1) lost to Auburn 16-13. Next: vs. Kentucky, Saturday. No. 11 Virginia Tech (4-1) lost to No. 13 Clemson 23-3. Next: vs. Miami, Saturday. No. 12 Florida (4-1) lost to No. 3 Alabama 38-10. Next: at No. 1 LSU, Saturday. No. 13 Clemson (5-0) beat No. 11 Virginia Tech 23-3. Next: vs. Boston College, Saturday. No. 14 Texas A&M (2-2) lost to No. 18 Arkansas 42-38. Next: at Texas Tech, Saturday. No. 15 Baylor (3-1) lost to Kansas State 36-35. Next: vs. Iowa State, Saturday. No. 16 South Florida (4-1) lost to Pittsburgh 44-17, Thursday. Next: at Connecticut, Saturday, Oct. 15. No. 17 Texas (4-0) beat Iowa State 37-14. Next: vs. No. 2 Oklahoma at Dallas, Saturday. No. 18 Arkansas (4-1) beat No. 14 Texas A&M 42-38. Next: vs. Auburn, Saturday. No. 19 Michigan (5-0) beat Minnesota 58-0. Next: at Northwestern, Saturday. No. 20 TCU (3-2) lost to SMU 40-33, OT. Next: at San Diego State, Saturday. No. 21 Georgia Tech (5-0) beat N.C. State 45-35. Next: vs. Maryland, Saturday. No. 22 West Virginia (4-1) beat Bowling Green 55-10. Next: vs. Connecticut, Saturday. No. 23 Florida State (2-2) did not play. Next: at Wake Forest, Saturday. No. 24 Illinois (5-0) beat Northwestern 38-35. Next: at Indiana, Saturday. No. 25 Arizona State (3-1) beat Oregon State 35-20. Next: at Utah, Saturday. Scores Saturday’s Games ——— FAR WEST Abilene Christian 51, Western Oregon 35 Arizona St. 35, Oregon St. 20 Boise St. 30, Nevada 10 E. Washington 27, Weber St. 21 Lewis & Clark 61, Pacific 35 Linfield 20, Willamette 10 Mississippi 38, Fresno St. 28 Montana 55, N. Colorado 28 Montana St. 31, Sacramento St. 21 New Mexico St. 42, New Mexico 28 North Dakota 26, S. Utah 20 Portland St. 42, Idaho St. 35 Rocky Mountain College 51, Eastern Oregon 17 San Diego 42, Davidson 0

San Jose St. 38, Colorado St. 31 Southern Cal 48, Arizona 41 Southern Oregon 31, Menlo 17 Stanford 45, UCLA 19 Washington 31, Utah 14 Washington St. 31, Colorado 27 SOUTHWEST Arkansas 42, Texas A&M 38 Cent. Arkansas 38, Stephen F. Austin 28 Oklahoma 62, Ball St. 6 SMU 40, TCU 33, OT Sam Houston St. 22, UTSA 7 Texas St. 38, Nicholls St. 12 Tulsa 41, North Texas 24 MIDWEST Butler 29, Dayton 27 Cent. Michigan 48, N. Illinois 41 Cincinnati 27, Miami (Ohio) 0 Drake 31, Campbell 14 E. Michigan 31, Akron 23 Illinois 38, Northwestern 35 Indiana St. 38, S. Dakota St. 28 Kansas St. 36, Baylor 35 Michigan 58, Minnesota 0 Michigan St. 10, Ohio St. 7 Morehead St. 38, Valparaiso 14 N. Dakota St. 20, Illinois St. 10 N. Iowa 42, Missouri St. 7 Notre Dame 38, Purdue 10 Ohio 17, Kent St. 10 Penn St. 16, Indiana 10 SE Missouri 37, E. Illinois 30 South Dakota 30, Lindenwood 0 Texas 37, Iowa St. 14 Texas Tech 45, Kansas 34 W. Illinois 27, S. Illinois 21 Wisconsin 48, Nebraska 17 SOUTH Alabama 38, Florida 10 Alabama A&M 28, Ark.-Pine Bluff 27 Alabama St. 31, Alcorn St. 23 Arkansas St. 26, W. Kentucky 22 Auburn 16, South Carolina 13 Austin Peay 37, Tennessee St. 34 Clemson 23, Virginia Tech 3 Duke 31, FIU 27 Florida A&M 34, Delaware St. 7 Furman 47, W. Carolina 21 Georgia 24, Mississippi St. 10 Georgia Southern 41, Elon 14 Georgia Tech 45, NC State 35

Hawaii 44, Louisiana Tech 26 Howard 34, Savannah St. 14 Jacksonville St. 38, Murray St. 30 James Madison 31, Richmond 7 LSU 35, Kentucky 7 Lamar 48, SE Louisiana 38 Liberty 57, Kentucky Wesleyan 0 Louisiana-Lafayette 37, FAU 34 Marshall 17, Louisville 13 Maryland 28, Towson 3 McNeese St. 20, Northwestern St. 18 Miami 45, Bethune-Cookman 14 Middle Tennessee 38, Memphis 31 NC A&T 24, Morgan St. 3 Norfolk St. 17, SC State 14 North Carolina 35, East Carolina 20 Old Dominion 48, UMass 33 Prairie View 31, Grambling St. 23 Samford 41, Gardner-Webb 14 Southern Miss. 48, Rice 24 Southern U. 28, MVSU 21 Tennessee 41, Buffalo 10 Tennessee Tech 34, UT-Martin 31 The Citadel 28, Chattanooga 27 Troy 24, UAB 23 Virginia 21, Idaho 20, OT Wofford 28, Appalachian St. 14 EAST Air Force 35, Navy 34, OT Albany (NY) 41, St. Francis (Pa.) 20 Army 45, Tulane 6 Brown 35, Rhode Island 21 Bucknell 35, Georgetown 18 Colgate 38, Fordham 14 Cornell 31, Wagner 7 Duquesne 31, Bryant 28 Harvard 31, Lafayette 3 Jacksonville 21, Marist 9 Lehigh 37, Yale 7 Maine 31, Delaware 17 New Hampshire 39, Holy Cross 32 Penn 22, Dartmouth 20 Princeton 24, Columbia 21 Robert Morris 23, Monmouth (NJ) 20 Rutgers 19, Syracuse 16, 2OT Sacred Heart 37, CCSU 24 Toledo 36, Temple 13 W. Michigan 38, UConn 31 Wake Forest 27, Boston College 19 West Virginia 55, Bowling Green 10 William & Mary 20, Villanova 16

STANFORD, Calif. — Andrew Luck threw for 227 yards and three touchdowns and padded his Heisman Trophy resume with an acrobatic onehanded catch, keeping sixth-ranked Stanford perfect with a 45-19 victory over UCLA on Saturday night. Luck completed 23 of 27 passes and had the Cardinal (4-0, 2-0 Pac-12) in cruise control to extend the nation’s longest winning streak to 12 games. Stepfan Taylor ran for 112 yards and two scores and Coby Fleener caught two touchdowns in front of a rare sellout crowd of 50,360 at Stanford Stadium. Richard Brehaut had 202 yards passing and tossed two touchdowns to Joseph Fauria for the Bruins (2-2, 1-1), who had a better showing than a 35-0 loss to Stanford at the Rose Bowl last season but still exposed the gap between the California schools. The Bruins’ Pistol offense flexed its muscles marching down to the goal line on the game’s opening drive. But the strong start hit a wall when David Parry stuffed Brehaut on a quarterback sneak just inches from the end zone on fourth-and-goal from the 2-yard line, giving Luck the length of the field. No problem. The strong-armed and quick-footed quarterback added another highlight for Heisman voters to consider this season. Luck handed the ball off to Tyler Gaffney and sprinted out to the right side between the cornerbacks and safeties. Gaffney ran left and flipped the ball to Drew Terrell on a reverse, and the receiver threw to Luck along the far sideline. Luck made a one-handed catch and tiptoed the sideline with his left foot for a 13-yard reception that officials initially ruled incomplete. After a review, Luck had only the second reception of his career and first since a loss at Arizona on Oct. 17, 2009. The one-handed catch might not have even been the most impressive on the drive. Coby Fleener snatched a one-handed, 18-yard touchdown pass from Luck to put the Cardinal ahead 7-0 late in the first quarter. That capped a 16play, 99-yard drive that spanned more than 8 minutes and actually gained 119 total yards because of penalties. In other games on Saturday: Washington State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 Colorado. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27 BOULDER, Colo. — Marquess Wilson sped past two defenders and hauled in a 63-yard touchdown pass from Marshall Lobbestael with 1:10 left to lead Washington State to a stunning comeback win over Colorado. The Buffaloes (1-4, 0-1) were primed for a win in their Pac-12 debut before surrendering two touchdowns in the final 2½ minutes. USC . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48 Arizona . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41 LOS ANGELES — Matt Barkley passed for a school-record 468 yards and four touchdowns, Robert Woods made 14 catches for 255 yards and two scores, and Southern California outlasted Arizona. Freshmen Marqise Lee and Xavier Grimble caught TD passes from Barkley, who also rushed for a score while breaking Carson Palmer’s 2002 yardage record with a blistering performance against Arizona’s maligned defense. Washington . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 Utah. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 SALT LAKE CITY — Keith Price threw three touchdown passes, Chris Polk rushed for 189 yards to surpass 3,000 in his career and Washington cruised to a victory over Utah. The Huskies (4-1, 20) forced five turnovers by Utah (2-2, 0-2), including a fumble on the opening kickoff that Jamaal Kearse returned 18 yards for a touchdown.

Beavers Continued from D1 Arizona State dropped out of the rankings after that loss, following it up with a resounding win over Southern California to end an 11-game losing streak to the Trojans. Riding a new wave of momentum, the Sun Devils hoped they had learned a lesson and wouldn’t do it again against an 18-point underdog beset by injuries and inconsistency. It didn’t seem to sink in right away. Osweiler was picked off by Poyer on the Sun Devils’ first drive, then lost a fumble scrambling from pressure on the second. Arizona State’s defense did its best to make up for the two miscues, holding Oregon State to field goals of 34 and 21 yards by Trevor Romaine. The Sun Devils couldn’t stop Oregon State after Poyer came up with his second pick; Terron Ward turned it into a 13-0 Oregon State lead by breaking three tackles on his way to a 10-yard touchdown run. Arizona State finally found some life early in the second quarter, with Osweiler hitting A.J. Pickens for his first career TD, a 17-yarder on a crossing route that cut Oregon State’s lead to 13-7. Osweiler then hit Gerell Robinson on a 24-yard touchdown pass midway through the second quarter on a drive that started with Poyer’s muffed punt and included a fumble by Marshall that was overturned by video review. Miles followed with a 78-yard punt return for a touchdown, juking two defenders at the point of contact before bursting up the middle to put Arizona State up 21-13 at halftime. Seemingly in control, the Sun Devils still weren’t done with the mistakes. Osweiler opened the second half by throwing into triple coverage and Oregon State’s Anthony Watkins snatched it, returning the interception 40 yards to Arizona State’s 11. Mannion threw on the run to hit Rodgers on a five-yard touchdown pass that pulled the Beavers to 21-20. That was it for the Beavers, though. Marshall answered with a wrecking-ball touchdown, bouncing off at least five tacklers on the way to a 37-yard score. He bulled through Oregon State’s defense again on the next drive, scoring from 8 yards out to make it 35-20.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 D5



Storm fall in bracket play in South Albany Watney, Na share Bulletin staff report ALBANY — Summit went 2-1-1 Saturday at the South Albany Tournament, winning five of six games in pool-play competition before falling to reigning Class 6A volleyball state champion Central Catholic in the first round of bracket play. The Storm, who play at Crook County on Tuesday, started the tournament by sweeping West Salem 25-18, 25-12. Summit split two games with Sunset, 15-25, 25-19, before knocking off host South Albany 25-12, 2512. With a 5-1 games record in pool play, the Storm earned a spot in the gold bracket, where they fell to Central Catholic 25-22, 25-12. While statistics were not available, Summit coach Jill Waskom highlighted the play of outside hitters Gabby Crowell and Hannah Harrer and middle blockers Laney Hayes and Emma Dahl.

“We had some solid blocks,” Waskom said. “We played great on offense.” Also on Saturday: VOLLEYBALL Outlaws reach tourney quarterfinals CORVALLIS — Sisters won three of six games in pool play, then lost in three games to Sweet Home in the quarterfinal round of the Santiam Christian Tournament. In pool contests, the Outlaws split two games with Cascade Christian, lost two to Valley Catholic and won two against Willamina. Sky-Em League rival Sweet Home defeated Sisters in the quarterfinals, 27-25, 20-25, 15-8. The Outlaws return to Sky-Em League play Tuesday at Junction City. Hawks drop four at tournament PHILOMATH — La Pine played competitively for most of the day but lost all four of its matches at the Philomath Invitational.

The Hawks dropped contests to YamhillCarlton (25-15, 25-9), Elmira (25-18, 25-19), Central (25-19, 25-9) and host Philomath (25-13, 25-12). Kelley Terrell (100 percent), Sarah Alford (94 percent) and Kassy Roy (94 percent) led the Hawks at the service line. Brittaney Searcy added 33 digs during the four matches. La Pine is at Sweet Home on Tuesday. North Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .25-25-25 Trinity Lutheran. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14-22-22 SILVER LAKE — Trinity Lutheran, of Bend, lost in three competitive games and was left still looking for its first victory in the Class 1A Mountain Valley League. Abbey Carpenter was credited with a teamhigh five blocks and also led the Saints in kills. Calah Clift recorded 10 assists for Trinity Lutheran (0-8 MVL), which plays host to Paisley on Friday.

PREP SCOREBOARD CROSS-COUNTRY HARRIER CLASSIC Bryant Park, Albany BOYS Team scores (top 10) — Summit, 55; Franklin, 153; Crescent Valley, 252; Southridge, 273; Forest Grove, 292; Battle Ground, 300; West Salem, 303; Marshfield, 358; North Salem, 370; La Salle, 386 Individual winner — Travis Neuman, Summit, 15:06. Top 10 — 1, Travis Neuman, Summit, 15:06. 2, Jackson Baker, Franklin, 15:24. 3, Eric Alldritt, Summit, 15:39. 4, Justin Rocereto, Southridge, 15:53. 5, Alek Angeli, Klamath Union, 15:55. 6, Nick Obletz, Oregon Episcopal School, 15:55. 7, Juve Guzman, Woodburn, 15:58. 8, Zachary Holloway, Central Linn, 16:00. 9, Nathan Love, Tualatin, 16:04. 10, Theo Puentes, Newport, 16:10.

Summit (55) — 1, Travis Neuman, 15;06; 3, Eric Alldritt, 15:39; 11, Luke Hinz, 16:12; 18, Matthew Maton, 16:29; 25, Sammy Naffziger, 16:39; 50, James Bowlin, 17:08; 51, Ryan St. Clair, 17:10. Bend (454) — 40, Daniel Ewing, 16:58; 88, Peter Schwarz, 17;42; 109, Jack Peterson, 18:04; 110, Cody Maguire, 18:04; 133, Louis McCoy, 18:13; 152, Derek Hubler, 18:22; 218, Casey Collier, 19:20. Sisters (678) — 48, Brandon Pollard, 17:07; 80, Mason Calmettes, 17:36; 193, Trevor Barry, 18:54; 194, Ian Baldesarri, 18:54; 201, Colton Cooper, 18:59; 207, Benjamin J Miller, 19:05; 220, Seth Urquhart, 19:22. Crook County (709) — 57, Grayson Munn, 17:16; 112, Louis Rivera, 18:05; 157, Jordan Dunn, 18:25; 197, Cody Thurman, 18:56; 225, Daniel Knower, 19:29; 234, Jozee Moss, 19:51; 240, Nathan

Carmack, 20:02. Madras (1052) — 183, Sunny Runsabove, 18:45; 199, Isaac Fisher, 18:58; 233, Chris Lay, 19:50; 237, Miguel Vasquez, 19:54; 250, J’Von Smith, 20:27; 254, Bryce Vincent, 21:03. GIRLS Team scores (top 10) — Summit 20, Prairie 101, Bend 148, Corvallis 156, Crescent Valley, 231, Klamath Union 286, Franklin 291, Sisters 336, Marshfield 338, Milwaukie 341. Individual winner —1, Megan Fristoe, Summit, 17:53. Top 10 — 1, Megan Fristoe, Summit, 17:53; 2, Ashley Maton, Summit, 18:09; 3, Shannon Susbauer, Milwaukie, 18:16; 4, Piper McDonald, Summit, 18:35; 5, Morgan Anderson, Silverton, 18:35; 6, Sara Fristoe, Summit, 18:42; 7, Kira Kelly, Summit, 18:47; 8, Brigid Behrens, Corvallis, 19:00; 9, Jenna Mattox, Bend, 19:01; 10, Aiyanna Cameron-Lewis, Crescent Valley, 19:06.

SUMMIT (20)— 1, Megan Fristoe, 17:53; 2, Ashley Maton, 18:09; 4, Piper McDonald, 18:35; 5, Sara Fristoe, 18:42; 7, Kira Kelly, 18:47; 11, Tess Nelson, 19:08; 26, Keelin Moehl, 19:43. BEND (148) — 9, Jenna Mattox, 19:01; 14, Melissa Hubler, 19:18; Hannah Anderson, 20:23; 43, Jessica Wolfe, 20:30; 44, Ally McConnell, 20:31; Sera Stinson, 21:09; 115, Paris Draheim. SISTERS (336) — 30, Zoe Falk, 19:50; 37, Frances Payne, 20:11; 53, Madison Boettner, 20:46; 74, Aria Blumm, 21:14; 157, Jordyn Clymens, 22:47; 195, Emily Ford, 23:33; 200, Fabiola Schellworth, 23:48. CROOK COUNTY (565) — 39, Kelley Thurman, 20:15; 94, Natalie Stenbeck, 21:40; 117, Carly Hibbs, 22:01; Charsie Brewer, 22:39; 197, Andrea Ryan, 22:34; 226, Katie Wood, 25:06; 235, Halie Jones, 25:33.

There is room at the top for everyone NFL

By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

Let’s see, the usual suspects already are on top of their divisions through three weeks: the Packers in the NFC North, Saints in the NFC South, Chargers in the AFC West. And then there’s, uh, the Texans, Titans, Raiders, Redskins, Browns and Lions with a piece of the lead. Yep, that’s correct. Not to mention the Bills and 49ers standing alone in first place. With Buffalo and Detroit joining Green Bay as the only undefeated teams. Sure, it’s early — but not too early to look at the top and figure out who the true contenders and phony pretenders are. Nearly every season, there’s enough volatility in the NFL that teams quickly rise and fall. The Buccaneers’ surge and the Vikings’ collapse last year are indicative of that. Throw in the lockout and the 4½ months of relative inactivity it brought, followed by free agency chaos and, in some cases, a lack of flexibility in certain cities (Indianapolis, Denver, Miami) and some slow starts probably were inevitable. Yet a bunch of teams have gone the other way, most notably the Bills and Lions. “Everyone liked us last year because we lost and we fought so hard,” Buffalo center Eric Wood said. “But that’s not where we wanted to be. When we came in on Mondays, we were still losers. We know the feeling, and I think that’ll keep the chip on our shoulder.” More like a boulder, one that

has grown in weight as the Bills have been mired at the bottom of the AFC East. Now, with a signature victory that snapped a 15game slide against New England, and with the boost in confidence that provided, counting out the Bills in the playoff race would be foolhardy. Even with a difficult schedule following this week’s visit to Cincinnati. “It’s not anything you dwell on,” coach Chan Gailey said of the 3-0 start built on a dynamic offense — Gailey’s specialty. “It’s great, I don’t want to downplay it, but at the same time it’s not the end-all. It’s not where we want to be.” Where they want to be is far from where they have been — outside the postseason since 1999. That’s also the last time the Lions made the playoffs, when Barry Sanders still was around. They became a laughingstock when Matt Millen was running them. Nobody is laughing now. Just like the Bills, Detroit has a dangerous offense. Unlike the Bills, Detroit has perhaps the best defensive player in football, tackle Ndamukong Suh. Many people saw the Lions as an improving bunch, while also noting they are in a division with the Packers and Bears, making it tougher for them to end that postseason-less streak. They also face five likely playoff contenders in their final six games. Still, there’s an aura developing around the Lions that makes

you believe they are legitimate, especially with them owning the longest active regular-season winning streak in the NFL, seven games (going back to last season). “It’s good to be able to nit-pick over things when you’re 3-0,” coach Jim Schwartz said. “There’s points that you can make. I think if you go down to our locker room after each of these three weeks, there’s nobody that felt that we played our best football yet.” Two other front-runners could have the goods to stay where they are, and it has less to do with their strengths than with the incompetence of their division rivals. Houston should — finally — earn its first playoff spot in its 10th year of existence. While the Titans are tied with the Texans atop the AFC South, Tennessee lost one of its key players when leading receiver Kenny Britt, its only real threat at the position, tore up his right knee last Sunday. There’s a sense that the hard-working Titans under new coach Mike Munchak are overachievers. Not so with the Texans, who are oozing with talent offensively and have the makings of a stingy defense built around Mario Williams, DeMeco Ryans and Johnathan Joseph. With the Jaguars in disarray and the Peytonless Colts in the dumps, everything is set up for a Texans title in a division Indy has owned for so long. San Francisco just might benefit all season from the ineptitude displayed at various times by the Cardinals, Rams and Seahawks.

The Niners hardly are a powerhouse, and they could replicate Seattle’s division-winning 7-9 record of 2010. They have shown resilience so far, however, and easily could be 3-0; a blown late lead against Dallas handed them their only defeat, then they went on the road for the first time and won at Cincinnati. “I think it’s a very positive thing,” rookie coach Jim Harbaugh said. “Young football team that goes on the road, plays a good football team, in a tough, hard, physical game, shows a real level of tenacity and mental toughness. I think it’s a real good thing in terms of a characterbuilding process for our team.” Across the San Francisco Bay, the Raiders appear to be on a similar path. If nothing else, they have become among the NFL’s most physical teams, and that helped them to both of their victories. The Silver and Black might become fearsome colors again. “I hope the rest of the league can see this is a different and improved football team,” new coach Hue Jackson said. “We’re not where we want to be, but I think we’re working to get there.”

lead in Las Vegas

The Associated Press LAS VEGAS — Nick Watney shot a 7-under 64 on Saturday for a share of the thirdround lead with Kevin Na in the Justin Timberlake Shriners Hospitals for Children Open. Watney, a two-time winner this year, birdied the final three holes and five of the last six at TPC Summerlin to match Na at 17 under in the Fall Series opener. Na followed his second-round 63 with a 66. “I’m trying to keep it really simple,” Watney said. “I’ve driven the ball pretty well and it’s just been fairly easy to hit quite a bit of greens. I think that’s what you need to do out here is give yourself as many chances as possible. I’ve been able to do that so far. This course is right out there in front of you. It’s fairly short for Tour standards, so it’s just about execution.” He won the WGC-Cadillac Championship in March and the AT&T National in July. Robert Garrigus (63) and Kris Blanks (66) were a stroke back, and Tommy Gainey (64), Paul Goydos (66) and Tim Herron (67) followed at 15 under. Na, tied for the lead with Jhonattan Vegas and Charlie Wi after the second round, played the front nine in 4 under with five birdies and a bogey, and added a birdie on the par-5 16th to reach 17 under. “I got off to a really good start on the front nine, made five birdies,” Na said. “I felt like I could go real low with a bunch of birdie holes on the back. Unfortunately, I slowed down a bit and missed a few short ones. But to finish 5-under for the day, I was pretty pleased.” Robert Garrigus had nine birdies and a bogey in his 63. Hospitalized for dehydration on Monday in Phoenix, Garrigus opened the round with four straight birdies, then birdied three of the last four. “I started off on fire,” he said. “It was just one of those days when everything was going in early, and I knew if I could sprinkle in some (birdies) late it would be a really

good day, and it ended up being nice. Vegas (69), Roland Thatcher (63), Spencer Levin (64) and Carl Pettersson (66) were 14 under. The 36-hole cut came at 4under 138, with 80 players advancing. Because more than 78 players made the cut, there was a secondary cut at 4-under 209 after the third round to the low 70 players and ties. The 4-under cut tied for the lowest on the PGA Tour this season with the Travelers Championship, John Deere Classic, Viking Classic and The Barclays. Fran Quinn was the only player left on the course when play was suspended due to darkness Friday. He came back Saturday morning and made a 14-foot birdie putt for a 67 to make the cut. He shot a 76 in the third round to drop out of the tournament. Also on Saturday: Three share Champions lead CARY, N.C. — John Huston shot a 6-under 66 for a share of the second-round lead with Nick Price and Kenny Perry in the Champions Tour’s SAS Championship. Huston, the Dick’s Sporting Goods Open winner this year, played the last 10 holes in 6 under in windy conditions for the best round of the day at Prestonwood Country Club. Price and Perry had 69s to match Huston at 9 under. Jeff Sluman (69) was 8 under, and defending champion Russ Cochran (71) was 7 under. Dunhill Links Championship ST. ANDREWS, Scotland — Michael Hoey moved closer to giving Northern Ireland another big golf victory, taking a threeshot lead after three rounds in the Dunhill Links Championship. Hoey shot a 6-under 66 at Carnoustie to reach 18-under 198. Northern Ireland’s Graeme McDowell and Rory McIlroy — winners of the past two U.S. Opens — were in pursuit. McDowell was second after a 67 at St. Andrews, and McIlory was five strokes back after a 66 at St. Andrews, the site of the final round.


Stewart digs hole in Dover qualifying The Associated Press

been fortunate enough to have good race DOVER, Del. — Tony Stewart needs a cars here.” tremendous rally at Dover to keep his perTruex, of nearby Mayetta, N.J., has long fect Chase season alive. considered Dover his home track. Truex, Stewart’s No. 14 Chevrolet has not per18th in the points standings, has two of formed like the car that romped to vichis six career poles at Dover. tories in the first two races in the Chase Chase driver Kurt Busch was second. for the Sprint Cup championship. He Paul Menard was third. Chase drivers was horrible at practice and that carried Martin Carl Edwards, Kyle Busch and Jimmie over into Saturday’s qualifying, where he Truex, Jr. Johnson took the next three spots. turned a lap of 156.760 mph and will start Also on Saturday: the third Chase race 27 spots behind poleEdwards wins Nationwide race sitter Martin Truex Jr. DOVER, Del. — Carl Edwards dominated again at Stewart’s two wins have only given him a seven- Dover International Speedway, winning his seventh point cushion over Kevin Harvick entering today’s race of the season in the Nationwide Series. Brad race. With four Chase drivers starting in the top six Keselowski was second, Clint Bowyer third, and at the concrete mile, this could be the race where Kasey Kahne fourth. Ricky Stenhouse Jr. was fifth. the standings get rattled. Power wins pole for IndyCar race at Kentucky Stewart had little explanation for his struggles, SPARTA, Ky. — IndyCar points leader Will other than saying his car was tight. Power won the pole at Kentucky Speedway. Power History shows all is not lost for Smoke. He start- posted a lap at 219.283 mph in qualifying to take ed 27th in the second Dover race in 2000 and won. the top starting spot and pick up a valuable point In the first Dover race in 2009, he finished second in his championship race with Dario Franchitti and after starting 31st. If any driver knows how to work Scott Dixon. his way through traffic, it’s Stewart. NHRA’s Brown gets No. 1 qualifying position He could run into Truex leading the way. MOHNTON, Pa. — Antron Brown raced to the Truex returned to the site of his only career Cup No. 1 qualifying position in Top Fuel at the Autowin and turned a lap of 159.004 mph to win the pole Plus NHRA Nationals at Maple Grove Raceway. at Dover International Speedway. He crashed the Brown recorded the second-quickest pass in a Top Chase party with his first pole of the season. He Fuel dragster in NHRA history when he had a 3.766 won his only career Cup race in 2007 at the Mon- at 325.30 mph during Saturday’s final qualifying ster Mile. efforts. The pass will earn him the new national “I love this place,” Truex said. “I feel like I under- E.T. record and a 20-point bonus as long as no one stand what it takes to get around this place. I’ve just betters the run during today’s eliminations.

8th Annual Gopher Broke Scramble 2011 A huge thank you to all of our sponsors and players for making this year’s event another great one. With your help we were able to provide over $ 22,000 to the Bend Park & Recreation Foundation Scholarship Fund. Hope to see you all again next year! Title Sponsor Century Insurance Group, LLC. Presenting Sponsor SKANSKA Corporate Sponsors Bryant, Lovlein & Jarvis, PC Langston Family Foundation G5 Search Marketing Pacific Source Well Fargo Business Banking Hole Sponsors Academy Mortgage Akamai Woodworks & Feingold’s Home Alpine Internet & Tart Bistro Acrovision Sports Center Amalia’s Mexican Restaurant Athletic Club of Bend & Therapeutic Associates

Cascade All Star Gymnastics & Ida’s Cupcake Café Connie & Dan Newport & Specialty Cigars Dr. Keith Krueger Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery G5 Search Marketing Joolz ~Where Mezze meets the Mesa Mio Sushi – Old Mill District Northwest Community Credit Union Slick’s Que Co. Sun Country Tours & Kebaba Modern Middle Eastern Food Tuck Mo Subs & Sandwiches Victorian Café Versante Pizza A very special thanks to Tournament Host Bend Golf & Country Club Prize Sponsors Anthony’s Seafood Awbrey Glen Golf North View Oregon Resorts -Brasada Ranch

Bend Golf & Country Club Pro Shop Tetherow Golf Baldy’s BBQ Pho Viet Brother Jon’s Public House Spork Mother’s Juice Café Nike Outlet Kebaba Big Island - Kona Mixed Plate Cuppa Yo The Where to Eat Guide – John Herbik Victorian Café Cutter & Buck – Bryan Dickson G5 Search Marketing Media Sponsors The Bulletin KLRR 101.7, The Twins 98.3 Sign Pro of Bend

D6 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 E1


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Want to Buy or Rent Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume Jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold & Silver. I buy by the Estate, Honest Artist. Elizabeth, 541-633-7006 Wanted: Used wood splitter, in good condition, will pay fair value. 541-508-0916

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The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to fraud. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Bulldog/Boxers - Valley Bulldog puppies. 4 males, 3 females, CKC Reg. Brindle & white. $800. 541-325-3376

Chihuahua Pups, assorted colors, teacup/toy, 1st shots, wormed, $250,541-977-4686

Dove, white, adult male, healthy and good breeder. $10. 541-382-2194

Queensland Heelers Standards & mini,$150 & up. AKC White German Shepherds, 541-280-1537 $550; reserve yours for $100. Ready to go October 2. Call 541-536-6167 www.snowyRedbone Puppy, Registered, 12 wks old, great looks, smart & GERMAN SHEPHERD PUP, sweet, $400. 541-815-7868 male, ready now both parRodents? FREE barn/shop cats, ents on site. $400. we deliver! Altered, shots. 541-280-3050 Some friendly, some not so German Shepherd pups, 8 wks, much, but will provide expapers, 6 F, 2 M, blk & tan & pert rodent control in exsable, $350. 541-389-8447 change for safe shelter, food & water. 541-389-8420. German Shorthaired Pointers, Great for hunting or family pet, Both parents used for Walkin' guiding, $350, ready now. the 541-420-1869 leave message Guinea Pigs, 6-week old sisters. Free (together) to good home only. 541-317-2827


Home visits and other animal services. Insured. Call for rates and information.

Kittens/cats avail from rescue 541-322-6271 group, 1-5 Sat/Sun, other days by appt. 65480 78th St, Bend. Altered, shots, ID chip, Wolf hybrid dogs, nice & big! 1 carrier, more. Kittens just male, 1 female, 1 year old, $40 for 1, $60 for 2; adult $400 each. 541-408-1115 cats just $25, 2 for $40, free as mentor cat if kitten Yorkie-Chihuahua male puppy, looks Yorkie, tiny, $250 cash. adopted! Adult companion 541-546-7909 cats free to seniors, disabled & veterans! 389-8420. Map, photos at LAB PUPS AKC, 7x Master National Hunter sired, yellows & blacks, hips & elbows certified, 541-771-2330 Labradoodles, Australian Imports - 541-504-2662 LABRADOR PUPPIES 2 black males 541-504-8550 or 541-788-4111 Lhasa Apso/Shih Tzu pup, gorgeous, $300. Linda, 503-888-0800 Madras.

YORKIES, AKC females. Excellent temperaments. 7 wks now. $850. Details: 541-388-3322


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A-1 Washers & Dryers $125 each. Full Warranty. Free Del. Also wanted W/D’s dead or alive. 541-280-7355.

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Sturgeon Gear: 10’, 12’ & 15’ Ugly Stik rods. Penn Level Wind & spin reels. Tailer pole holder, pocket belt. Line, weights & many new hooks, other tackle, tackle box, 2 pole holders for bank fishing. Also collection of knives, $500 for all, or part reasonably priced. 541-420-0306

Bed, Serta Perfect Sleeper, pillowtop, king, mattress, box springs, $800, 541-923-6760 GENERATE SOME excitement in your neighborhood! Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809. Maytag room A/C, 34x19x13, exc. condition. Paid $545, asking $250 obo, cash only. 541-318-8668. NEED TO CANCEL YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel your ad! Queen Bed, w/pillowtop mattress & box spring, night stand, dresser, exc. cond., $450/all, Ron, 441-389-0371

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Weatherby Mark V 340, very nice, $1100. Please call 541-548-4774


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Pomeranian puppy female. She is sweet and playful with a party coloring. $400. Call (541) 480-3160

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PEOPLE giving pets away are Children’s Items advised to be selective about the new owners. For the Car Seat, Swing, Bassinet, protection of the animal, a stroller, $25 for all, personal visit to the animal's 541-420-4702 leave msg. new home is recommended.

Pomeranian puppy. Female wolf-sable. Beautiful thick double coat, cute face, $400 Call (541) 480-3160.

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Mini Aussies 1 females & 4 males, $250 ea. Ready to go! 541-420-9694.

PUREBRED BOXER PUPPY Brindle male 8 weeks on 9/27/11 $500. (541) 815-9157

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The Bulletin Glock .40cal auto pistol, $450. Winchester 30-06 bolt rifle & scope, $350. 541-647-8931

HANDGUN SAFETY CLASS for concealed license. NRA, Police Firearms Instructor, Lt. Gary DeKorte Wed., Oct. 12th 6:30-10:30 pm. Call Kevin, Centwise, for reservations $40. 541-548-4422 H&K USP 45 cal in excellent condition. Only 100 rounds fired thru barrell. Comes with extra magazine, nylon holster and 200 rounds. $750 Firm. Call (541) 504-3333. Mossberg 12g 500 pump, syn stock, ext’d mag, 7+1 shotgun, $275. 541-647-8931

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Ruger 10/22 semi-auto rifle, syn stock, w/ammo, like new, $200. 541-647-8931 Ruger 44 Magnum, $475; Pre-64 30-30 Winchester; $375; 30-40 Craig, $175; 410 Shotgun, $125; 22 Mag Derringer, $150; misc. ammo & hunting knives,503-830-6564

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is collecting donations to help individuals get into independent living. This most often is their first time in their own apartment. Any household items i.e. beds, furniture, cookware, linens, dishes, appliances and whatever else you would think would be helpful is greatly appreciated. For more information or donation drop off please contact Becky at 541-330-4638.


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Winchester Model 70 30-06, pre-64, pre-WWII, beautiful, 85-90%, must see, $800, 541-977-8393. Win. Mod. 70 300 Weatherby mag. 1951, Exc. cond. all orig. 3x6 Weaver scope 510-909-8085 cell info/make offer, live in Bend Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

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Horse Sculture, by J. Chester Armstrong, one of Central OR’s most famous artists, cherry wood, 57” wide, 35” high, private owner, $10,000, 541-593-7191.


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Belly Fat A Problem? FREE DVD Reveals weight loss myths. Get ANSWERS to lasting weight loss. Call 866-700-2424

541-389-6655 BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. Ferragamo Shoe Lovers: Size 8½, 20+ pairs, heels, flats, casual, dressy, new & used, starting at $49.541-312-2972 GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809. Have Your Holiday Party HERE! Excellent facility for your next reception, party, business meeting. Reasonable rates. Tables & chairs provided. Call for rates & availability: Jean, 541-389-9411

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Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash SAXON'S FINE JEWELERS

Reach thousands of readers!

Winchester Model 50 Auto, 12/20-gauge, excellent cond, $425 OBO. 541-593-7474

Remington 1100 12 GA, 3” chambers, vented rib, recoil pad, exc. cond., call Hank, 541-548-1775.

Remington 12g Model 11 semiauto shotgun, 28” bbl, wood stock, $200. 541-647-8931 Visit our HUGE home decor consignment store. New items arrive daily! 930 SE Textron, Bend 541-318-1501

UTAH Concealed Firearms Permit class w/ LIVE FIRE! $99. Sisters, Sat. 11/5. Call: 503-585-5000 817-789-5395

Rem. 30-06 pump, like new, $275. Rem. Model 31, 12ga pump, $195. 541-815-4901

Travel/Tickets Duck Tickets vs Arizona State, Sat., Oct 15, 35-yd line, 12 rows behind Duck bench. 2 @ $150 ea. 541-390-4115 Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

INDIAN SUMMER A refreshing & affordable selection of gifts & goods inspired by nature for you, your home & garden. 1900 NE Division St., Bend. Tue-Sat 10-4. Pool Table, exc. cond, used sparingly along w/cues and light, $1600/all, Ron, 541-389-0371. The Bulletin Offers Free Private Party Ads • 3 lines - 3 days • Private Party Only • Total of items advertised must equal $200 or Less • Limit one ad per month • 3-ad limit for same item advertised within 3 months 541-385-5809 • Fax 541-385-5802 Wanted - paying cash for Hi-fi audio & studio equip. McIntosh, JBL, Marantz, Dynaco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808


Building Materials Bend Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 740 NE 1st 541-312-6709 Open to the public .

• Laminate from .79¢ sq.ft. • Hardwood from $2.99 sq.ft. 541-322-0496 266

Heating and Stoves 3 large zero-clearance fireplaces, showroom models, 1 right corner, 2 flat wall, $500 ea, OBO. 1 newer woodstove, $1200 firm. Several gas & pellet stoves, $800 each OBO. All warrantied for 1 season. Call 541-548-8081 NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Since September 29, 1991, advertising for used woodstoves has been limited to models which have been certified by the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) and the federal Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) as having met smoke emission standards. A certified woodstove may be identified by its certification label, which is permanently attached to the stove. The Bulletin will not knowingly accept advertising for the sale of uncertified woodstoves. Wanted: Gas freestanding heater in good condition. Call 541-508-0916.

S h o w Yo u r S t u ff .


Crafts and Hobbies Crafters Wanted Open Jury Tues., Oct. 11, 5:30 p.m. Highland Baptist Church, Redmond. Tina 541-447-1640 or


Bicycles and Accessories 4 GOOD BIKES - 2 mountain bikes and 2 road bikes, $20 each. 541-385-6012

Now you can add a full-color photo to your Bulletin classified ad starting at only $15.00 per week, when you order your ad online.


Exercise Equipment

To place your Bulletin ad with a photo, visit, click on “Place an ad” and follow these easy steps:

NordicTrack Recumbent Bike, #SL728, like new, $250 or best offer. 541-389-9268



Guns, Hunting and Fishing

3. Create your account with any major credit card. All ads appear in both print and online.

40cal Taurus SS pistol, 4mags, $375. Rem. 7mm rifle, syn stock, $325. 541-647-8931 7.62x39 SKS with wood stock and bayonet, one thirty round mag., Chinese?? $375 OBO. 541-977-3091. Bend local, CASH PAID for GUNS! 541-526-0617

Pick a category (for example - pets or transportation) and choose your ad package.

2. Write your ad and upload your digital photo.

30-06 Winchester Model 70 Rifle, pre-’64, 4x scope, wood stock, leather sling, exclnt shape, $900. 541-548-3301

Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears in print and online.

S0305 5X5 kk

T h e

Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturday 10:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

To place your photo ad, visit us online at or call with questions, 541-385-5809

E2 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809




541-385-5809 or go to AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES


Monday. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Sat. Tuesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Mon. Wednesday. . . . . . . . . . . Noon Tues. Thursday. . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Wed. Friday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate . . . . 11:00am Fri. Saturday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3:00 Fri. Sunday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Sat.

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER $500 in total merchandise 7 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.00 14 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16.00

Place a photo in your private party ad for only $15.00 per week.

Garage Sale Special

OVER $500 in total merchandise 4 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $17.50 7 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23.00 14 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $32.50 28 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $60.50

4 lines for 4 days. . . . . . . . . $20.00

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*Must state prices in ad

A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. SATURDAY by telephone 10:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 267




Fuel and Wood

Fuel and Wood

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection.

• A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4’ x 4’ x 8’ • Receipts should include, name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species and cost per cord to better serve our customers.

All Year Dependable Firewood: Dry , split lodgepole, 1 for $155 or 2 for $300. No limit. Cash, check, or credit. Bend 541-420-3484 Dry Lodgepole For Sale $165/cord rounds; $200/cord split. 1.5 Cord Minimum 36 years’ service to Central Oregon. Call 541-350-2859


Have Gravel Will Travel! SUPER TOP SOIL Cinders, topsoil, fill material, etc. Excavation & septic systems. Screened, soil & compost Call Abbas Construction mixed, no rocks/clods. High CCB#78840, 541-548-6812. humus level, exc. for flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight screened top soil. For newspaper delivery , Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you call the Circulation Dept. haul. 541-548-3949. at 541-385-5800 To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 or email

Farm Market

300 308

Farm Equipment and Machinery

Instant Landscaping Co. BULK GARDEN MATERIALS Wholesale Peat Moss Sales


1992 Case 580K 4WD, 5500 hrs, cab heat, extend-a-hoe, 2nd owner, clean & tight, tires 60% tread. $24,900 or best offer. Call 541-419-2713

John Deere 57 riding mower, magneto, new belts, $225 firm. 541-504-9747 John Deere RX95 riding mower, new battery, $325 firm. 541-504-9747

Your Backyard Birdfeeding Specialists!

Ford Model 640 Tractor, circa 1954. Front loader hydraulic system totally rebuilt. 7-ft scraper blade; PTO; chains; new battery. Oldie but goodie! $3750. 541-382-5543


Hay, Grain and Feed




Estate Sales

Sales Northeast Bend

Sales Other Areas

Estate Sale 7 OCT - 9 OCT 9am to 5 pm, SW Costanoan St, Powell Butte - Furniture, antiques, rugs, collectibles, appliances, equipment, tools. 541-504-9249 Look What I Found!

You'll find a little bit of everything in The Bulletin's daily garage and yard sale section. From clothes to collectibles, from housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for cost-conscious consumers. And if you're planning your own garage or yard sale, look to the classifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find a better place for bargains! Call Classifieds: 541-385-5809 or email MOVING SALE. 12 Lupine, Sunriver. Beaver Drive before Circle 11. Everything must go. Furniture, housewares, decorations, games etc. Sat. 9-5. Sunday 8-12 noon. 253-514-7888


Sales Northwest Bend

HH FREE HH Garage Sale Kit Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES: • 4 Garage Sale Signs • $1.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For “Garage Sale Success!” • And Inventory Sheet PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT AT: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702


Sales Southeast Bend Moving! Sat-Sun, 10-2. Wire kennel, table, 2 chairs, bookcase, desk, more! 60874 Sawtooth Mtn Ln. (Mtn Pines)


Sales Redmond Area Estate/Garage/Yard Sale - big, Big BIG! Everything priced to sell! Furniture, antiques, rugs, collectibles, glassware, transferware, office supplies, some tools, fabric remnants, bedding, books, CDs... 75% of items $10 & under! Sat & Sun, 9-4, Oct. 1&2.

64663 Horseman Lane (Tumalo)

Moving Sale Fri 12-5, Sat/Sun 9-5. Household goods, furniture, Christmas Items. No Early sales. 135 NW 9th Street, Redmond Yard Sale - 2725 SW 24th St., Sat-Sun-Mon, 8-4. Many things, including tools, collectibles & some furniture. Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At:

*Huge Liquidation Sale* Inventory from 3 Sisters Area Businesses Sept. 30 - Oct 2, Fri. Sat., Sun. 9-4. - No Early Birds! Antiques • Soda Fountain Collectibles • Gift Items • Home Decor • Burl & Barnwood Furniture • Chainsaw Art • Western Metal Sculpture • Display Cabinets • Props • Lighting Fixtures • Office Furniture • Computer and Point of Sale System. See our Craigslist ad for a more detailed list. 167 W Sisters Park Drive, Sisters Industrial Park Moving sale-Everything must go! All indoors. Free coffee and cookies. 2000 Suzuki Vitara 4WD, Kubota L175 tractor w/blade and utility scoop. Lots of misc. Everything half price or lower on Sunday! 144444 Birchwood Rd. Sunforest Estates, 8.25 mi. south on Hwy 31. Fri-Sun Oct. 7-9, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Sisters Multi-Family Sale: Fri. & Sat, 9-4, Sun 10-3, 16715 Bitterbrush Ln (off Hwy 126), crafts furniture, Christmas/Halloween village pieces, rain or shine, items added daily & continuously.

Forum Center, Bend 541-617-8840 270

Lost and Found Found Kite: Eve. of Sat. 9/24, Snowberry Village, call to identify, 541-389-1526. Found Wristwatch, on Phil’s Trail, 9/25. Call to identify, 541-388-2939

CLEAN AND GREEN 2nd cutting alfalfa, and grass hay, 200 ton 3x4 bales, $200 ton. Call 541-475-3324. Premium orchard grass 3x3 mid-size bales, no rain, no weeds. $100 per bale. 541-419-2713.

Wheat Straw: Certified & Bedding Straw & Garden Straw; Compost. 541-546-6171.

The Bulletin is your

Employment Marketplace Call


Employment Opportunities

3-A Livestock Supplies • Panels • Gates • Feeders Now galvanized! • 6-Rail 12 ft. panels, $101 • 6-Rail 16 ft. panels, $117 Custom sizes available 541-475-1255

Paying Cash for Sheep & Goats, Please call 509-520-8526 for more info.


NILSSON HOOF CARE - Certified natural hoof care practitioner with 541-504-7764.


Farmers Column 10X20 STORAGE BUILDINGS for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1496 Installed. 541-617-1133. CCB #173684. A farmer that does it right & is on time. Power no till seeding, disc, till, plow & plant new/older fields, haying services, cut, rake, bale, Gopher control. 541-419-4516 For Rent: 35 Acres pasture, arena area, corrals, big barn, 2 shops, all or any portion, call 541-419-1917.

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to


Horses and Equipment Horse Boarding In Bend City Limits, Heated indoor arena, stalls with paddocks, price depends on care level, 541-385-6783,541-788-9512

Lost Cat - white female named Lucy, 13 yrs old, declawed, ran from car crash on 8/11/11, on Hwy 97 at Picking up unwanted horses, Highland, Redmond. If seen, cash paid for some, please call 541-504-4194. 509-520-8526. Lost Chihuahua: female small, wearing pink body glove. Sun. 9/25, approx. 7:30 a.m. off Skyliner Rd. on Phil’s Trl. $100 Reward! 541-385-9397 REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society in Bend, 541-382-3537 Redmond, 541-923-0882 Prineville, 541-447-7178; OR Craft Cats, 541-389-8420.


Employment Opportunities

Horseshoeing/ Farriers

Gardening Supplies & Equipment


Livestock & Equipment

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 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


400 421

Schools and Training AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-877-804-5293. (PNDC) ALLIED HEALTH CAREER Training - Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-491-8370. (PNDC) ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 866-688-7078 (PNDC) Oregon Contractor License Education Home Study Format. $169 Includes ALL Course Materials Call COBA (541) 389-1058 TRUCK SCHOOL Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235


Looking for Employment Family Helper - Senior Care Cooking - Errands - Etc., 541-419-8648. I provide Senior In-home Care (basic care services). Please call Judy, 541-388-2706.


Ads published in "Employment Opportunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads for positions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independent job opportunity, please investigate thoroughly. Use extra caution when applying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme caution when responding to ANY online employment ad from out-of-state. We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal Opportunity Laws: Oregon Bureau of Labor & Industry, Civil Rights Division, 503-731-4075 If you have any questions, concerns or comments, contact: Kevin O’Connell Classified Department Manager The Bulletin


Accounting KEITH Mfg Company is looking to fill a CFO position. BS in Accounting or Finance, MBA or CPA preferred. Ten plus years experience, preferably in a manufacturing environment. Working knowledge of Excel, Exact and FAS. Lean Accounting and/or Lean Mfg knowledge preferred. Please send resume with cover letter including salary requirements to Brenda Jones, HR Manager @


OREGON DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION Associate in Engineering 2 (Limited Duration 2 years) Become a member of ODOT's Project Delivery Team while enjoying the beautiful Central Oregon landscape and recreational opportunities in Bend, Oregon! You will be responsible for roadway portion of contract plans for moderate to complex transportation projects for the Region 4 (Central Oregon) Tech Center. Salary $3745- $5530/month + excellent benefits. For details please visit or call 866-ODOT-JOBS (TTY 503-986-3854 for the hearing impaired) for Announcement #ODOT11-0479OC and application. Opportunity closes 11:59 PM, 10/03/2011. ODOT is an AA/EEO Employer, committed to building workforce diversity.

Cab Driver needed for night shift. Apply at: 1919 NE 2nd, Bend Chiropractic Tech Full Time $12-15hr DOE- Professional, team player, leader, ready for a career, want to change lives? Our Chiropractic office is looking for you! (pdf/doc/docx) Email Cover Letter and Resume to Details will be auto emailed. Fax (541)388-0839 No Calls

COLLECTOR - Eugene collection agency needs Full-time debt collectors.Email resume or fax 541-689-1632. Must relocate to the Eugene area by December 1 2011.

The Bulletin Classifieds is your Employment Marketplace Call 541-385-5809 today!

Meat & Animal Processing Angus Beef, No hormones or chemicals, locally grown, all natural, USDA inspected, whole or half, $2.95/lb. hanging weight, incl. cut & wrap, 541-390-1611.

Airport Manager

Where buyers meet sellers.

541-385-5809 to advertise.

Associate in Engineering


Thousands of ads daily in print and online. To place your ad, visit or call 541-385-5809

Applications are being accepted for a full-time management position of Airport Manager for the Prineville/Crook County Airport. The Airport Manager plans, organizes and directs strategic planning, operations, maintenance and business affairs of the airport property in accordance with municipal code, City policies, federal and state laws, rules and regulations. Salary range is $38,000 - $50,000 annually with our excellent full benefit package. (This includes health insurance and retirement benefits, at this time fully paid by the City.) To apply, complete our online application found at You may attach your resume or other supporting documents if you desire. The job description will also be available for your review on this website. Applications will be accepted until October 14, 2011, at 5:00 p.m.

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools and Training 454 - Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 E3

FINANCE AND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - Stocks and Bonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - Business Opportunities




Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW? Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to publish the next day! 385-5809. VIEW the Classifieds at:

Education - Montessori school located in the Old Mill District is seeking an afternoon toddler class assistant and substitute teachers. Potential candidates should have a minimum of either one year of college level study in early childhood education or one year of experience working with toddlers or preschoolers in a Certified Child Care Center. Please call 541-633-7299 or email Fabricator Manual Machinist, Hydraulics Person, & Field Mechanic. Need right fit for family business. Must have experience, ability to think & able to work independently. Wage DOE. Will help relocate right person to Mid-Willamette Valley. Send resume 541-967-3514.

Field Mechanic: Exp. w/Logging & heavy equip. repair, long hours & weekends. Extensive travel in Central OR. & N. CA. Wages DOE, 541-330-1930 General

Central Oregon Community College has openings listed below. Go to to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Metolius Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer. Administrative Assistant, Continuing Education Provide administrative support to the Continuing Education department. Requires excellent computer skills, customer service skills, and ability to multi-task in a fast-paced changing business and education environment. $2,369-$2,821/mo. Closes Oct 12. Cascade Culinary Institute Part Time Instructor Positions Looking for talented individuals to teach part-time in any of the following disciplines Culinary Arts, Baking and Pastry, or Dining Services & Beverage Management. All positions pay $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

Lot Attendant

The Bulletin is your Employment Marketplace Call

541-385-5809 to advertise!

Medical Billing Specialist/ Receptionist Full time position with respected primary care office in Bend. Previous billing experience required. Successful candidate will have full knowledge of claim submission, secondary and tertiary insurance claims, charge posting and payment posting, follow-up of denials, unpaid accounts and collections. Previous eCW experience a plus. Ability to work well as part of a team. Excellent salary and benefit package. Fax resume Attn: Nita, 541-389-2662.


Employment Opportunities

Finance & Business

RECREATION RAPRD is seeking Enrichment Coordinator. 1-3 yrs recreation, supervisory & program planning exp. Degree desired. Full details at: Deadline Oct 7.

Transpiration Broker We are looking for an experienced Transportation Broker . An excellent opportunity with a profitable, but conservative company with a great working atmosphere where your personal ability is your only limit. Call John at 541-815-3048.


Remember.... Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site will be able to click through automatically to your site.

Network Operations Manager Needed

Immediate opening at Quantum Communications in Redmond, OR. This position ensures the installation, configuration, monitoring and maintenance of data transImmediate opening for Lot port switching and routing Attendant at Toyota-Scion equipment and daily coordiof Bend. Full time, year nation and administration of round position. Must be carrier and customer netmotivated and ready to works. A Cisco Certified Network. Must pass drug test, work Administrator (CCNA) good driving record, and be certification is required and a insurable. Apply in person valid ODL with reliable trans@ Toyota of Bend, (Ask for portation. Experience in Casey Cooper) 61430 S. Layer 2 & 3 IP networks, Hwy 97, Bend. equipment, NMS and customer service, in carrier netMaintenance/Desk Clerk work systems is necessary. Full- Time, needed at Resort Generous benefits in an exon McKenzie River. RV parkciting environment. ing avail. Weekends a must. Please send resumes to QuanE-mail resume to tum Communications, tion: HR, PO BOX 1748, Redmond, OR 97756; or Maintenance Manager e-mail: JELD-WEN is seeking a MainQuantum Communications is tenance Manager at its Wood an EEO Employer. Fiber Division in Klamath Falls, OR. For more information please go to our website at: /employment. Send resume Independent Contractor to Medical Billing Specialist/ Medical Assistant Full time position with respected primary care office in Bend. Previous billing experience required. Successful candidate will have full knowledge of claim submission, secondary and tertiary insurance claims, charge posting and payment posting, follow-up of denials, unpaid accounts and collections. Medical Assistant skills must include: vitals, phone triage, acquisition of patient history, assist minor procedures/injections and medication refill. Previous eCW experience a plus. Ability to work well as part of a team. Excellent salary and benefit package. Fax resume Attn: Nita, 541-389-2662.


Employment Opportunities

Need Seasonal help? Need Part-time help? Need Full-time help? Advertise your open positions. The Bulletin Classifieds

Security See our website for our available Security positions, along with the 42 reasons to join our team!

The Bulletin Recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to F R A U D. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need.

Transportation OREGON DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION Right-of-Way Agent - Bend (Right-of-Way Agent) This position prepares appraisals, negotiates for the purchase and acquisition of right of way, and works to relocate citizens or businesses from properties that have been acquired. Salary $3745$5530/month + excellent benefits. For details on minimum qualification requirements, how to apply and supplemental requirements, please visit or call (866) ODOT-JOBS (TTY 986-3854 for the hearing impaired) for Announcement #ODOT11-0012OC and application. Application and required supplements must be received by 11:59 p.m. October 14, 2011. ODOT is an AA/EEO Employer, committed to building workforce diversity.


Loans and Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.

BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call now. Oregon Land Mortgage 388-4200.



LOCAL MONEY We buy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 extension 13.


Business Opportunities

Operate Your Own Business FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF

Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor Join The Bulletin as an independent contractor!


Call Today &

We are looking for independent contractors to service home delivery routes in:

H Madras,

Prineville and Bend


Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle.

Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 during business hours apply via email at


Business Opportunities 541-382-3402

H Supplement Your Income H


WARNING The Bulletin recommends that you investigate every phase of investment opportunities, especially those from out-of-state or offered by a person doing business out of a local motel or hotel. Investment offerings must be registered with the Oregon Department of Finance. We suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320, 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. A Classified ad is an EASY WAY TO REACH over 3 million Pacific Northwesterners. $525/25-word classified ad in 30 daily newspapers for 3-days. Call the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection (916) 288-6019 or email for more info(PNDC) Advertise VACATION SPECIALS to 3 million Pacific Northwesterners! 30 daily newspapers, six states. 25-word classified $525 for a 3-day ad. Call (916) 288-6010; (916) 288-6019 or visit pndc.cfm for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)

Part-Time Instructor Positions COCC is always looking for talented individuals to teach part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our web site for instructor needs. All positions pay $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with Mental Health: Children's additional perks. Mental Health Wrap Coordinator/Supervisor: Community mental health agency in Housekeeping Jefferson County seeking a Part time position, some bachelor or master's level inhotel resort cleaning exp. dividual with experience preferred. Must be able to working in a mental health work weekends. Please apsetting with high needs chilply at Worldmark Eagle dren/families. Facilitates Crest, 1522 Cline Falls Rd. wraparound teams, works Redmond (3rd floor of Hoclosely w/ mental health clitel) nicians, community partners and case management. Must have excellent interpersonal skills, respect for diverse cultures, be organized and be strong at documentation. Salary is competitive and based on experience & education level. Qualified applicants may call (541) 475-6575 for an application & job description. E-mail resumes to

Extreme Value Advertising! 30 Daily newspapers $525/25-word classified, 3-days. Reach 3 million Pacific Northwesterners. For more information call (916) 288-6010 or email: for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC) 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 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

Sell an Item

FAST! If it's under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for

$10 - 3 lines, 7 days $16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)

DESCHUTES COUNTY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES ADMINISTRATIVE SUPERVISOR II (2011-00035) – D.A.’s Office. Full-time position $3,989 - $5,359 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: MONDAY, 10/17/11. CLINICAL INFORMATION SYSTEMS ANALYST – ADMINISTRATIVE ANALYST (2011-00021) – Public Health Division. Fulltime position $4,497 - $6,041 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. COMMUNITY JUSTICE PROGRAM MANAGER (2011- 00028) – Juvenile Justice Division. Full-time position $5,933 - $7,970 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON FRIDAY, 10/14/11. MEDICAL OFFICE ASSISTANT (201100006) – Public Health Division, School Based Health Centers. On-call position $13.45 $18.41 per hour. Bilingual/Spanish required. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH NURSE (2011-00026) – Behavioral Health Division. On-call position $19.48 - $32.82 per hour. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100020) – Behavioral Health Division, Child & Family Program. Full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100025) – Behavioral Health Division, Adult Outpatient Program. Two, full-time positions available. $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II – OCCUPATIONAL THERAPIST (201100030) – Behavioral Health Division. Halftime position $1,971 - $2,698 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (2011-00032) – Behavioral Health Division (LAUNCH). Limited duration, full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: THURSDAY, 12/1/11 WITH WEEKLY REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100033) – Behavioral Health Division, Child & Family Program. Half-time position $1,971 - $2,698 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: WEDNESDAY, 10/12/11.

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100034) – Behavioral Health Division, Child & Family Safe Schools Program. Full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: THURSDAY, 10/13/11.

Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds!

PATIENT ACCOUNT SPECIALIST I (2011-00031) – Health Services Department. Two, full-time positions available. $2,582 - $3,533 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: FRIDAY, 10/7/2011.


SECRETARY (2011-00029) – Behavioral Health Division, KIDS Center Program. Halftime position $1,099 - $1,503 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: FRIDAY, 10/7/11. TELECOMMUNICATOR I (2011-00023) – Deschutes County 9-1-1 Service District. Four, full-time positions available. $3,085 - $4,134 per month for a 173.33 hour work month. Deadline: FRIDAY, 10/7/11. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE APPLY ONLINE AT Deschutes County Personnel Dept, 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 388-6553.


Deschutes County provides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

E4 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - Roommate Wanted 616 - Want To Rent 627 - Vacation Rentals & Exchanges 630 - Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos & Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for Rent General 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652 - Houses for Rent NW Bend 654 - Houses for Rent SE Bend 656 - Houses for Rent SW Bend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space



682 - Farms, Ranches and Acreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condos & Townhomes for Sale 744 - Open Houses 745 - Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest Bend Homes 747 - Southwest Bend Homes 748 - Northeast Bend Homes 749 - Southeast Bend Homes 750 - Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson County Homes 757 - Crook County Homes 762 - Homes with Acreage 763 - Recreational Homes and Property 764 - Farms and Ranches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land

Rooms for Rent Rooms for Rent in SE home, incl utils female preferred: 1 share bath, $475; 1 ensuite, $525. $200 deposit. Call Paula, 541-317-0792 STUDIOS & KITCHENETTES Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro. & fridge. Util. & linens. New owners, $145-$165/wk. 541-382-1885

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classiieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) 632

Apt./Multiplex General The Bulletin is now offering a MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home or apt. to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809


Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 1/2 Off 1st mo. rent! 2210 NE Holliday, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, w/garage, gas heat, fireplace, quiet. No smoking. $725/mo. 541-317-0867. 20940 Royal Oak Circl. Unit B 1 bdrm/ 1 bath attached apt. Furnished or unfurnished avail. kitchen, private ent. all utlts pd. no pets. $595+dep. CR Property Management 541-318-1414

Attractive 2 bdrm. in 4-plex, 1751 NE Wichita, W/S/G paid, on-site laundry, small pet on approval. $525/mo. 541-389-9901. Beautiful 2 Bdrms in quiet complex, park-like setting. No pets/smoking. Near St. Charles.W/S/G pd; both w/d hkup + laundry facil. $625$650/mo. 541-385-6928. Ivy Creek Townhouse: 2 bdrm, 2 bath, garage, private patio, W/D hookup, W/S/G & lawn maint. paid, 1120 sq.ft., near St. Charles, no pets/smoking, $695/mo + dep., 541-382-4739.

Call for Specials! Limited numbers available 1, 2 and 3 bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks, Mountain Glen, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. NICE 2 & 3 BDRM CONDO APTS! Subsidized Low Rent. All utilities paid except phone & cable. Equal Opportunity Housing. Call Taylor RE & Mgmt at: 503-581-1813 TTY 711

Where buyers meet sellers. Whether you’re looking for a hat or a place to hang it, your future is just a page away.

$200 off 1st month on select units! Come home and enjoy two sparkling pools, A/C, W/D in each apt. Paid W/S/G Covered Parking 2 Recreation Centers 24-hour fitness, computer labs with internet & more!

STONEBRIAR APTS. 541-330-5020 Managed by Norris & Stevens

To place your ad, visit or call 541-385-5809

3 Bdrm 2 bath, large master, jetted tub, office, laundry rm & mud rm. 2500+/- sq ft; 3-car garage, Cascade view. Lease, $1550. 541-317-9341 A Nice 3 bdrm, 1.75 bath 1428 sq.ft., woodstove, fenced yard, RV parking, 2.5 acres, horse OK. $895/mo. 541-480-3393,541-610-7803

The Bulletin Classifieds 636

When buying a home, 83% of Central Oregonians turn to

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend DOWNTOWN AREA close to library! Small, clean studio, $450+ dep., all util. paid, no pets. 541-330-9769 or 541-480-7870.


Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 1 Mile from Old Mill - 2 Bdrm, 1 bath, garage, security dep. $600 mo. No pets. 560 SE Wilson, 541-385-0844; or se habla espanol: 714-227-3235


Apt./Multiplex Redmond 1815 SW 21st Quiet spacious 2/2 duplex, gorgeous fenced w/garage. Mint condition! W/S/G paid, new carpet, $715. 541-409-2175

Autumn Specials Studios $400 1 Bdrm $425 • Lots of amenities. • Pet friendly • W/S/G paid

THE BLUFFS APTS. 340 Rimrock Way, Redmond Close to schools, shopping, and parks! 541-548-8735 Managed by GSL Properties

3 BDRM, 2 bath, dbl. garage, fenced yard, gourmet kitchen, appl., dw, (Sunriver area). No pets/smoking. $795 month + dep. 541-550-6097, 593-3546


Houses for Rent Sunriver A 3 bdrm, 1.5 bath, 1376 sq.ft., wood stove, brand new carpet, brand new oak floors, W/S paid, rear deck, $850. 541-480-3393,541-610-7803 VILLAGE PROPERTIES Sunriver, Three Rivers, La Pine. Great Selection. Prices range from $425 - $2000/mo. View our full inventory online at 1-866-931-1061


Real Estate For Sale

700 745

Homes for Sale BANK OWNED HOMES! FREE List w/Pics! bend and beyond real estate 20967 yeoman, bend or

NOTICE: All real estate advertised here in is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified

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 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

Houses for Rent NW Bend Adorable home in THE PARKS, 2 bdrm, 2 bath, mtn. views, W/D, corner lot, $1345, Please call 541-408-0877

Tumalo, on Deschutes River, Single Level, 3 bdrm.+office, dbl. attached garage, 3/4 acre, no pets, $1500/mo., call Virginia Ross, 541-480-7501.


Debris Removal

Hot West Side Properties! FREE List w/Pics & Maps bend and beyond real estate 20967 yeoman, bend or Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Carpet Cleaning


Office/Warehouse located in SE Bend. Up to 30,000 sq.ft., competitive rate, 541-382-3678.

New Constrution, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, dbl. garage, Close to parks, hospital, schools, slab granite counters, hardwood floors, landscape w/sprinkler systems, starting at $152,900, Bend River Realty, Rob Marken, Broker/Owner 541-410-4255. More photos:


Ofice/Retail Space for Rent An Office with bath, various sizes and locations from $200 per month, including utilities. 541-317-8717



Fall Fertilizer HHH Standard and organic options

Compost Application •Use less water

$ $ $ S A V E $ $ $ •Improve soil

Fall Cleanup Don’t track it in all Winter leaves • needles • debris H gutters and more H EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential Free Estimates Senior Discounts


Residential/ Comercial General Contractor For all your dirt and excavation needs. •Subcontracting •Public Works • Small & large jobs for contractors & home owners by the job - or hour. • Driveway grading (low cost - get rid of pot holes & smooth out your driveway) • Custom pads large & small • Operated rentals & augering • Wet & dry utilities • Concrete

541-639-5282 CCB#194077


Boats & Accessories

20.5’ 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond., very fast w/very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini & custom trailer, $19,500. 541-389-1413

Honda 750 Ace 2003 w/windscreen and LeatherLyke bags. Only 909 miles, orig owner, $4000 OBO. 541-771-7275.

20.5’ Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530



Landscaping, Yard Care Landscaping, Yard Care

Your most important fertilizer application

Levi’s Dirt Works:

Yamaha Grizzly Sportsman Special 2000, 600cc 4-stroke, push button 4x4 Ultramatic, 945 mi, $3850. 541-279-5303

Kawasaki KLR650 Dual Sport, 2005, low miles, $4200. 541-350-3921

Yamaha XT225 Dual Sport, 2006, low miles, $3700. Call 541-350-3921

25’ Catalina Sailboat 1983, w/trailer, swing keel, pop top, fully loaded, $10,000, call for details, 541-480-8060

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

Used out-drive parts Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435

(This special package is not available on our website)

Fall Aeration

Call Bertha, 541-788-6669 Referances Available.


Powell Butte: 6 acres, 360° views in farm fields, septic approved, power, OWC, 10223 Houston Lake Rd., $114,900, 541-350-4684.

Approximately 1800 sq.ft., perfect for office or church south end of Bend. Ample parking. $675. 541-408-2318.

•Improve turf health •Improve root growth •Enhance fertilizer applications


Check out the classiieds online Updated daily

2010 Custom Pro-street Harley DNA Pro-street swing arm frame, Ultima 107, Ultima 19-ft Mastercraft Pro-Star 190 inboard, 1989, 290hp, V8, 822 6-spd over $23,000 in parts hrs, great cond, lots of extras, alone; 100s of man hours $10,000. 541-231-8709 into custom fabrication. Past show winner & a joy to ride. $20,000 obo 541-408-3317

Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes inHonda VT700 Shadow structions over the phone are 1984, 23K, many new parts, misunderstood and an error battery charger, good concan occur in your ad. If this dition, $3000 OBO. happens to your ad, please 541-382-1891 contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we KAWASAKI 750 2005 like new, 2400 miles, stored 5 years. can. R..E Deadlines are: New battery, sports shield, Weekdays 11:00 noon for shaft drive, $3400 firm. next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for 541-447-6552. Sunday and Monday. 541-385-5809 Thank you! The Bulletin Classified ***

The Bulletin offers a LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809

Next Spring

Domestic Services

end & tires, runs excellent, $1350 OBO. Tilt bed trailer for (2) 4-wheelers, $400. Buy both for $1600. 541-932-4919

15’ 7”, Alumaweld Stryker, 2 motors - 60 & 6 HP, extras, $13,500 OBO, 541-318-1697.

14 acres of tall pines bordering Fremont National Forest, fronts on paved road, power at property. Zoned for residence. 12 miles north of Bly, OR. $35,000 Easy terms owner 541-892-2829, or 541-783-2829.


The Bulletin Classiieds

Harley Davidson Ultra Classic 2008 Too many upgrades to list, immaculate cond., clean, 15K miles. $14,900 541-693-3975

POLARIS PHOENIX 2005, 2X4, 200cc, new rear


2 bdrm, 2 bath, 1380 sq. ft., decks. Nice location in Romaine Village w/park views. $8,800 cash. 1-949-338-7139

Housekeeping Services:

Over 40 Years Experience in Carpet Upholstery & Rug Cleaning Call Now! 541-382-9498 CCB #72129

New Custom Finished home, 1000’ river frontage, 5+/-acres Mtn views. Gourmet kitchen, 4 large bdrms w/walk-in closets. 3.5 baths, large bonus rm, ready to move in! Bank owned. Reduced, now $324,500. Bend River Realty, Rob Marken, Broker/ Owner 541-410-4255. More photos

Move-in Ready! 4 Bedroom, 2 bath, double car garage, fenced yard, quiet neighborhood, $149,000. Owner may carry. Call 541-281-9891

Take these steps for

Residential & Offices 15 years Experience Reasonable rates.

HARLEY CUSTOM 2007 Dyna Super Glide FXDI loaded, all options, bags, exhaust, wheels, 2 helmets, low mi., beautiful, Must sell, $9995. 541-408-7908

2 Bdrm. Home in Romaine Village, wood stove, W/D, dog neg., no smoking, $635/mo., 1st & last, refundable $250 cleaning dep., 541-385-7698


CRAMPED FOR CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 541-385-5809



or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recommends checking with the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Some other trades also require additional licenses and certifications.

Polaris Phoenix, 2005, 2+4 200cc, like new, low hours, runs great, $1700 or best offer. Call 541-388-3833

Motorcycles And Accessories


1792 sq.ft., 827 Business Way, Bend. 30¢/sq.ft.; 1st mo. + $300 dep. 541-678-1404


Summer Price Yamaha 600 Mtn. Max 1997 Now only $850! Sled plus trailer package $1550. Many Extras, call for info, 541-548-3443.

Sunriver/La Pine Homes

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes




Polaris 330 Trail Bosses (2), used very little, like new, $1800 ea. OBO, 541-420-1598

Northeast Bend Homes

Office / Warehouse

Office/Warehouse Space 6000 sq ft., (3) 12x14 doors, on Boyd Acres Rd. Reasonable rates. 541-382-8998



Commercial for Rent/Lease


Boats & RV’s


What are you looking for? You’ll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds


Check out the classiieds online Updated daily

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 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

Houses for Rent SE Bend

NOTICE: Oregon state law requires anyone who contracts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contractors Board (CCB). An active license means the contractor is bonded and insured. Verify the contractor’s CCB license through the CCB Consumer Website

Adult Care




Call 541-385-5809 to promote your service • Advertise for 28 days starting at $140 Accounting/Bookkeeping


Redmond Homes

Northwest Bend Homes

call Classified 385-5809 to place your Real Estate ad



Thousands of ads daily in print and online.

Houses for Rent NE Bend

Nice 3 bdrm., 2 bath, fenced yard, fireplace, Avail Nov 1, 1 yr lease. Background check. Small pet neg. No smoking. $895/mo. 541-948-0469

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

Houses for Rent General

personals To The Person who bought tools at Cash Connection in Redmond. Please bring receipt and pickup items by Oct. 10th. 541-923-6501.


Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

PUBLISHER'S A 2 bdrm, 1 bath, 866 sq.ft., NOTICE wood stove, new paint, inAll real estate advertising in side util., fenced yard, extra this newspaper is subject to storage building, $795, the Fair Housing Act which 541-480-3393,541-610-7803 makes it illegal to advertise AVAIL. NOW 3 bedroom, 1 "any preference, limitation or bath, appliances, wood stove, discrimination based on race, garage, yard, deck. No pets/ color, religion, sex, handicap, smoking. $725 month + familial status, marital status deposits. 541-389-7734. or national origin, or an intention to make any such Spacious 3 bdrm, w/study/den, preference, limitation or dis2.5 bath on 1/2 acre, lease, crimination." Familial status 1st & last, small pet considincludes children under the ered, $1200/mo., age of 18 living with parents 352-304-1665. or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing 658 custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not Houses for Rent knowingly accept any adverRedmond tising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our Small Home, 1 bdrm, 1 bath on readers are hereby informed ranch property, 8 mi. W. of that all dwellings advertised Terrebonne on Lower Bridge, in this newspaper are availrefs. req., no smoking, $650, able on an equal opportunity $500 dep., 541-419-6542 basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free SW Redmond. 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, at 1-800-877-0246. The toll woodstove, heat pump, free telephone number for vaulted ceilings. Garage w/ the hearing impaired is work room. On 5 acres, all 1-800-927-9275. yard care by owner. Owner uses pasture. No smoking, Rented your property? pets negotiable. Ref. req'd. The Bulletin Classifieds $1000/mo. + Sec. and has an "After Hours" Line cleaning deposit. Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. 541-408-5890 to cancel your ad!

2 Bdrm, 2 bath, $775

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

1, 2 and 3 bdrm apts. Starting at $625.


Houses for Rent SE Bend

Rent a Resort!


Alpine Meadows Townhomes


Houses for Rent General

The Bulletin is now offering a LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809


541-330-0719 630

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809

Same Day Response Call Today!

NOTICE: OREGON Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise to perform Land scape Construction which in cludes: planting, decks, fences, arbors, water-fea tures, and installation, repair of irrigation systems to be li censed with the Landscape Contractors Board. This 4-digit number is to be in cluded in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond, insurance and workers compensation for their employees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 or use our website: to check license status before con tracting with the business. Persons doing landscape maintenance do not require a LCB license.


Painting, Wall Covering

Painting, Wall Covering

Picasso Painting • Interior/ Exterior • Ask about our 10% discount • Affordable • Reliable •25 yrs exerience


Tile, Ceramic

CCB# 194351

Find It in The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 E5








Travel Trailers

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 870. 541-385-5809

Itasca Winnebago Sunrise 1993, 27’ Class A, exc. cond., see to appreciate, 38K mi., 4K gen. w/59 hrs on it, walk around bed, tires like new - 3 yrs old, $11,500, 541-536-3916.


Motorhomes A-Class

Hurricane by Four Winds 32’, 2007, 12K miles, cherry wood, leather, queen, sleeps 6, 2 slides, 2 TVs, 2 roof airs, jacks, camera, new condition, non-smoker, $59,900 or best offer. 541-548-5216.


Jayco Greyhawk 2004, 31’ Class C, 6800 mi., hyd. jacks, new tires, slide out, exc. cond, $54,000, 541-480-8648

Hurricane by

Four Winds 32’, 2007, 12K miles, cherry wood, leather, queen, sleeps 6, 2 slides, 2 TVs, 2 roof airs, jacks, camera, new condition, non-smoker, $59,900 or best offer. 541-548-5216.

Marathon V.I.P. Prevost H3-40 Luxury Coach. Like new after $132,000 purchase & $130,000 in renovations. Only 129k orig. mi. 541-601-6350. Rare bargain at just $89,400. Look at :

Skyline Layton 25’ 2008, Model 208 LTD. Like brand new. Used 4x Bend to Camp Sherman. Winterized, in storage. 3855 lbs Sleeps 5. Queen walk around bed w/storage, full bathroom, full kitchen & lrg fridge. Dual batteries & propane tanks, awning,corner-leveling jacks, Easylift Elite load hitch w/ bars, furnace, AC, AM/FM stereo. Couch & dining table fold out for extra sleeping. $11,795 OBO. 760-699-5125. SPRINGDALE 2005 27’ eating area slide, A/C and heat, new tires, all contents included, bedding towels, cooking and eating utensils. Great for vacation, fishing, hunting or living! $15,500 541-408-3811

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 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

Beaver Santiam 2002, 40’, 2 slides, 48K, immaculate, 330 Cummins diesel, $63,500 OBO, must sell.541-504-0874

Four Winds Chateau M-31F 2006, 2 power slides, back-up camera, many upgrades, great cond. $43,900. 541-419-7099 Gulfstream Scenic Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, Cummins 330 hp. diesel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 in. kitchen slide out, new tires, under cover, hwy. miles only, 4 door fridge/freezer icemaker, W/D combo, Interbath tub & shower, 50 amp. propane gen & more! $55,000. 541-948-2310.

Phoenix Cruiser 2001, 23 ft. V10, 51K. Large bath, bed & kitchen. Seats 6-8. Awning. $30,950. 541-923-4211

Winnebago Access 31J 2008, Class C, Near Low Retail Price! One owner, nonsmoker, garaged, 7,400 miles, auto leveling jacks, (2) slides, upgraded queen bed, bunk beds, microwave, 3-burner range/oven, (3) TVs, and sleeps 10! Lots of storage, maintained, and very clean! Only $76,995! Extended warranty available! Call (541) 388-7179.

Winnebago Sightseer 2008 30B Class A, Top-of-the-line RV located at our home in southeast Bend. $79,500 OBO. Cell # 805-368-1575.

881 Hunter’s Delight! Package deal! 1988 Winnebago Super Chief, 38K miles, great shape; 1988 Bronco II 4x4 to tow, 130K mostly towed miles, nice rig! $15,000 both. 541-382-3964, leave msg. FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classiieds

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $138,500. Call 541-647-3718


Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN).

29’ Alpenlite Riviera 1997 1 large slide-out. New carpeting, solar panel, AC & furnace. 4 newer batteries & inverter. Great shape. Reduced from $13,900, to $10,900. 541-389-8315 541-728-8088

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

60’ wide x 50’ deep, with 55’ wide x 17’ high bi-fold door. Natural gas heat, office & bathroom. Parking for 6 cars. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation bus. $235K 541-948-2126

T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Call 541-382-8998. Pilgrim 27’, 2007 5th wheel, 1 slide, AC, TV, full awning, excellent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629


Trucks and Heavy Equipment

885 Tent Trailer 1995 Viking, sleeps 6-8. Awning, screened room, 2-yr tags, extras. Great cond! $3950 obo. 541-549-8747

Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28’ 2007, Gen, fuel station,exc.

cond. sleeps 8, black/gray interior, used 3X, $27,500. 541-389-9188.

Canopies and Campers Alpha “See Ya” 30’ 1996, 2 slides, A/C, heat pump, exc. cond. for Snowbirds, solid oak cabs day & night shades, Corian, tile, hardwood. $14,900. 541-923-3417. Cardinal 34.5 RL (40’) 2009, 4 slides, convection oven + micro., dual A/C, fireplace, extra ride insurance (3 yr. remaining incl. tires), air sleeper sofa + queen bed, $50,900 OBO, must see to appreciate, 406-980-1907, Terrebonne

Hunters, Take a Look at This! 1978 Dynacruiser 9½’ camper, fully self-contained, no leaks, clean, everything works, will fit 1988 or older pickup. $2500 firm. 541-420-6846 Lance-Legend 990 11’3" 1998, w/ext-cab, exc. cond., generator, solar-cell, large refrig, AC, micro., magic fan, bathroom shower, removable carpet, custom windows, outdoor shower/awning set-up for winterizing, elec. jacks, CD/stereo/4’ stinger. $9500. Bend, 541.279.0458

COACHMAN 1997 Catalina 5th wheel 23’, slide, new tires, extra clean, below book. $6,500. 541-548-1422.

1982 INT. Dump with Arborhood, 6k on rebuilt 392, truck refurbished, has 330 gal. water tank with pump and hose. Everything works, $8,500 OBO. 541-977-8988 Chevrolet 3500 Service Truck, 1992, 4x4, automatic, 11-ft storage bed. Liftgate, compressor & generator shelf inside box, locked storage boxes both sides of bed, new tires, regular maintenance & service every 3K miles, set up for towing heavy equip. $3995. 541-420-1846

BOATS & RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890 - RV’s for Rent

When ONLY the BEST will do! 2003 Lance 1030 Deluxe Model Camper, loaded, phenomenal condition. $17,500. 2007 Dodge 6.7 Cummins Diesel 3500 4x4 long bed, 58K mi, $34,900. Or buy as unit, $48,500. 541-331-1160

Fleetwood Wilderness 36’ 2005 4 slides, rear bdrm, fireplace, AC, W/D hkup beautiful unit! $30,500. 541-815-2380

Chevy 18 ft. Flatbed 1975, 454 eng., 2-spd trans, tires 60%, Runs/drives well, motor runs great, $1650. 541-771-5535 Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

MUST SELL GMC 6000 dump truck 1990. 7 yard bed, low miles, good condition, new tires! ONLY $3500 OBO. 541-593-3072

AUTOS & TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles




Trucks and Heavy Equipment

Utility Trailers

Antique and Classic Autos

Big Tex Landscaping/ ATV Trailer, dual axle flatbed, 7’x16’, 7000 lb. GVW, all steel, $1400. 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024.

GMC Ventura 3500 1986, refrigerated, w/6’x6’x12’ box, has 2 sets tires w/rims., 1250 lb. lift gate, new engine, $4,500, 541-389-6588, ask for Bob. Mac Mid Liner 1991, with cabin chassis, air brakes, power steering, auto transmission, diesel, near new recap rear tires, 30% front tires, new starter, PTO & hydraulic pump. Will take Visa or Mastercard, $2500, 541-923-0411.

hauler, cabinets, tile floor, $4995, 541-595-5363. Towmaster Equipment Trailer, 14,000 lb capacity. Tandemn axle, 4-wheel brakes, 18’ bed, heavy duty ramps, spare tire mounted, side mounted fork pockets, all tires in good condition. $3995. Call 541-420-1846.

Pette Bone Mercury Fork Lift, 6000 lb., 2 stage, propane, hardrubber tires, $4000, 541-389-5355.

Truck with Snow Plow!

Cadillac Eldorado Convertible 1976 exc cond, 80K, beautiful, AC, cruise, power everything, leather interior, fuel inj V8, $7500. 541-815-5600

Interstate West Enclosed Trailer, 20’ Car

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Chevy Bonanza 1978, runs good. $6500 OBO. Call 541-390-1466.

Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slideouts, inverter, satellite sys, frplc, 2 flat scrn TVs. $60,000. 541-480-3923

Travel Trailers Forest River 26’ Surveyor 2011, Echo light model, aluminum construction, used 1 time, flat screen TV, DVD & CD player, outside speakers, 1 slide out, cherry cabinets, power awning, power tongue lift, can be towed by most autos, $19,500, call now at 541-977-5358.


Aircraft, Parts and Service

The Bulletin

MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, lrg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $37,500. 541-420-3250

Springdale 29’ 2007, slide, Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent condition, $16,900, 541-390-2504



Fifth Wheels

Find It in Alfa See Ya 40 2005. 2 slides, 350 CAT. Tile. 2 door fridge with ice-maker. $98,000. 541-610-9985

Mobile Suites, 2007, 36TK3 with 3 slide-outs, king bed, ultimate living comfort, quality built, large kitchen, fully loaded, well insulated, hydraulic jacks and so much more.$56,000. 541-317-9185

Autos & Transportation


Chevrolet Corvette 1967 Convertible with removable hard top. #'s matching, 4 speed, 327-350hp, black leather interior. $58,500 541-306-6290

MUST SELL For Memorial 70 Monte Carlo All original, beautiful, car, completely new suspension and brake system, plus extras. $4000 OBO. 541-593-3072

Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories (4) Hankook Winter I Pike studded tires on steel rims, 185/65R14, 90T, $300. 541-647-4232 Set of 4 studded tires on rims, for Honda Odyssey, 225/ 60R16, $250. No Fri night or Sat calls. 541-504-8963

Chevy Camaro Z28 I-ROC 1989, 22K mi, T-Top, almost show room cond, 5.7L, always garaged, $9995. 541-389-5645


Utility Trailers

12 ft. Hydraulic dump trailer w/extra sides, dual axle, steel ramps, spare tire, tarp, excellent condition. $6500 firm. 541-419-6552 2005 7’x14’ Interstate Cargo Trailer, used very little, $3000. 541-536-4115 24-ft Wells Fargo trailer, winch, many extras, $5500 or best offer. 541-548-7126

1950 CHEVY CLUB COUPE Cobalt Blue, Great condition, runs well, lots of spare parts. $9995. Call 541-419-7828

Tires, (4), 265/70R17 115s Wintercat snows, w/wheels, used 1 season, $1200 new, sell $500, Ron, 541-389-0371 We Buy Scrap Auto & Truck Batteries, $10 each Also buying junk cars & trucks, (up to $500), & scrap metal! Call 541-912-1467

Chevy Corvette Coupe 2006, 8,471 orig miles, 1 owner, always garaged, red, 2 tops, auto/paddle shift, LS-2, Corsa exhaust, too many options to list, pristine car, $37,500. Serious only, call 541-504-9945

Free Classified Ads! No Charge For Any Item Under




1 Item*/ 3 Lines*/ 3 Days* - FREE! and your ad appears in PRINT and ON-LINE at

CALL 541-385-5809 FOR YOUR FREE CLASSIFIED AD *Excludes all service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals and employment advertising, and all commercial accounts. Must be an individual item under $200.00 and price of individual item must be included in the ad. Ask your Bulletin Sales Representative about special pricing, longer run schedules and additional features. Limit 1 ad per item per 30 days.

www.b end b

To receive this special offer, call 541-385-5809 Or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SW Chandler Ave.

E6 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809










Antique and Classic Autos



Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles








4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453. Chrysler 300 Coupe 1967, 440 engine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 or make offer. 541-385-9350.

Chrysler SD 4-Door 1930, CDS Royal Standard, 8-cylinder, body is good, needs some restoration, runs, taking bids, 541-383-3888, 541-815-3318

*** CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are mis understood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us: 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified ***

Chevrolet 2001 crew cab dually. 3500 Silverado LT leather, all power, 8.1 litre gas with Allison transmission. 82K miles, excellent cond. $15,495. 541-408-0386

FORD F350 2003, crew cab 4x4 V-10, great tires, towing pkg, power windows, locks and seats, CD. 132,621 miles, Carfax avail. $9995. See craigslist 255692031 for pics. 541-390-7649. FORD Pickup 1977, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $3800 OBO. 541-350-1686

Chevy Gladiator 1993, great shape, great

CHEVY SUBURBAN LT 2005 72,000 miles, new shocks, rear brakes, one owner, $16,995, 541-480-0828.

Ford Excursion 2005, 4WD, diesel, exc. cond., $24,000, 541-923-0231.

Ford Sport Trac Ltd Ed. 2007 4x4, many extras incl. new tires, 107k, perfect winter SUV, $14,995. 541-306-7546

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!


4-WHEELER’S OR HUNTER’S SPECIAL! Jeep 4-dr wagon, 1987 4x4, silver, nice wheels, 183K, lots of miles left yet! Off-road or on. $1400. Call 541-318-9999 or 541-815-3639. Free trip to D.C. for WWII Vets!

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

GMC ½-ton Pickup, 1972, LWB, 350hi motor, mechanically A-1, interior great; body needs some TLC. $4000 OBO. Call 541-382-9441

Chevy S10, 1997, 6-cyl, 5-spd AT, 4WD, AC, 111K mi, bedliner, really good cond,$3500 541-788-0087; 541-382-0214 Dodge pickup 1962 D100 classic, original 318 wide block, push button trans, straight, runs good, $1250 firm. Bend, 831-295-4903 Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199

Dodge Dakota 4x4 X-Cab, 1994, w/canopy, 180K mi, 5-spd, tow pkg $2200. 541-550-6689




Lariat, x-cab, 2WD, auto, gas or propane, 20K orig. mi., new tires, $5000, 541-480-8009.

Jeep CJ-7 1984

Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited 1996, V-6, burgandy, leather interior, fully loaded, new all weather tires, new muffler/shock absorbers, great cond., $3800 OBO, 541-678-5482,541-410-6608

Jeep Ltd Wagoneer 4WD, 1989 runs great, exc cond, leather seats, full pwr, winch, brushgrd, tow pkg, 96K, perfect 2nd car/hunting rig, $3850. Steve, 541-815-5600

Nissan Xterra S - 4x4 2006, AT, 76K, good all-weather tires, $13,500 obo. 858-345-0084

Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac.,loaded, dealer maint, $19,500. 503-459-1580.

To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to

GMC Z71 1993 4X4 350, 71K mi, Auto AC PW PL 1 Owner, Always garaged, PRISTINE $6995. 602-418-9981, Bend Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo 2004 $8500 OBO, 6cyl. 4x4 tow pkg., extra wheels/tires white cloth, 102k original owner runs looks great 541-593-1453 International Flat Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, JEEP GRAND could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, CHEROKEE $1950. 541-419-5480.

Mercury Monterrey 1965, Exc. All original, 4-dr. sedan, in storage last 15 yrs., 390 High Compression engine, new tires & license, reduced to $2850, 541-410-3425.

Porsche Cayenne S 2008 Nearly every option: 20" wheels, navigation, Bi-Xenon lights, thermally insulated glass, tow pkg, stainless steel nose trim, moonroof, Bose sys, heated seats. 66K mi. MSRP was over $75K; $34,900. 541-954-0230

Only $7,900 Ford F250 1997 X-cab 4x4 , 112K, 460, AC, PW, PL, Split window, factory tow pkg, receiver hitches, front & rear, incl. 5th wheel platform & Warn winch. Unit incl. cloth interior, exc. cond. $7,000. call: 541-546-9821, Culver

ToyotaTundra 2000 SR5 4x4 perfect cond., all scheduled maint. completed, looks new in/out. $10,000 541-420-2715


Sport Utility Vehicles

460 engine, cab and a half, 4-spd stick shift, 5th wheel hitch, 181K miles. $2100. Call 541-389-9764

Ford F250 XLT 4x4, 1985, 4-speed, gooseneck hitch, good work truck! $1450 or best offer. Call 541-923-0442

Triumph TR-6, 1974, 84K, partial engine rebuild, rollbar, nice hobby car, runs great. $9900 OBO, 541.788.1416

VW BAJA BUG 1974 1776cc engine. New: shocks, tires, disc brakes, interior paint, flat black. $5900 OBO. partial trades considered. 541-322-9529.

Willis Jeep 1956, new rebuilt motor, no miles, power take off winch, exc. tires, asking $3999, 541-389-5355.



Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Deschutes County Planning Commission will hold a Public Hearing on Thursday, October 27, 2011, at 5:30p.m. in the Deschutes County Services Building, Barnes and Sawyer Rooms, 1300 NW Wall Street, Bend, to consider the following request: FILE NUMBERS: PA-11-5 and TA-11-4. SUBJECT: Update the Deschutes County Transportation System Plan (TSP) map to forecast traffic volumes in 2030; identify gaps and deficiencies in 2030 and add prioritized projects and/or policies to mitigate them. APPLICANT/S: Peter Russell, Deschutes County Planning Division (541) 383-6718. LOCATION: Deschutes County in its entirety. Copies of the staff report, application, all documents and evidence submitted by or on behalf of the applicant and applicable criteria are available for inspection at the Planning Division at no cost and can be purchased for 25 cents a page. The staff report should be made available seven days prior to the date set for the hearing. Documents are also available online at: /. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS Richard J. Wright has been appointed personal representative of the Estate of Marian Wright, Deceased, by the Circuit Court, State of Oregon, Deschutes County, under case number 11PB0112. All persons having a claim against the estate must present the claim within four months of the

Ford Cargo Van 1986, V-8, AUTO trans, 2 TANKS, RUNS EXCELLENT!! $900 Call Mike 541-480-3018 FORD Windstar Mini Van, 1995, 138K, nice inside & out, only half worn out! Seats 7, Michelins, nice wheels, drives excellent 1 look is worth 1000 words! $1800. 541-318-9999 or 541-815-3639. Free Trip to D.C. for WWII Vets!

Audi A3 Quattro 2.0 2009, AWD, 30K, warranty & Audi Care, $26,000, 541-385-3378

Audi S4 2005, 4.2 Avant Quattro, tiptronic, premium & winter wheels & tires, Bilstein shocks, coil over springs, HD anti sway, APR exhaust, K40 radar, dolphin gray, ext. warranty, 56K, garaged, $30,000. 541-593-2227

541-815-3639, 318-9999

REPORTED STOLEN 1965 Mustang Convertible from 77 yr-old man. OR License #663ANB. REWARD for info leading to recovery. Please contact Deschutes County Sheriff with any info: 541-693-6911.

LEGAL NOTICE ADOPT: Loving, secure family yearns for 1st baby to cherish. Expenses paid. Rose, 1-888-449-0803.

Van 1990


4x4, 90k, leather. A cream puff! One nice lady’s car.

first publication date of this notice to BRYANT, LOVLIEN & JARVIS, PC at 591 SW Mill View Way, Bend, OR 97702, Attn.: Melissa P. Lande, or they may be barred. Additional information may be obtained from the court records, the personal representative or the following named attorney for the personal representative. Date of first publication: September 18, 2011. MELISSA P. LANDE BRYANT, LOVLIEN & JARVIS, PC 591 SW MILL VIEW WAY BEND, OR 97702

PUBLIC NOTICE The Bend Park & Recreation District Board of Directors will meet in a work session beginning at 5:30 p.m., Tuesday, October 4, 2011, at the district office, 799 SW Columbia, Bend, Oregon. Consultant Ron Vine will present the results of the recently conducted Recreation Needs Assessment Survey. The board will meet in a regular meeting at 7:00 p.m. Agenda items include consideration of approval of Resolution No. 338 to apply for an RTP grant, and ratification of emergency change orders to a contract with Alex Hodge for the construction of the Coyner Trail. The board will meet in a executive session following the reconvened work session pursuant to ORS 192.660(2)(e) for the purpose of discussing real property transactions and ORS 192.660(2)(h) for the purpose of consulting with legal counsel regarding current litigation or litigation likely to be filed. The October 4, 2011, agenda and board report is posted on the district’s website, For more information call 541-489-7275.

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds!

FORD F250 4x4 - 1994

Plymouth Barracuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, (Original 273 eng & wheels incl.) 541-593-2597

Dodge Ram



Ford T-Bird 1955, White soft & hard tops, new paint, carpet, upholstery, rechromed, nice! $30,000. 541-548-1422

Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 2005: StoNGo, 141k miles, power doors/trunk $7850. Call 541-639-9960

Customized to carry livestock such as Alpacas, Sheep, Goats etc. Runs Great, Needs a paint job. 78K miles, $2,000. (541) 447-4570

4WD. New Snow/Mud tires, runs Great and has a custom installed 2nd rear axle. Great for hunting and fishing. Soft Top, Clean $5,500 (541) 447-4570

The Bulletin

mileage, full pwr., all leather, auto, 4 captains chairs, fold down bed, fully loaded, $3950 OBO, call 541-536-6223.

Chevy Suburban LT 2004, 90K, 1-owner, soccer/ski trip ready, leather, cruise, Onstar, $15,000, 541-389-7365


Porsche Cayenne Turbo 2008, AWD, 500HP, 38K mi., exc. cond, meteor gray, 2 sets of wheels and new tires, fully loaded, $59,750 firm. 541-480-1884


Vans CHEVY ASTRO EXT 1993 AWD mini van, 3 seats, rear barn doors, white, good tires/wheels. Pretty interior, clean, no rips or tears. Drives exc! $2500. Free trip to D.C. for WWII Vets! (541) 318-9999 or (541) 815-3639

BMW 323i convertible, 1999. 91K miles. Great condition, beautiful car, incredibly fun ride! $9300. 541-419-1763

BMW 325i convertible 2003 in exlnt cond, 54,500 mi. Silver, black top, great handling, fun car! $15,400. 541-788-4229

BMW 330 CI 2002 great cond., Newer tires. Harmon/Kardon stereo system. Asking $10,950. 541-480-7752. Buicks 1995 LeSabre Limited, 113K, $2950; 1998 LeSabre, 93k, $3900; 1999 Regal GS V-6 supercharged $3500; 2002 LeSabre, 102k, $4950; 2006 Lucerne CX, stunning black, 70k, $7900; 2006 Lucerne CXL 58k, white, $12,500. Bob 541-318-9999 or Sam 541-815-3639. Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need.

Cadillac El Dorado 1994, Total cream puff, body, paint, trunk as showroom, blue leather, nicely patina-ed gorgeous light blue, $1700 wheels w/snow tires although car has not been wet in 8 years. On trip to Boise last week avg. 28.5 mpg., $5700, 541-593-4016.

Chrysler La Baron Convertible 1990, Good condition, $3200, 541-416-9566

Dodge Durango 1999 126K mi. 4X4 Great cond. 7 passenger $4200. 541-475-2197

Saab 9-3 SE 1999 convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929.

Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 engine, white w/red interior, 44K mi., exc. cond., $5995, 541-389-9188.

FORD MUSTANG GT 2005 CONVERTIBLE, 9,000 miles, Shaker Sound Sys, Leather int. Immaculate condition. Must See! $23,995. 541-771-3980


CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes in- Kia Rhondo 2009, loaded,USB & aux ports,satellite radio,DVD, structions over the phone are 3rd row,brand new snows, misunderstood and an error 52K, $15,500, 541-280-4875. can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. Mercury Cougar 1994, XR7 If we can assist you, please V8, 77K mi, excellent cond. call us: $4695. 541-526-1443


The Bulletin Classified

Need to sell a Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers 541-385-5809

SUBARUS!!! Nice clean and fully serviced . Most come with 3 year, 36,000 mile warranty. Call The Guru: 382-6067 or visit us at

Volvo 780 1990, extremely rare car, Bertone designed & built, Volvo reliability & safety, Italian elegance, all parts avail., Italian leather, Burl Wood, drives beautifully, $5500, 541-593-4016.

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 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

All British Car Cruise-in! Every Thurs, 5-7pm at McBain’s British Fish & Chips, Hwy 97 Redmond, OR. 541-408-3317

Chevy Corsica 1989, Attractive 5-dr., hatchback, V-6 auto, A/C, retiree’s vehicle, well maintained, great cond., $2000 OBO, 541-330-6993.


1980 Classic Mini Cooper Chevy Corvette 1988 4-spd All original, rust-free, classic manual with 3-spd O/D. Mini Cooper in perfect cond. Sharp, loaded, 2 tops, (tinted $10,000 OBO. 541-408-3317 & metal. New AC, water pump, brake & clutch, master cylinder & clutch slave cyl. $6500 OBO. 541-419-0251.

Mini Cooper Clubman S, 2009, 24Kmi, 6-spd manual, heated leather seats, loaded. Avg 30+mpg, exlnt cond, must see! $23,500. 541-504-7741 Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl white, very low mi. $9500. 541-788-8218.

The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subject to F R A U D. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.





New look, but it’s still The Bulletin

How political

MODERATES can learn from the


tarting Tuesday, as we had outlined in August, the size of The Bulletin will be reduced slightly. In Redmond, The Spokesman will also come down in size, beginning with Wednesday’s edition. Both changes are a part of a series of decisions that we have made to cope with the deep and continuing economic valley that afflicts the world and is now approaching its fifth year. We certainly would rather not have made these size changes, though we are among the last newspapers in the nation to do so. Still, as we went through the very complicated planning and implementation process we realized that we had an opportunity to make some very positive changes in its look and organization. But first, and quickly, a review of our motivation. Many costs, large and small, go into producing a newspaper, and we have squeezed them all. But, other than buildings and presses themselves, the two largest and controllable costs are newsprint and people. Given the depth and length of the downturn we are in, it was inevitable, as it has been for all newspapers, that the costs of newsprint and people would go on the reduction list. We trimmed the publication frequency of one of the company’s smaller newspapers and are about to similarly reduce another. At The Bulletin, The Spokesman and their sister newspapers, employees’ wages have been cut significantly and, in addition, they are working fewer days. But we have fought hard to protect the staff as much as we possibly can. It may seem like a small response to reduce the width of both newspapers by about an inch a page. But over the course of a year, that will save about $200,000. It all adds up, and if we didn’t reduce the width of the newspaper, we would have to find the savings somewhere else. Over the past decade and a half, we have transformed a two-section (more on Sunday) afternoon newspaper distributed six days a week into a multi-section daily, delivered every morning of the week. In the process, we added feature sections focused on outings, health, shopping, home and family. We have also added an entertainment magazine and a quarterly health magazine. We have expanded local news and sports and created a stand-alone business section. We have assigned reporters to Salem and Washington, D.C. None of that is changing. The pages will be narrower, but in assessing the project, a team of editors — principally News Editor Jan Jordan, Assistant News Editor David Wray and Systems Editor Sheila Timony — found an excellent path to preserving the best of The Bulletin. Its core rationale is this: As we created one new section after another over the years, we added unnecessary duplications in a number of key areas. A good deal was in calendars, but there was also some in the subject areas that our reporters or our wire services cover. A couple of examples: For some time, page A2 was dedicated to topics chosen more than a decade ago. Included among them were consumer, computer and technology pages. Those were chosen before The Bulletin created Savvy Shopper and a standalone business section, which contains computer and technology stories virtually every day. So, as you’ll see, A2 will not be as scripted. It will have some topics, but will also present news-driven graphics, which we purchase but have not been able to fit in, as well as other features. This kind of analysis was applied to all of the sections of The Bulletin. You will also see a few name changes that better reflect the content of the section as well as some tighter and more consistent designs. For instance, the Local section will be renamed Local News, to differentiate its hard news identity from local features, sports, business, etc. The Sunday Perspective section will be retitled Opinion & Books because — surprise, surprise — that’s what it is. One thing you can be sure of. When you get The Bulletin on Tuesday, you’ll know it’s The Bulletin. John Costa is editor-in-chief of The Bulletin.


Thinkstock images

William Brown / Tribune Media Services

In today’s political world, those in the middle may need to borrow strategic methods — left and right By Perry Bacon Jr. The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — hat is a campaign platform that most Americans would support but will never get a chance to vote for? Don’t call it “marriage,” but give gay couples the same rights and responsibilities as heterosexual ones. Reduce the federal budget deficit with spending cuts, modest changes to Medicare and Social Security, and tax increases, particularly for the wealthy. Reform immigration laws so they don’t punish the children of illegal immigrants for their parents’ misdeeds, but also increase border security and make it harder for employers to hire illegal workers. An agenda like this would never get anywhere because politically moderate ideas, though generally popular among voters, rarely get traction in Washington, D.C.


C O M M E N TA RY This past week, President Barack Obama dumped his down-the-middle deficit-reduction plan from this summer for one beloved by Democrats and reviled by Republicans. Centrist candidates, such as former Utah governor and current GOP presidential contender Jon Huntsman Jr., struggle to get above 1 percent in the polls. A Pew Research Center survey in the midst of the debt-ceiling debate found that a whopping 68 percent of Americans wanted lawmakers to compromise, yet the parties fought until the very end. In our current system, partisans on the left and the right have great sway over the candidates on the ballots, as well as their positions. Moderates complain that they are usually forced to choose between a conservative ideologue and a liberal ideologue, both of whom won their primaries

by making a bunch of promises that mean they can’t support bipartisan legislation. Centrists tend to think that the path to bipartisan politics lies in civility, grassroots organizing and candidates who magically emerge from the political center. But in today’s politics, that may not be enough. Moderates may not like the tactics of the left and the right, but if they want to have an impact on our major political debates, they need to learn from the extremes and borrow their methods. Here’s how:

Make candidates sign a pledge Grover Norquist, the head of the conservative Americans for Tax Reform, has for two decades not just asked candidates to oppose new taxes, he has demanded that they sign an anti-tax pledge. See Moderates / F6

BOOKS INSIDE 50th Anniversary: The story of “Black Like Me” is told for a new generation, see Page F4.

Tribal Pakistan: Insider’s tale of a people that holds resonance in today’s post-9/11 world, see Page F5.

John Moynihan: A senator’s son goes on a voyage to find himself, see Page F6.

F2 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN




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Bridge Creek decision failure


end will need more clean water. Where should it come from? The city has looked at options — upgrading piping, adding treatment and hydropower to its facility at Bridge

Creek or drilling more wells. The city picked Bridge Creek. We don’t know which is the better option. We don’t know how the city can say it knows, either. It failed to get an objective analysis comparing the choices. That’s scary. It’s a nearly $70 million project. Residents will pay by watching their water bills go up. The city seems irritated by any more discussion or debate. Councilors and city staff say the city has been looking at this issue for at least two years. Councilors voted 6-1 to move ahead on Bridge Creek almost a year ago. Why then, they have asked, are all these questions coming now? We can think of 70 million reasons. There are effects on Tumalo Creek. The project’s pricetag and design has changed over two years. And there’s been some worrying behavior from Bend’s City Manager Eric King. For instance, Matt Shinderman, an instructor at OSU-Cascades, was organizing a community forum on water. King called Shinderman. He said he was concerned Shinderman, who had spoken against Bridge Creek, would not be a “neutral facilitator.”

Shinderman also said King told him: “I would hate for this to jeopardize the relationship between the city and OSU-Cascades.” Are councilors and city staff so thin-skinned about Bridge Creek, they can’t handle a forum they don’t control? King’s concern about neutrality is one we share. Where was it when the city wanted more analysis? The city picked HDR Consulting for the job of comparing the costs between upgrading Bridge Creek and turning to all wells. That’s the same firm that is doing the design for Bridge Creek. HDR was not guaranteed to get an extension of its contract. But picking HDR to do the analysis is asking somebody who has a multimillion stake in the outcome to make an analysis. That’s not neutrality. Mayor Jeff Eager said he would have preferred an independent firm. The council and city staff failed by not insisting. They continue to fail by not insisting now.

What homeless means W

hat does it mean to be homeless? Bend-La Pine Schools and the Redmond School District this week reported a drop in the number of homeless students. But Crook, Jefferson and Sisters all reported slight increases, and the state had an increase of 1,500.

Students considered homeless include those living in hotels and motels, those living in homeless shelters and those with no shelter at all. But here’s the surprising part: The count can also include those living with their own extended families. The data show the vast majority of the region’s homeless students are sharing homes with family members or friends. So if Mom and Dad and Junior move in with Grandma after Mom loses her job, they can count as homeless. No doubt that’s a disappointing and difficult situation, but homeless? Not by ordinary folks’ definition. That definition of homelessness is set by the federal government, and it has an important purpose, according to Bend-La Pine’s Director of Federal Programs Dana Arntson. Arntson said extended family situations can be unstable, and the family not named on the mortgage or lease agreement is always at risk. The school district’s liaison for homeless

students doesn’t automatically consider the student homeless, but talks to the parents to determine if the student needs help. However, if the families are living together for cultural rather than economic reasons, they would not be considered homeless. For any student identified as needing the liaison’s help — in an extended family arrangement or otherwise — the liaison makes sure the student is enrolled in school and evaluated for free or reduced price lunch. If the student has changed schools, the liaison makes sure necessary records are located. And the student and family are connected with agencies that might be able to help them, ranging from the Family Access Network to NeighborImpact to the Bethlehem Inn. One goal of the program is to keep the student in the same school he or she attended previously. Students in unstable families often move from school to school to school, Arntson said, which damages their chances for success. The liaison can arrange transportation if the student has moved too far away from that school. At first glance, it appears misleading to label as homeless those who live with extended family. But the details of the schools’ efforts show in this case it can have a worthwhile benefit.

Continued march of violent folly By Bill Bodden


eventy-some years ago when I was a child, I was playing in front of my grandparents’ hearth, building a log cabin with kindling wood in which I would live among the Indians in some magical forest. My grandfather and an uncle were in the kitchen engaged in a conversation that to me was just sounds, but for some reason that remains inexplicable to me to this day I converted some of those sounds to words to hear my grandfather say, “It takes a good man to admit he’s wrong.” I pondered those words briefly then returned to the task of constructing my cabin. In the seven decades since that incident countless instances have occurred that challenged me to live up to my grandfather’s dictum, achieving success some times and failure at others. In the process, two conclusions have become apparent: One is that it is not only a sign of good character to admit to being wrong, it is also the wise and healthful thing to do. The other conclusion, the obverse, is equally true. Failing to admit to being wrong is not only a sign of a flawed character; it is also an unwise and unhealthful thing to do. In the grand scheme of life, our individual failures to admit to being wrong are of limited consequence in that they only affect ourselves and those with whom we interact. On a national level, however, the consequences can be horrendous and beyond measure. We have just gone through a reprise of the events on 9/11 that has, for the most part, replayed the tragic events of that fateful day, but relatively few people have considered the possibility that

IN MY VIEW we, as a nation, have done anything wrong that might have contributed to such a violent act. Hubris and a mantra of “my country, right or wrong” preclude many from even contemplating such a thought, but others, less emotional with their credo of “what’s right is right and what’s wrong is wrong,” have concluded otherwise. Supporting the latter are statements from al-Qaida that they were motivated by what they perceived as crimes of American foreign policy, including stationing of American forces on their soil, our appallingly hypocritical actions related to the Israel-Palestine issue, and the deaths of an estimated half million Iraqi children caused by U.S.-supervised, U.N. sanctions on Iraq that Madeline Albright, former secretary of state in the Clinton administration, claimed to have been worth it, whatever “it” inconceivably might have been. None of this evidence justifies the attacks on New York and Washington, D.C., on Sept. 11, 2001, so al-Qaida and their supporters should also admit that what they did was wrong. Like the makers of American foreign policy and their jingoistic supporters, however, it will be a long time, if ever, before the aggressors concede their error. And so, our mutual destiny is to continue this 21st-century march of violent folly that we joined shortly after that fateful day. Because peacemakers have little influence until all other options have been tried and proven failures, current policies will be determined by others predisposed to belligerence and authori-

tarianism until their seemingly endless tactics of death and destruction exhaust the nation spiritually and propel it to fiscal bankruptcy. (In a recent BBC Reith lecture the former MI5 chief in Britain urged dialogue with terror groups, including al-Qaida, saying such action would require courage but that dialogue, even with terrorists, is necessary.) In the interim, we will be forced to endure continuing erosion of our civil rights and liberties as we descend more into Orwellian and Kafkaesque worlds. Our National Department of Arbitrary Law Enforcement will decide which laws are to be obeyed and which not. Criminal acts will be punished or condoned according to their political context or the status of their perpetrators. Dissent will become a crime. If there is another attack on some other transportation system, the indignities inflicted on airline passengers will be extended to those wishing to travel by train or bus or through tunnels or over bridges. As far as fiscal policies are concerned, we will have charlatans in Congress and the White House — regardless of party affiliation — embezzle from the less powerful to fund the dictates of our Department of National Insecurity and Fearmongering and pay for the weapons sought by the Department of War and other branches of the military-industrial complex. The question then arises, “Will the people become so docile they will submit to whatever draconian policies government conceives, or will a sufficient sense of dignity survive to cause them to eventually say, ‘Enough!’?” Bill Bodden lives in Redmond.

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Gas tax should yield to mile fee as technology evolves F By James M. Whitty

or 80 years the United States. has relied on motor-fuel taxes to pay for road repairs, transit systems and highway construction. This system needs an overhaul because soaring fuel efficiency and a poor economy jeopardize the current tax’s fundraising power. The federal government reaped $31.7 billion from fuel taxes in 2009, the lowest total in five years. States collected $37.9 billion in 2008, about the same amount as the year before. More recent data isn’t in yet, but further declines are inevitable. In July, carmakers and U.S. authorities agreed to raise fuel-efficiency standards 80 percent by 2025. As better mileage becomes commonplace, motorists won’t need to buy as much gasoline or diesel. Boosting the federal gasoline tax above its current 18 cents a gallon would be a short-term fix at best, failing to address the shrinking tax base. The only way to raise adequate revenue and charge all users fairly is to restructure the road tax so it is based on miles driven, rather than fuel burned. Efforts to design an alternative began a decade ago, led by state officials in Or-

egon and Minnesota, along with experts at the University of Iowa. We came up with the vehicle mileage tax. The concept is simple: The more you drive, the more you pay. Two congressional commissions on transportation funding endorsed the mileage tax in 2008 and 2009 as the most viable alternative to the fuel tax. Since then, the federal government has made little headway in moving toward this new approach. With the traditional gasoline tax in trouble, it is imperative to focus on a more modern alternative. Here is how a mileage tax system would work: The system should offer motorists choices for reporting mileage driven and paying the tax. Some people may choose to report total mileage wirelessly from the vehicle’s odometer system. Others may use their own global-positioning systems, such as car-mounted navigation units or smart phones, to report mileage. (Yes, there will be an app for this.) Some motorists may elect to bypass mileage metering altogether. They could pay a flat amount for unlimited annual driving or a variable amount based on

an estimate of miles traveled. Those desiring simplicity could choose electronic reporting with automatic debits from a bank account. The tax paid would depend on the per mile rate set by Congress for the federal portion and by state legislatures for the state portion. The combined federal and state tax rate would total about two or three cents per mile, depending on the state. The government should apply a light touch to the collection system. Rather than relying on any particular technology, a more open approach would let the marketplace supply necessary data-collection equipment and services, certified for consistency. Actual tax collection could be contracted to private companies, acting on behalf of the revenue agency. That way, market competition could drive down administrative costs. The government would oversee and certify providers to ensure fairness. Paying the mileage tax could be as simple as paying a utility bill. Whether it will be as automatic as the gasoline tax embedded in a fuel purchase depends on which method motorists choose. In

all cases, motorists will be better aware of the taxes they pay. Public debate shouldn’t be hampered by concerns about a new government bureaucracy or the privacy implications of collecting GPS data. Although a mileage-tax pilot program did involve GPS receivers, there was no retention of personal data or tracking of individual vehicle movements. And a mileage tax could be implemented without requiring government-provided GPS units in motorists’ cars. The key to having a mileage tax system without a GPS mandate is to offer motorists choices — something consumers generally like. To begin, the new collection system wouldn’t even need to apply to every vehicle. The current fuel tax raises a lot of revenue from larger passenger vehicles and trucks, and it could remain in place for these vehicles. The mileage tax should be focused first on electric cars and other highly fuel-efficient vehicles, to ensure that owners of such vehicles pay their fair share of roadway costs. This year, the Oregon Legislative Assembly considered applying the mileage tax to electric vehicles and plug-in hy-

brids. To encourage public acceptance, the proposed tax had a delayed start of 2015 at a transitional rate of 0.85 cents per mile, rising to 1.56 cents per mile in 2018. Two legislative committees, with bipartisan support, accepted the viability of the mileage tax for these new vehicles. At the end of the legislative session, the bill stalled, not because of concerns over privacy or a new government bureaucracy, but because it was, after all, a new tax. Still, it remains possible to design a publicly acceptable mileage tax. And it’s increasingly necessary to do so. In the years ahead, America’s roads increasingly will be filled with highly fuel-efficient cars and trucks. Operators of those vehicles must pay appropriately for their use of the road system. Fairness demands it, and the U.S. economy needs a highway system in good working order. James M. Whitty, a manager at the Oregon Department of Transportation, administers the Road User Fee Task Force, an independent body created by the Oregon legislature.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 F3

O Examining postmodern class warfare W

hen President Obama’s polls hit 40 percent approval, he fumed at “billionaires and millionaires,” “fat cat bankers” and “corporate jet owners.” In his sloppy targeting, Obama doesn’t care much that a billionaire has 1,000 times more than a millionaire — or that his new tax proposals will take a lot more from those making $200,000 than from the tiny few making $1 million. Instead, the president is in a populist frenzy to rev up his base against “Them,” who supposedly “are not paying their fair share.” The president’s argument apparently is not that the top 5 percent haven’t paid enough taxes. Indeed, they pay almost 60 percent of all income taxes collected, while nearly 50 percent of households pay no income taxes. Obama seems angry that the top 5 percent will still have more money after taxes than do others, and so they should pay a redistributive government still more taxes. But 21st century class warfare is a weird thing. Take the technology that gives most what only the few once could afford. Most Americans now expect as a birthright iPhones, iPods, laptops, DVDs and big-screen televisions, thanks to cheap overseas fabrication and fierce price-cutting global competition. The

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON typical welfare recipient now owns a sophisticated cell phone; a fat cat corporate CEO not long ago did not. For the president, riding on a private jet from New York to Los Angeles is supposed to be privilege. But a poor person on a discount nonstop ticket can still get there as safely and almost as quickly for about one-thousandth of the cost in fuel and overhead. Once they land minutes apart at LAX, was the Gulfstream passenger all that blessed, the guy in steerage with headphones and a TV screen all that deprived? The president believes that those who make more than $200,000 are synonymous with millionaires. But such income levels are not good barometers of wealth in a world where graduated taxes can eat up to 50 percent of a salary, and high-income areas have sky-high housing costs. Some of the less well off go to school for near free on scholarship packages to state universities. Other students pay $200,000 for a fouryear private college — sometimes for

the prestige of the degree rather than any quantifiably better education. Nor do we talk about off-the-books labor, where millions earn money without reporting either income or sales receipts — and often while on state subsidies. In the old days, class warriors were proverbial men of the people who made an effort to match their lifestyles with their rhetoric. Not now. When President Obama rails about “millionaires,” we expect that in a few hours our Class Warrior in Chief will golf with Wall Street fat cats to hit them up for campaign money. We presume that the First Family prefers Costa del Sol, Martha’s Vineyard or Vail to a passé Camp David. If director Michael Moore or New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg warns us about impending rioting and class strife, we assume both live in huge homes and are multimillionaires. The new class-warfare coalitions are comprised mostly of the less well off and the very well off, one wishing for ever more state help, the other rich enough to not mind bestowing it. No wonder both demonize as greedy and racist Tea Baggers those in the middle who are most likely to feel the cost of ever more government. The battleground of class warfare has moved from the streets of yesteryear to the TV studio green room, the

golf links or the seaside hotel retreat. And when we really do see street violence — looting in Britain or flash-mobbing in America — angry youths usually target high-end electronics stores and fashion outlets, not food markets or bookstores. They organize on social networks from their laptops and cell phones, not from soup kitchens, bread lines or dank basements. Class warfare is now not about brutal elemental poverty of the sort Charles Dickens or Knut Hamsun once wrote about. It is too often the anger that arises from not having something that someone else has, whether or not such style, privilege or discretionary choices are all that necessary. Endemic obesity, not malnutrition, threatens America — including the nearly 50 million Americans who are on food stamps. These are hard times, with high unemployment rates and economic stagnation. But we are not a nation of the malnourished and starving who are preyed upon by idle rich drones who pay no taxes. And a government that borrows $4 billion a day and spends $2 trillion more a year than it did just 10 years ago is hardly stingy. Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

On top of famine, unspeakable violence I

magine that you’re a Somali suffering from the drought and famine in that country. One of your children has just starved to death, but there’s no time to mourn. Depleted and traumatized, you set off on foot across the desert with your family, and after 15 exhausting days finally reach what you believe is the safe haven of Kenya. But at the very moment when you think you’re secure, you encounter a nightmare broached only in whispers: an epidemic of violence and rape. As Somalis stream across the border into Kenya, at a rate of about 1,000 a day, they are frequently prey to armed bandits who rob men and rape women in the 50-mile stretch before they reach Dadaab, now the world’s largest refugee camp. It is difficult to know how many women are raped because the subject is taboo. But more than half of the newly arrived Somalis I interviewed, mostly with the help of CARE, said they had been attacked by bandits, sometimes in Somalia but very often on Kenyan soil. Some had been attacked two or three times. In short, this seems like an instance of mass rape — adding one more layer of misery to the world’s most desperate humanitarian crisis. The United Nations warns that 750,000 Somalis are at risk of starving to death in the coming months, and it’s increasingly clear that those who try to save themselves and their children must endure a gantlet of robbers and rapists. “There were three places where bandits attacked us,” a 35-year-old mother

NICHOLAS KRISTOF told me. “The first two times they took money and food. The last time, I had nothing left to give them. So they raped me.” The rape, by three men, occurred inside Kenya. Another woman, a 20-year-old, said she was raped twice during her journey, first in Somalia and then after she had crossed into Kenya. One time, she said, the rapists left her naked in the desert. Although Somalian culture sometimes blames a woman for being raped, there seems less of that now, perhaps because so many have been brutalized. The 20-year-old said her husband would not divorce her: “My husband still loves me,” she said simply. For unmarried women, rapes often involve tearing and physical injuries. That’s because Somali girls often undergo an extreme kind of genital cutting, infibulation, that involves slicing off the genitals and sewing up the vagina with a wild thorn. The bandits, who are virtually all ethnically Somali, seem to fear the alShabab militia on the Somalian side of the border. On the Kenyan side, which is sparsely populated with little police presence, they feel impunity. Aid groups have begun sending out

vehicles to search for refugees near the border, sparing them the final few days of hiking. That has helped, but the vehicles can’t rescue everyone. One obvious solution is to establish reception centers along the border, and then bus refugees to Dadaab. Kenya isn’t embracing that idea, however, for fear of an even larger Somali influx. It would be unfair to beat up on Kenya, for by international standards it has borne its responsibilities and been quite hospitable to Somali refugees. It doesn’t turn people away from Dadaab, and so Kenya’s third-largest city is now a Somali refugee camp. Yet the fact remains: To avert mass rape and violence, Kenya must permit aid agencies to establish reception centers at the Kenya-Somalia border. Americans also suffer from compassion fatigue, and that brings me to a final point. In a previous column from Dadaab, I told of a father of eight who had lost two of his children to starvation and feared that he would lose three more. Many readers responded bluntly that when men have eight children, it is pointless to help. Saving Somalis, they say, reflects a soggy sentimentality and runs against a Malthusian constraint of mouths multiplying more rapidly than food. This view is both repulsive and wrong. I often write about the need for more family planning, but Somalis have eight children partly because they know that several may die. If we help save lives now so that parents can be confident their kids will survive, fam-

ily size will drop. Likewise, educate girls and they will have fewer children. That is what has happened around the world: In India, women now average 2.6 births, down from about six in 1950. This pattern is a reason to support family planning and girls’ education — not a reason to let children die. We mustn’t turn away from starving children because their mothers had no access to education or contraception. It would be monstrous to allow Somalis to starve to death because they lost the same lottery of birth that all of us won. Nicholas Kristof is a columnist for The New York Times.

Achievement gaps start before school starts By Diane Ravitch The Saturday Evening Post


f you read news magazines or watch TV, you might think that American education is in a crisis of historic proportions. The media claim that our future is in peril because our students have low test scores caused by incompetent, lazy teachers. Don’t believe it. It’s not true. Yes, our students’ scores on international tests are only average, but our students have never been at the top on those tests; when the first such test was given in 1964, we ranked 12th out of 12. And, yet, the United States continued to prosper. So maybe standardized tests are not good predictors of future economic success or decline. Perhaps our country has succeeded not because of test scores but because we encouraged something more important than test scores —the freedom to create, innovate, and imagine. Unfortunately, recent educational reforms throw aside that philosophy in favor of an even greater emphasis on test scores. In 2001 Congress passed No Child Left Behind, which imposed a massive program of school reform based on standardized testing. The theory behind the plan was that teachers and schools would try harder — and see rapid test score gains — if their test results were made public. Instead of sending the vast sums of money that schools needed to make a dent in this goal, Congress simply sent testing mandates that required every child in

The free market loves competition, but competition produces winners and losers, not equality of educational opportunity. We will turn teachers into “at will” employees who can be fired at the whim of a principal based on little more than test scores. Their pay and benefits will also depend on the scores. Who will want to teach? every school to reach proficiency by 2014 — or the schools would be subject to sanctions. If a school failed to make progress over five years, it might be closed, privatized, handed over to the state authorities, or turned into a charter school. The Obama administration launched its own school reform plan in 2009 called Race to the Top. The program dangled nearly $5 billion in front of cash-hungry states, which could become eligible only if they agreed to open more privately managed charter schools, to evaluate their teachers by student test scores, to offer bonuses to teachers if their students got higher test scores, and to fire the staff and close schools that didn’t make progress. None of these policies has any consistent body of evidence behind it. The fundamental belief that carrots and sticks will improve education is a leap of faith, an ideology to which its adherents cling despite evidence to the contrary. Two major reports released in spring 2011 showed what a risky and foolish path the United States has em-

barked upon. The National Research Council gathered some of the nation’s leading education experts who concluded that incentives based on tests hadn’t worked. In other words, the immense investment in testing over recent decades was based on intuition, not on evidence — and faulty intuition, at that. The second report, by the National Center on Education and the Economy, maintained that the approach we are now following — testing every child every year and grading teachers by their students’ scores — is not found in any of the world’s top-performing nations. Piece by piece, our entire public education system is being redesigned in the service of increasing scores on standardized tests at the expense of the creativity, innovation, and imagination that helped this country succeed. We are now at a fork in the road. If we continue on our present path of privatization and unproven reforms, we will witness the explosive growth of a for-profit education industry and of education entrepreneurs receiving high salaries to manage nonprofit en-

terprises. The free market loves competition, but competition produces winners and losers, not equality of educational opportunity. We will turn teachers into “at will” employees who can be fired at the whim of a principal based on little more than test scores. Their pay and benefits will also depend on the scores. Who will want to teach? Most new teachers already leave the job within five years. What the federal efforts of the past decade ignore is that the most consistent predictor of test scores is family income. Children who are homeless or living in squalid quarters are more likely to miss school and less likely to have home support for their schoolwork. Children who grow up in economically secure homes are more likely to arrive in school ready to learn than those who lack the basic necessities of life. If we are serious about closing the achievement gap, we should make sure that every pregnant woman has good prenatal care and nutrition and that every child has high-quality early education. The achievement gap begins before the first day of school. If we mean to provide equality of educational opportunity, we must level the playing field before the start of formal schooling. Otherwise, we’ll just be playing an eternal game of catch-up — and that’s a game we cannot win. Diane Ravitch, a former U.S. assistant secretary of education, is a historian of education and a professor at New York University.


2 for 2, or 2 for 1?


rime Minister Bibi Netanyahu of Israel, the Palestinian president, Mahmoud Abbas, and President Barack Obama all spoke at the U.N. last week and, honestly, it is hard to decide whose speech was worse. Netanyahu’s read like a pep rally to the Likud Central Committee. Abbas’ read like an address to an Arab League meeting. Obama’s read like an appeal to Jewish voters in Florida. The president meant well, but domestic politics required that he whisper where he once spoke bold truths. The whole soap opera was just another reminder of how broken the peacemaking effort is today and how much both sides still suspect the other of really wanting two states for one people rather than two states for two people. I’ll explain that in a moment, but, first, let me note that the Israeli newspaper Haaretz summed up the Netanyahu and Abbas performances perfectly, saying: “From these two narratives of demand and complaint, it appeared as if the Israeli-Palestinian conflict traveled in a time machine back to the end of the last century, and decades of dialogue were wiped out — to the great joy of the extremists on both sides. Not peace, but rather the very fact of direct contact between the parties is once more perceived as a goal, and even that is increasingly fading into the distance.” That is, indeed, where we are — questioning whether the two sides will even talk to each other anymore. Both sides act as if time is on their side. I beg to differ. This is a “New Middle East” — but not in the way that we had hoped. When you leave the field empty of diplomacy now, with so many unstable characters roaming around — like extremist Israeli settlers and extremist Palestinians from groups like Islamic Jihad — you are really asking for trouble because many of the old firewalls are gone. If clashes erupt between Israelis and Palestinians today, there is no President Hosni Mubarak of Egypt to absorb the flames. Now there is a Turkish prime minister ready to fan them. It is not an exaggeration to say that if serious clashes erupted between Israelis and Palestinians, both the peace treaties between Egypt and Israel and Egypt and Jordan could be undermined. And if Palestinian violence spreads in the West Bank, Abbas may just tell the Israelis that he is shutting down the Palestinian Authority and will no longer serve as Israel’s policeman on the West Bank. That would be the last nail in the coffin of the Oslo accords. So all three pillars of peace — imperfect as they may have been, but so vital to Israel’s security since the 1970s — are in danger. Given these stakes, here is what a farsighted Israeli government would say to itself: “We have so much more to lose than the Palestinians if all this collapses. So let’s go the extra mile. Abbas says he will not come to peace talks without a freeze on settlement-building. We think that is bogus. We gave him a 10-month partial freeze and he did nothing with it. But you know what, there is so much at stake here, let’s test him again. Let’s offer him a six-month total freeze on settlement-building. What is six months in the history of 5,000-year-old people? We already have 300,000 settlers in place. It is a win-win strategy that in no way imperils our security. If the Palestinians still balk, they will be the ones isolated, not us. And, if they come, who knows? Maybe we cut a deal.” And when this Israeli government won’t do that, it fans the Palestinian fears that Israel really wants two states — both for itself. That is pre-1967 Israel and post-1967 Israel, i.e., Israel, the West Bank and East Jerusalem. The Palestinian leadership, though, could do much more to encourage such an overture because the only thing that can force Netanyahu to move is the Israeli center. Because when the Israeli silent majority sees its army unilaterally withdraw from Gaza and uproot settlements there and get rockets in return, and when they see previous, dovish, Israeli prime ministers make far-reaching withdrawal proposals and get nothing back, and when they hear that Palestinians insist on the “right of return,” it raises Israeli fears that the Palestinians still dream of having two states, both for themselves: the West Bank and pre-1967 Israel. If Abbas spoke more directly to those fears, Netanyahu would be under much more domestic pressure to move. Until each side reassures the other that both of them really do want two states for two people — not just for one — nothing good is going to happen out there, but something really bad might. Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.

F4 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

B B E S T- S E L L E R S Publishers Weekly ranks the bestsellers for the week ending Sept. 24. HARDCOVER FICTION

Ground-breaking book turns 50

1. “Heat Rises” by Richard Castle (Hyperion)

“Black Like Me: 50th Anniversary Edition” by John Howard Griffin (Wings Press, 224 pgs., $24.95)

2. “Lethal” by Sandra Brown (Grand Central)

By Maggie Galehouse

3. “The Night Circus” by Erin Morgenstern (Doubleday) 4. “Son of Stone” by Stuart Woods (Putnam) 5. “Reamde” by Neal Stephenson (Morrow) 6. “Kill Me If You Can” by James Patterson & Marshall Karp (Little, Brown) 7. “New York to Dallas” by J.D. Robb (Putnam) 8. “The Art of Fielding” by Chad Harbach (Little, Brown) 9. “The Race” by Clive Cussler & Justin Scott (Putnam) 10. “A Dance with Dragons” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 11. “Robert B. Parker’s Killing the Blues” by Michael Brandman (Putnam) 12. “Goddess of Vengeance” by Jackie Collins (St. Martin’s) 13. “Abuse of Power” by Michael Savage (St. Martin’s) 14. “The Paris Wife” by Paula McLain (Ballantine)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “Jacqueline Kennedy” by Caroline Kennedy (Hyperion) 2. “EntreLeadership” by Dave Ramsey (Howard Books) 3. “Confidence Men” by Ron Suskind (Harper) 4. “Unbroken” by Laura Hillenbrand (Random House) 5. “Every Day a Friday” by Joel Osteen (FaithWords) 6. “The Quest” by Daniel Yergin (Penguin Press) 7. “In My Time” by Dick Cheney with Liz Cheney (Threshold) 8. “The Lean Startup” by Eric Ries (Crown) 9. “That Used to Be Us” by Thomas L. Friedman & Michael Mandelbaum (Farrar) 10. “Destiny of the Republic” by Candice Millard (Doubleday) 11. “The Rogue: Searching for the Real Sarah Palin” by Joe McGinniss (Crown)

Houston Chronicle

A solitary white man — a Texan — dyed his skin black and set off on a life-changing journey through the Deep South in 1959. Over several weeks, John Howard Griffin searched for work, made friends, suffered physical threats, endured harassment and sat in the back of the bus as a black man. On one bus ride, he half rose from his seat to offer it to a middle-aged white woman who looked tired. But the black passengers around him frowned their disapproval: “I realized that I was going ‘against the race’ and the subtle tug-of-war became instantly clear,” Griffin writes. “If the whites would not sit with us, let them stand.” In the age of reality TV, a white man posing as black might not seem that provocative. But in the early years of the civil-rights era, it was a blind leap into dangerous territory. Griffin, who was raised in Fort Worth, described his journey in “Black Like Me” (1961), a book that stands apart as a singular project on race. Wings Press in San Antonio has just published a 50th anniversary edition. “You can judge the book on its literary merit, but that’s not how I judge it,” says Bob Ray Sanders, 64, whose columns for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram often confront racial themes. “I judge it for its moral and historical significance, and the inspiration it gave to those of us still looking for hope in those days.” Still taught in high schools across the country, the book jump-starts conversation and personal reflection about race. “My students were just awed by the fact that he (Griffin) was not allowed to use a bathroom,” says Geneva Hargrove, a former high school English teacher who now directs federal and state programs at Anson Independent School District, near Abilene. “They already knew about sitting in the back of the bus. Lynching. Slavery. But it hit home for them when not only could he not find a job, but he wasn’t allowed to use

the same restroom as whites.” Griffin changed the color of his skin to explore how differently he’d be treated, explains Robert Bonazzi, Griffin’s longtime friend and biographer. “He had seen the suppression of the Jews in France during World War II, so he was sophisticated about certain things,” Bonazzi says. “He assumed it would be a matter of inconvenience, but it turned out to be a different reality.”

Becoming black Griffin spoke with Sepia magazine about his plans to travel as a black man, and the magazine agreed to run a series of articles about his journey. Under a dermatologist’s care, Griffin took the drug Oxsoralen to darken his skin, sat under a sunlamp, and ground stain into his flesh to even out the color. After several days, the 39-year-old set out on Nov. 7, 1959, for an unmapped adventure that would take him through Mississippi, Louisiana, Alabama and Georgia. “How did one start?” Griffin writes. “The night lay out there waiting. A thousand questions presented themselves. The strangeness of my situation struck me anew — I was a man born old at midnight into a new life. How does such a man act?

Where does he go to find food, water, a bed?” For weeks, Griffin lived in the black sections of different cities, staying at blackonly hotels, eating at cafes owned and run by blacks, traveling alongside black men and women. He was most anxious in Mississippi, where a recent trial had set both blacks and whites on edge. In a case where a black man was lynched and murdered, not only did jurors fail to indict the men accused, they also declined to review any of the evidence compiled against them. Griffin was so rattled one evening that he called a friend — a white newspaperman whose commitment to civil rights had made him persona non grata with much of the white community — and spent a few days at his home. After several days of hitchhiking and fielding shockingly intimate sexual questions from the curious white men who stopped to give him a lift, Griffin took shelter with a poor but generous black family. The children kissed him good night and he stretched out on the floor, unable to sleep: “I felt again the Negro children’s soft lips against mine, so like the feel of my own children’s good-night kisses. I saw again their large eyes, guileless, not yet aware that doors into wonderlands of security, opportunity and hope were closed to them.”

Before ‘Black Like Me’ Griffin was born in Dallas and raised in Fort Worth, as Bonazzi notes in an afterword to the new edition of “Black Like Me.” Hungry for a better education, he responded to an ad for a private school in France and was accepted, sailing off to Europe in 1935 at age 15. There, he attended classes with African students. After studying literature and medicine at French universities, Griffin joined the underground resistance during the German occupation of World War II. He helped smuggle Jewish children out of Paris and into the country, where they would be sent to safety in England. In 1940 he returned to the States, enlisting in the Army Air Corps the following year. On the Pacific island of Morotai in 1945, an explosion gave him a concussion

and impaired his vision. After returning to his family’s farm in Mansfield, about 20 miles southeast of Fort Worth, he was declared legally blind. Over the next decade Griffin got married, started a family, and published a few books. In 1957, the writer began to see bits of red light. Over the course of several weeks, his eyesight returned. But the idea for “Black Like Me” came to him in 1956, when he still was blind. The Jewish Anti-Defamation League was traveling the country, surveying blacks and whites about school segregation. (Texas schools weren’t desegregated until 1962.) Griffin sat on a panel in Mansfield and listened to concerns of various residents. “He was blind,” Bonazzi says, “and he couldn’t tell whether the speakers were black or white. They all had a Texas accent. He was really struck by this, that you could only tell the balance of a person by their heart and not the color of their skin.”

The aftermath In 1960, a few months after Griffin returned to Mansfield, news of his journey started to spread. Time magazine wrote a story about him and Mike Wallace interviewed him on national TV. When Sepia magazine started publishing Griffin’s articles, life in Mansfield became increasingly uncomfortable. Griffin’s family received threats and once-cordial whites looked at Griffin with open hostility. One day, Griffin was hung in effigy in town. Eventually, the family was driven into exile in Mexico, where Griffin wrote “Black Like Me” in 1961. He never stopped speaking and writing about his extraordinary journey. Griffin spent his remaining years writing and lecturing. He died of a heart attack and complications from diabetes in 1980 at age 60. His four children still live in the Dallas-Fort Worth area. “In his lectures, he always said, ‘I don’t speak for black people, I speak for myself,’” notes Bonazzi, who married Griffin’s widow, Elizabeth, in 1983. For Sanders, the legacy of “Black Like Me” is not Griffin’s individual experience, but that he was brave enough to share it with the rest of the world.

12. “A Stolen Life” by Jaycee Dugard (Simon & Schuster) 13. “Wicked Success Is Inside Every Woman” by Vickie L. Milazzo (Wiley) 14. “Here Comes Trouble” by Michael Moore (Grand Central)

MASS MARKET 1. “1105 Yakima Street” by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 2. “Port Mortuary” by Patricia Cornwell (Berkley) 3. “American Assassin” by Vince Flynn (Pocket) 4. “Eve” by Iris Johansen (St. Martin’s) 5. “The Confession” by John Grisham (Dell) 6. “The Reversal” by Michael Connelly (Vision) 7. “The Inner Circle” by Brad Meltzer (Grand Central) 8. “Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 9. “Lost Empire” by Clive Cussler with Grant Blackwood (Berkley) 10. “Strategic Moves” by Stuart Woods (Signet) 11. “The Emperor’s Tomb” (Steve Berry) 12. “A Storm of Swords” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 13. “A Clash of Kings” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 14. “Full Dark, No Stars” by Stephen King (Pocket)

TRADE 1. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett (Berkley) 2. “Heaven Is for Real” by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent (Thomas Nelson) 3. “The Sixth Man” by David Baldacci (Grand Central) 4. “Sarah’s Key” by Tatiana de Rosnay (St. Martin’s Griffin) 5. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot (Broadway) 6. “Moneyball” by Michael Lewis (Norton) 7. “Don’t Blink” by James Patterson & Howard Roughan (Grand Central) 8. “Cutting for Stone” by Abraham Verghese (Vintage) 9. “Safe Haven” by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central) 10. “Cleopatra” by Stacy Schiff (LB/ Back Bay) 11. “Room” by Emma Donoghue (LB/Back Bay) 12. “Outliers” by Malcolm Gladwell (LB/Back Bay) 13. “One Day” by David Nicholls (Vintage) 14. “Fall of Giants” by Ken Follett (NAL) — McClatchy-Tribune News Service

‘Fiction Ruined My Family’ a winningly snarky memoir “Fiction Ruined My Family” by Jeanne Darst (Riverhead Books, 303 pgs., $25.95)

By Janet Maslin New York Times News Service

It’s all about the wisecracks for Jeanne Darst, a memoirist who sticks to the crazy-family template in “Fiction Ruined My Family.” Darst grew up with her parents’ alcoholism, social pretensions, delusional behavior and financial instability. She and her three sisters played peculiar games. (“You’re Patty Hearst, and we’re the SLA.”) She began drinking heavily herself and took temporary jobs (like hydrangea window-box gardener), failing at all of them. She watched as her parents’ marriage broke up and tried not to mimic their behavior. One day she woke up and “saw the genome on the wall.” Not surprisingly, considering the many other memoirs that follow the same trajectory, she realized that she would have to change. As its title indicates, “Fiction Ruined My Family” adds a literary aspect to these standard-issue ingredients. The author’s father, Stephen Darst, wanted so badly to write that he moved his family from St. Louis to Amagansett, Long Island, a better place for what he called “getting the novel together.” It’s not exactly clear why he deemed this setting more conducive to his work, but Darst found herself “living on a farm, which I would quickly discover had more New Yorker writers on it than cows and chickens.” Darst’s mother, Doris Gissy Darst, appeared as a stellar equestrian on a cover of Sports Illustrated in 1956. That background, along with her mother’s Social Register family status, shaped Darst’s childhood as surely as her father’s literary aspirations did. With a friend from the same Hamptons yacht club, she played a game they called the Weinhausers, about shunning a family of poor townies. (“Get outta my house, you lousy Weinhausers!”) Such snobbery re-

mained alive and well when the Darsts moved to the New York suburb Bronxville, which, she says archly, had stores for dads that sold pink corduroys. As is usual in such books, Darst claims to have fit in nowhere. She says that her father’s conversational style made it especially hard to make friends. A girl whom Darst met at the local Teen Center might find herself grilled by her father as he drove them home: “Now, Shannon, who would you say, and I know it’s tough to name just one, but if someone had a gun to your head, who would you say is your favorite essayist?” Most of “Fiction Ruined My Family” attests that Darst’s parents provided her with a mother lode of comedic material. She had a mother who presented Thomas Harris’ ghastly “Hannibal” to one of her grandchildren as a baby gift and, when told the child was only 2 months old, replied, “I know, sweetie, you’re going to have to read it to her.” Darst’s father gave her baby son a gift of Stilton cheese, supposedly because it was soft. But even stories this loony eventually run up against sad reality. Darst’s description of how, after so many near-death experiences, her mother actually did die makes it clear how much unfinished business remains between them.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2011 9:30 AM —12:30 PM




Eleanor Lambert was an early champion of U.S. art, fashion “Eleanor Lambert: Still Here” by John Tiffany (Pointed Leaf Press, 320 pgs., $95)

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 F5

‘The Wandering Falcon’ tells of village life in rural Pakistan “The Wandering Falcon” by Jamil Ahmad (Penguin Group, 256 pgs., $25.95)

By Michele Langevine Leiby

By Alex Rodriguez

The Washington Post

Los Angeles Times

Eleanor Lambert is best known as the inventor of Fashion Week, creator of the International BestDressed List and founder of the Council of Fashion Designers of America. When she died in 2003 at age 100, she was one of the most influential women in the American fashion industry. But well before she became a fashion doyenne, Lambert represented artists, including Jackson Pollock, Jacob Epstein and Isamu Noguchi. In his new book, “Eleanor Lambert: Still Here,” John Tiffany lays out her evolution from failed sculpture student at the Chicago Art Institute to artists’ representative to one of the founders of the Museum of Modern Art. Tiffany first met Miss Lambert, as she was called, when he worked as her assistant in the 1990s. He spoke with The Washington Post about Lambert. “In a way she was not a failed student of sculpture; she was the success because she created her own sculpture, which was herself. It took a great deal of creativity: blackamoor jewelry from her clients and minks by Kenneth Jay Lane and pieces from the flea markets in Europe and suits from the Middle East and Africa. … “Salvador Dali was her client, and he never paid her very well. In fact, today, Salvador Dali still owes her money. He paid her with art. I remember walking into her apartment and I said, ‘That’s a Salvador Dali!’ And she said, ‘Oh, yes, that’s me.’ The thing was called ‘Eleanor Above the Clouds.’ It was her head above the clouds. “A lot of her clients paid her with art. … The legendary story is that she convinced Noguchi to sculpt her sculpture in wood and that was the first time he made a sculpture in wood, which, of course, is what he is known for doing … “She was hired as the first press director of the Whitney Museum of American Art, and one of her ideas was maybe the Whitney should sponsor an American pavilion at the Venice Biennale (in 1934). … “In those days, the Biennale was very controlled by the Venetian government. William Randolph Hearst said he would very generously underwrite the shipping of those 100 pieces of art to Venice and have them installed. So Eleanor Lambert took a boat, and when she was halfway across the Atlantic, her boss wired her saying, ‘Get to Venice as fast as you can. …’ “When she arrives in Venice (she is) told that a picture of Marion Davies, William Randolph Hearst’s mistress, is hanging in the entryway of the American pavilion. And there are two issues: “One, it wasn’t one of the paintings that the Whitney had approved. Hearst had snuck it in and then had paid off officials

ISLAMABAD, Pakistan — Four decades ago, a rangy civil servant in charge of overseeing the forested ridges and brick-hut villages of Pakistan’s Swat Valley sought a pastime to get through slow days. He dabbled in poetry, composing haiku in longhand. His wife read the poems and called them “rubbish.” “Why don’t you write about something you know?” Jamil Ahmad recalled his wife, Helga, telling him. She said his focus should be the tribes of Pakistan’s northwest frontier, where Ahmad had worked for 15 years. He thought, “That makes sense.” For the next two years, Ahmad worked on his novel. He hewed his characters from the tribal badlands, where Pashtun society has always been demarcated by strict codes of honor, yet where the region’s remoteness and anarchic economy made smuggling, snitching and kidnapping routine occupations. He wrote about the harsh beauty of the Baluch desert, the stoning of adulterers, and a market where men shopped for women with the casualness of browsing for furniture. Thirty-eight years would pass before the publication of “The Wandering Falcon,” a collection of interwoven stories that is quickly making the 80-year-old retired bureaucrat Pakistan’s unlikeliest literary star. Written long before the emergence of the Taliban, “The Wandering Falcon” moves far beyond the Western media’s stereotypical depiction of the tribal areas and lays bare the nature of a place that is now a

Photos courtesy Fashion Institute of Technology/SUNY, FIT Library Dept. of Special Collections and FIT Archives

Eleanor Lambert, the inventor of Fashion Week, wears an outfit designed by James Galanos. Bonnie Cashin outfit, from the book “Eleanor Lambert: Still Here,” which chronicles Lambert’s evolution from failed sculpture student to one of the founders of the Museum of Modern Art.

to make sure it stayed. And (second) the portrait was by Tade Styka, who was a Polish citizen at that time. … Miss Lambert said, ‘Take the painting down.’ Seymour Berkson, Hearst’s right-hand man who had engineered the whole thing on behalf of Hearst, (said) ‘That’s not coming down.’ “Eleanor Lambert said that if you don’t take it down, I’m going to report that you did take it down in the New York Times. “The painting was taken down a week early, so both sides claimed they won. “And after the whole debacle

was over, Seymour Berkson, who was married, and Eleanor Lambert (who was also married) met for dinner and fell madly in love. (The couple would later marry and remained so until Berkson’s death in 1959.) I don’t think anyone stood up to Eleanor Lambert up until that point and probably very few after that. “One of the things Miss Lambert learned is that, even though it was not good press, it was amazing press for the Whitney. It put the Whitney on the map immediately, and it established America as this force to be reckoned with in art.”

focal point of U.S. and European foreign policy. The book, due for U.S. release in October, arrives at a time when Western publishers are taking notice of Pakistani authors. Ahmad brings a different vista to the literary landscape of a country known to the West mainly as al-Qaida’s post-Sept. 11 sanctuary and home to a volatile mix of Islamic militant groups. “Part of the immersive power of the book comes from Ahmad’s ability to combine a clear affection and respect for this world of tribal discipline with a clear-eyed look at its harshness,” Pakistani author Kamila Shamsie wrote in a review in Britain’s Observer newspaper last month after the book’s release in Europe. “This is not a book in which a central protagonist will walk down a path and invite the readers to follow him, narrative and personality cohering around him along the way,” Shamsie wrote. “Instead, it is a book of glimpses into a world of strict rules and codes, where the individual is of far less significance

than the collective.” Stretching from the snowcapped peaks of the Hindu Kush down to the desert flats of northern Baluchistan, Pakistan’s frontier for centuries has been home to the Pashtun, a proud tribal people with a history of resistance to foreign occupation, be it Britain’s 19th century colonial exploits or the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan in the 1980s. Taliban militants waging war with the U.S. in Afghanistan are ethnic Pashtuns. Pashtuns adhere to a code of conduct known as Pashtunwali. Besmirched honor must be avenged. Sanctuary must be given to anyone who asks for it. Hospitality to visitors isn’t an option; it’s a commandment. “I felt the tribes had far more grace, a far greater sense of honor, rectitude, truth — the qualities we associate with a decent human being — than you found in the cities,” Ahmad said. In Pakistan, Ahmad’s writing has been getting rave reviews. “It took me by surprise, with its rich texture of observation, its uncanny power of making the eerie landscape come alive, and the sheer mastery of language,” said Asif Farrukhi, a Pakistani writer and co-founder of the Karachi Literature Festival. Ameena Saiyid, managing director for Oxford University Press Pakistan and a co-founder of the Karachi festival, called Ahmad’s writing style “natural and very forthright. … It just came across as something very true and real.”

Bob Schumacher 541.280.9147


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F6 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Moderates Continued from F1 In nearly every Republican congressional primary, one of the candidates signs the pledge, leading his opponents to the same. One bizarre result: The Democratic president of the United States pleading with Republicans to back the renewal of a payroll tax cut by acknowledging the power of the Norquist pledge. “I know that some of you have sworn oaths to never raise any taxes on anyone for as long as you live,” Obama said in a speech this month to a joint session of Congress. “Now is not the time to carve out an exception and raise middle-class taxes, which is why you should pass this bill right away.” But there is no Norquist of the staunchly moderate, in part because no one has figured out how to be “staunchly moderate.” One group, called No Labels, is trying to build a grass-roots movement to force the parties to the middle. This organization has support from Howard Schultz, the chief executive of Starbucks, who says he’s so frustrated with partisanship that he won’t donate to either party and is encouraging Americans to no longer support the two-party system. Another group, Americans Elect, wants to put together a nonpartisan ticket. No Labels touts the importance of compromise in Washington. But the group’s agenda includes statements such as “America should be free from discrimination and should embrace the principle of equal opportunity” — which sounds good, but is difficult to translate into action. Americans Elect wants to have citizens pick the most important issues for candidates to focus on in the 2012 election. But will this survey find anything new? It will probably show — like nearly ev-

ery recent poll — that jobs and the economy are the biggest concerns for most voters. “No Labels is organized to deal with the ‘politics of problem solving.’ In today’s world it’s the politics that get in the way of our solving our pressing issues. We need to create the space so that our leaders can work across the aisle with one another,” said Nancy Jacobson, a longtime Democratic fundraiser who is one of the founders of No Labels. In an e-mail message, she added: “We are not a centrist, liberal or conservative group. We have no ideology. We instead are an attitude and approach to politics.” Centrists complain about partisanship and rancor; more than anything, they want politics to be conducted civilly. But moderation and civility, while perhaps virtues, are not organizing principles for politics. There are plenty of bipartisan policy ideas out there: the Simpson-Bowles deficit-reduction plan, the creation of a national infrastructure bank, healthcare proposals to fight obesity, redistricting to ensure that congressional districts are not heavily packed with members of one party or the other. To be effective, centrists need to be as rigidly devoted to these middle-of-the-road ideas as Norquist is to his anti-tax pledge. In fact, they need their own candidate pledge. “My pledge is to never vote for anyone stupid enough to sign a pledge — thereby abdicating their governing responsibilities in a period of incredibly rapid change and financial stress,” wrote New York Times columnist Thomas Friedman in a July column titled “Make Way for the Radical Center.” But pledges require candidates to be specific and transparent about their views on key issues. That’s why, for example, some conservative Republicans demand to know if a candidate will

C OV ER S T ORY oppose tax increases, and some Democrats want to know if a candidate will support abortion rights. By choosing to sign a “pledge of moderation,” candidates for Congress and the White House would affirm their support for a centrist agenda, or at least parts of it. Much like with Norquist’s pledge, a candidate’s refusal to endorse bipartisan ideas could send a signal to voters.

Raise real money For congressional candidates, there’s an obvious barrier to signing a centrist pledge: the primary election. Conservative Republicans would probably work to defeat any candidate who said he would back a tax increase. A candidate who wanted to increase teacher pay would likely get more backing from teachers unions than one passionate about expanding charter schools. That’s why centrists need to borrow another lesson from the left and right and create strong, well-funded political groups to support their candidates. Most members of Congress, particularly in the House, vote primarily along partisan lines. In part, this is because if you’re trying to fund a campaign or get volunteers for one, being hyperpartisan works. Groups that are very conservative or very liberal give heavily to politicians who support their causes. “Some of these candidates can only lose in the primaries, so it puts them in a tough position” in dealing with bipartisan legislation, said Trey Grayson, who lost in a Senate primary to Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., and is now head of Harvard’s Institute of Politics. Meanwhile, the more centrist part of the electorate often limits its political participation to voting every two years. At a recent No Labels event, Maya MacGuineas, president of the Committee for a Responsible

Federal Budget and a supporter of some centrist groups, urged moderate voters to call members of Congress who back centrist legislation and thank them. “They will hear you loud and clear if you say thank you,” she said. Yes, that would help. But a powerful centrist movement needs to provide something more politically useful than a nice phone call. It needs money. To compete, centrists should create formal political organizations with enough money to hire organizers and strategists, run television commercials, and give real support to help centrist candidates get elected and stay in office. Americans Elect has opted against getting involved in congressional races or the 2012 presidential primary process. It is instead focused on launching an independent candidate for president, hoping that such a bid could put key issues on the agenda. There are some challenges to this approach, even beyond the long odds of getting someone outside of the two parties elected. If your goal is to combat partisanship and promote moderate ideas, the White House may not be the ideal focus. The most partisan person in Washington is rarely the president. General elections — in which the candidates must court voters in the center — make sure of that. “As the two major parties become more divided, it tends to make it more difficult for a third party, because people are very afraid to waste their vote,” said Alan Abramowitz, a political scientist at Emory University who has studied the growing gap between the parties. “You feel like if you vote for a third party or independent, you are helping your least-preferred candidate win.” Schultz’s idea not to donate directly to candidates may be even more counterproductive. Money

isn’t going to disappear from politics, so having voters in the center stop contributing to their preferred politicians would realistically make it harder for moderate candidates to compete. “In effect, he’s punishing the good guys and the bad guys,” Norman Ornstein, a congressional scholar at the American Enterprise Institute, said of Schultz. “What I would like to see is someone say, ‘I’m looking for real solutions, not cheap shots,’ and trying to find bipartisanship leaders and give them money, and actively discourage giving money to people who say outrageous things and demagogue.”

Find your own Rush Limbaugh Political discourse is shaped increasingly by figures who don’t hold elected office. In this area, the centrist movement has made more progress: Americans Elect and No Labels do have major financial backing, even if they’re not using it to support specific candidates yet. Friedman and Schultz are powerful voices, and think tanks such as the New America Foundation and Third Way churn out ideas that centrists can adopt. But conservatives have figures such as Rush Limbaugh calling them to arms to oppose Democratic ideas. Liberals have labor unions organizing Democrats in states such as Wisconsin to protest the actions of Republican governors. The centrist movement, on the other hand, is not organized enough to really affect legislative debates. To compete with the political extremes, the center needs a group of leaders ready to fight for moderation. It also could benefit from some kind of permanent policy arm to evaluate legislation and determine if bills in Congress are centrist and deserve support. The message from the centrist

‘Voyage of the Rose City’: One young man’s search for himself “The Voyage of the Rose City: An Adventure At Sea” by John Moynihan (Spiegel & Grau, 236 pgs., $22)

By Dwight Garner New York Times News Service

“No phone, no pool, no pets, no cigarettes. Ultimate freedom.” That’s part of what Christopher McCandless, the idealistic and doomed young hero of Jon Krakauer’s nonfiction book “Into the Wild,” scratched onto the walls of an abandoned bus in remote Alaska. It was the same bus in which he’d later, in winter, starve to death. The lines owe a debt to Roger Miller’s great song “King of the Road.” And they could have also been the motto of John Moynihan, who during the summer of his junior year at Wesleyan University decided to join the merchant marine and spent four months crossing the equator on an oil supertanker called the Rose City. Except for the cigarettes part. His excellent account of that trip, “The Voyage of the Rose City,” is packed tight with cigarettes (and other things you can light with a match). Every book’s publication has a story behind it, this one more so than most. John Moynihan, who died in 2004, was the son of New York Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan, who as a young man had been in the Navy and worked on the New York City docks. The senator worried about what his son might be in for, and argued against his going. The author’s mother, Elizabeth Moynihan, however, was an ardent sailor who, as she writes in this book’s preface, “immediately set about helping him.” There’s more to know about “The Voyage of the Rose City.” The trip it recounts occurred in 1980. Its author died while in his early 40s from a fatal reaction to acetaminophen, a year after his father died in 2003. Elizabeth Moynihan found a manuscript of this book, composed for a Wesleyan writing class, among her son’s belongings. She had 100 copies privately printed for friends and family. Word got out, and led to its publication now by Spiegel & Grau.

Wanderlust “The Voyage of the Rose City” deserves its wider audience. It’s a young man’s book, for sure; it was written when its author was barely 20. But it will speak to fans of books like “Into the Wild”; it’s a

worthy evocation of a similar kind of squirming wanderlust. Moynihan has a good story to tell, one that’s flecked with briny bits of Melville and Conrad and Raban. His unshowy prose has genuine immediacy. He’s good company on the page. Moynihan sought out the merchant marine because he was bored with Wesleyan, which he describes as “an overgrown playground where Westchester Marxists drove Daddy’s car to the protest and conversation focused on feminism and boycotting Nestle.” He wanted to get, as so many young men do, some of life’s dirt on his treads. He also wanted to confront what he calls “the sense of failure that has haunted me since I left school.” Jobs in the merchant marine are not easy to come by, and strings were pulled on Moynihan’s behalf. As he was given his assignment, he was told by a merchant marine bureaucrat, “So far as anybody’s concerned, your father is a bartender on the West Side.”

‘College boy’ Once he was aboard the Rose City, however, the hardened crew members knew there was something off about him. It wasn’t just Moynihan’s dreamy nature or longish hair. He didn’t know the difference between a hatchet and a crescent wrench. He became momentarily confused about which end of the ship was the bow. “From the hat I was wearing to my complete ignorance of the technical jargon,” he writes, “I was a pathetic joke.” Things became much worse for Moynihan when word got out that he was a senator’s son. Suddenly he’s “college boy,” and some of the violence-prone crewmen are bitter: He’d taken a job

one of their friends might have had. Part of this book’s drama — and there are many dramatic moments — is Moynihan’s barely suppressed “fear of being thrown overboard or getting punched out.” He was, he writes, “dangerously alienated.” Moynihan proves to be a fast learner and a hard worker, however, and he slowly wins over most of his crewmates. It doesn’t hurt that he could tell filthy jokes, and hold his own in the beerdrinking department. There are rude and funny scenes in places like Yokohama, Japan, where the men, their pockets full of money they’ve been unable to spend, fall half-drunkenly out of the ship in search of more booze and comely prostitutes. The author is cultured, a fact he mostly manages to hide from his crewmates. He had traveled widely through India and Japan and was a student of Japanese culture. When the ship anchors in Japan and the other men scramble in search of bars, Moynihan goes looking for temples.

A social adventure Moynihan sought a solo adventure but found a social one. His portraits of the other members of the crew are unvarnished but warm. His prose about other topics is usually as good. The ship itself is a “magnificent envelope of steel”; a lineup of prostitutes in the Far East (the author apparently remained chaste during these adventures) resembled “the cast from ‘Night of the Living Dead.’” The book is stuffed with memorable sights: the lights of Cape Town at night; the acres of phosphorescence kicked up in the Rose City’s wake; a huge, fiery meteorite smashing into the ocean. Some of those memorable sights indicate ecological despoilment. When the Rose City cleaned its tanks between loads, it left “a trail of pollution across several latitudes.” About Christopher McCandless, Jon Krakauer quoted James Joyce in “Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man”: “He was unheeded, happy, and near to the wild heart of life.” You could say something similar about John Moynihan in his best moments aboard the Rose City, even if his adventures were not as ecstatic or insane as McCandless’. The book Moynihan left behind is far from great. But it’s plenty good — good enough that I’m sorry his first is also his last.

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leaders probably couldn’t just be “Washington is broken,” as many moderates repeatedly cried during the debt-ceiling debate. If Obama is trying to compromise and Republican leaders aren’t, or vice versa, the centrists need to be candid about that. Moderate groups, particularly Americans Elect, seem to think that the time for the center to emerge is during the campaign next year. But the current debate over jobs and spending seems to offer a more immediate opportunity. They’ve already missed a recent chance. Over the summer, Obama and House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, were negotiating a major deficit-reduction deal, the kind of bipartisan agreement that centrists were calling for. But the talks collapsed as both men faced intense criticism from their political bases; the episode showed the weakness of the political center. Obama is now offering a much more traditionally liberal deficit-reduction deal, full of tax increases that Republicans oppose. Moderates have criticized him, but he appears to have little choice after the failure of the broader deal with Boehner. And liberals, unlike moderate groups, have a real infrastructure they can use to help Obama in 2012. On jobs, high-profile moderates could demand that both the White House and Congress consider middle-of-the-road ideas for getting people back to work. In the last major debate, they were mostly drowned out by people with very strong affiliations on the right or the left who wore their partisan labels — and the pledges they had signed — proudly. “Centrist” could be a powerful label, too. But to change politics, the political center needs to define what that moniker truly means. Perry Bacon Jr. covers politics for The Washington Post.


Sunday Driver BMW X3 is breaking the mold, Page G6 Also: Stocks listing, including mutual funds, Pages G4-5



New York Times News Service

A Quick Response code used to facilitate donations to the Red Cross in Japan.

Want more info?

Runners-up at Bend Venture Conference find value in participation

‘Sweatshop’ conditions at

By Jordan Novet

By Spencer Soper

The Bulletin

The Morning Call (Allentown, Pa.)

t last year’s Bend Venture Conference, Lisa Flynn did not win the $200,000 prize for her company, whippersnappers studio. But angel investors who had seen her presentation stayed in touch. She ended up scoring about $375,000 as a result, she said. And venture capitalists who attended the conference continue to advise her today. With their guidance, she is planning to sell whippersnappers, which runs bricks-and-mortar photography studios in Bend and San Francisco, and building a new company, Krysalis Inc., around unique proprietary software that allows multiple editors to work on projects at the same time. “I don’t want to say that I couldn’t have done it without BVC, but it would’ve been a lot harder. It would’ve taken a lot more time,” Flynn said. This story is not about the winners of the Bend Venture Conference, such as legal software company Manzama and medical device company Clear Catheter Systems Inc., both based in Bend. It’s about what happened to entrepreneurs who didn’t bring home a cash prize. Several who have presented at the conference have since dissolved their companies. Others have grown their businesses, and some credit the conference with providing benefits beyond the cash, such as a venue to talk about their companies in a receptive public setting and a chance to meet investors. See Venture / G3

ALLENTOWN, Pa. — Elmer Goris spent a year working in Inc.’s warehouse in Pennsylvania’s LeHigh Valley, where books, CDs and various other products are packed and shipped to customers who order from the world’s largest online retailer. The 34-year-old Allentown resident, who has worked in warehouses for more than 10 years, Inside said he quit in July because he Timeline of was frustrated with the heat and complaints, demands that he work mandatory Page G3 overtime. Working conditions at the warehouse got worse earlier this year, especially during summer heat waves when heat in the warehouse soared above 100 degrees, he said. He got light-headed, he said, and his legs cramped, symptoms he never experienced in previous warehouse jobs. One hot day, Goris said, he saw a coworker pass out at the water fountain. On other hot days, he saw paramedics bring people out of the warehouse in wheelchairs and on stretchers. “I never felt like passing out in a warehouse and I never felt treated like a piece of crap in any other warehouse but this one,” Goris said. “They can do that because there aren’t any jobs in the area.” Goris’ complaints are not unique. See Amazon / G3


Growing exposure A

Scan me By Stephanie Rosenbloom New York Times News Service

During New York Fashion Week earlier this month, Quick Response codes — square, checkered symbols that can be scanned with one’s smartphone — were as omnipresent as chunky black booties. They were on cookies doled out by Tiffany that, when scanned, revealed an invitation to a concert with Leighton Meester. They were on a pink Barbie-themed bus, and on doll displays in stores that could be scanned for a chance to win designer clothes. And they were on postcards for a “fashion hunt” with the Madison Avenue Business Improvement District and the blog Madison Avenue Spy. Weeks earlier, a model walked a runway in Barcelona with a QR code emblazoned on the bodice of her Frans Baviera gown; meanwhile, a company called Skanz began selling silicone bracelets embellished with QR codes that enable anyone with a smartphone to scan your wrist and instantly access a Web page with your contact information, social media links, even favorite photos and videos. In other words: You’ve become a human hyperlink. When Skanz doled out bracelets to attendees of Consumer Electronics Week this summer, “nobody exchanged business cards,” said Tammy Lewis, chief marketing officer of the Tarrytown, N.Y., based QR Media Group, which owns Skanz. She noted that this is also handy when meeting prospective dates in bars. After all, why scrawl your number on a napkin or tap it into a stranger’s phone when all you have to do is lean in and whisper, “Scan me.” See QR / G5

Ed Merriman / The Bulletin ile photo

Lisa Flynn, founder of whippersnappers studio, pictured at the company’s Bend headquarters last year, may not have picked up the top prize in the 2010 Bend Venture Conference, but her participation led to other investment and advice for developing a new company, Krysalis Inc.

K rysalis Inc. softw are allows multiple editors to work on photograph-editing projects at the same time. Some examples of work involving the Krysalis system.

The Philadelphia Inquirer

PHILADELPHIA — Small craft brewers have defied the nation’s stubborn economic slump, unable to meet growing demand despite a pullback by consumers overall. Several brewers are out to fix that supply problem by building new facilities, doubling and even tripling capacity to produce lagers and ales, and adding small numbers of jobs along the way. Flying Fish Brewing Co. in Cherry


By Bob Tedeschi New York Times News Service

Submitted photos

An editor fixed the cracking and fading color in this portrait of a sailor.

An editor enhanced the lighting and color and removed a person in this ocean picture.

An editor restored the original colors and removed the effects of damage in this military photograph.

Something’s brewing in the beer biz By Harold Brubaker

April Bartholomew / Allentown Morning Call

Karen Salasky stands in front of the Amazon building in Fogelsville, Penn., on Sept. 18. Salasky, at first, loved working at the Amazon. com warehouse in Breinigsville, but as the warehouse grew hot, her production dropped, she felt ill and, she said, her temporary job was terminated.

Tailgating apps for football superfans

Finishing touches


Craft brewers expand production, but limit their distribution


Hill, N.J., has paid $750,000 in deposits on equipment for a planned move to Somerdale, N.J., that will triple its maximum capacity from the current 14,000 barrels a year. Sly Fox Brewing Co. is planning to triple its current 10,000-barrel capacity when it moves from Royersford, Pa., to Pottstown, Pa., next year. And last week, Troegs Brewing Co., now in Harrisburg, Pa., was running tests at a new brewery in Hershey, Pa., that will double its capacity from 60,000 barrels, or 1.86 million gallons, a year from 30,000 barrels right out of the gate. Echoing other brewery managers, Gene Muller, who founded Flying Fish in 1996 and is majority owner, said: “We’re beyond our capacity. We’re maxed out.” See Beer / G5

Tom Gralish / Philadelphia Inquirer

Flying Fish Brewing Co. packaging department worker Derek Heimlich visually checks a sample product between hose changes as he fills kegs in the Cherry Hill, N.J., brewery, on Sept. 21.

Some people have no interest in tailgating, and that’s fine. Tragically misguided, maybe. But fine. Other people approach the pregame parking lot partying with the sort of reverence it deserves. For them, a smartphone can be less a luxury than an essential tool, somewhere between a spatula and, say, eye black. I packed my smartphones and tablets for a two-day, three-game tailgating marathon last weekend, partly to winnow a handful of apps that can help party organizers and participants. The most useful apps were those that help the party organizers (like Tailgating, free on Apple). New York Times News Service Some of the newest Planning a party can tailgating apps, like get complicated, but Tailgate Fan (free on several apps, like TailApple and Android) gate Champ, can help and TailgateChamp keep track of what (free on Apple), food and gear to bring. which help organizers spread the word about their parties, are also promising if a bit underdeveloped. For organizers of more ambitious festivities, Tailgating offers the best checklist-based system for tracking items you’ll need and items you’ve stocked. It also includes a way to share lists with others, at least theoretically. (I couldn’t activate that option.) The checklists are divided into two major categories, food and gear, with subcategories within each. I was able to build a decent checklist with both, but I wished for a bigger selection of alcoholic beverages, for instance, because it included only a few. I also wished for a way to revise the list after it was initially set. Instead of simply checking a box to add an item, I could edit the list only by typing in items I’d forgotten. See App / G3


G2 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

M  NEWS OF RECORD DEEDS Deschutes County

Rick J. Kuhnhausen and Linnea A. Kuhnhausen trustees of Rick J. Kuhnhausen Revocable Trust to Anthony J. Wilkins and Vanessa A. Wilkins, Partition Plat 199721, Parcels 1 and 2, $895,000 Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Cassandra Lemke, High Pointe, Phase 3, Lot 51, $152,500 EFKR Properties II LLC to Francis R. Howard and Sally A. Howard, Pilot Butte Park Development, Phase 3, Lot 8, $329,000 Lauren T. Buccola to Ruth A. Clarke, Cottages at Northwest Crossing, Lot 14, $225,000 Degennaro LLC to Harold G. Chipman and Bernadine L. Chipman, Ridge at Eagle Crest 57, Lot 157, $155,000 Debra B. Noel who acquired title as Debi Noel, Gordon C. Gallic and Jaca Investments to Luke Guynup, Partition Plat 199617, Parcel 2, $292,500 Landmark Credit Union to Creative Real Estate Solutions LLC, Third Addition to Bend Park, Lots 21 and 22, Block 86, $155,000 Norma Fread to Carlos Corona and Alejandra Lopez, Antler Ridge, Phase 1, Lot 14, $169,000 Recontrust Company N.A. to R&R Ranches LLC, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 20, Block ZZ, $200,000 Wells Fargo Bank N.A. to Henri J. Brown and Debra L. RycusBrown, Copper Springs Estates, Phase 1, Lot 22, $164,000 Michael E. Andreasen who acquired title as Bruce M. Andreasen to Devon M. McFarland, Cottages of Westside Terrace, A Condominium, Stage 1, Unit 4, $155,000 Jill E. Jolly, Jeffrey S. Jolly and Bryan D. Jolly personal representatives of the Estate of Donald C. Jolly to WD Enterprises, Rockwood Subdivision, Tract 4, $350,000 Daniel J. Becker and Sharon L. Becker trustees of Becker Family Trust to Robert J. Worral and Linda S. Worral-Poole, 1880 Ranch, Lot 5, Block 2, $500,000 Director of Oregon Department of Veterans Affairs to Rodney Patrick and Ealicia Patrick, Amber Springs, Lot 40, $160,000 Zachariah L. Mickle and Jill M. Hewitt-Mickle to Joseph L. Mason and Katrina A. Mason, Crooked River Ranch No. 5, Lot 18, $199,900 Paul R. Schneider and Carla K. Schneider to Lawrence A. McCloskey and Victoria A. McCloskey, Tollgate Second Addition, Lot 106, $299,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., Ridgepointe, Lot 23, $215,000 Bank of the Cascades to Scissorbill Properties LLC, Townsite of Redmond, Lots 3 and 4, Block 69, $255,000 Terry S. McLean and Elizabeth K. McLean to Donald L. Patterson and Renay K. Patterson, Ridge at Eagle Crest 33, Lot 5, $519,000 Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Dawn Sikel, Sisters Park Place, Lot 19, $155,000 Richard V. Phelan and Catherine A. Phelan to Kurt E. Haarman and Susan K. Haarman, Circle Four Ranch Condominium, Unit 34, $286,000 Vergent LLC to Paul M. Jette and Geraldine L. Aron, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase 33, Lot 1, $690,000 Carla J. DeFrance to Leonard D. Hartvickson and H. Deanne Hartvickson, Fairway Crest Village, Phase 5, Lot 11, Block 24, $325,000

Gillian Wen to John P. Renton and Jennifer A. Renton, West Hills, Lot 2, Block 1, $370,000 Pacwest II LLC to William D. McMillan, Gardenside P.U.D., Phase 2, Lot 91, $209,950 Coyote Castle IV LLC to Terry E. Mero and Beverly E. Gordon, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites Replat, Unit 6, Part 1, Lot 8 and 9, Block 69, $235,000 Timothy J. Sweeney to Connie Scorza and Larry H. Gillaspy, Tanglewood, Phase 2, Lot 3, Block 8, $165,000 Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. to Mike D. Salt, Karen J. Salt, Credit Associates Inc., Ray Klein Inc. dba Professional Credit Service and Beneficial Oregon Inc., Deschutes River Woods, Lot 25, Block U, $154,637.32 Secretary of Housing & Urban Development of Washington to Ryan J. Six, Ni-Lah-Sha, Phases 2 and 3, Lot 66, $171,000 James W. Freeman III and Elissa G. Freeman to Paul Bianchina and Rose O. Bianchina, Pheasant Run, Phase 1, Lot 28, $215,000 Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to David D. Shanks, Kelli J. Shanks and Michael H. Quick and Delores M. Quick, Township 17, Range 12, Section 14, $215,000 Fidelity National Title Insurance Co. to Wells Fargo Bank N.A., Wishing Well, Phase 1, Lot 4, $246,328 Living Purpose Church and Assemblies of God Oregon District to The Salvation Army, Northwest Townsite Company’s First Addition to Bend, Lots 3-8, Block 4, Keystone Terrace, Lot 1, Block 5, $952,000 HOF Financial to ML Bend U.S.A. Limited Partnership, McCall Landing, Phase 1, Lots 9-123, $1,634,000 HOF Financial to South of Sierra Limited Partnership, McCall Landing, Phase 1, Tract Z, $166,000 Jodi Mahaney Malloy and Sean A. Malloy trustees of Jodi Mahaney Malloy Trust to Peter Brown and Sandra J. Brown, Wild Horse Ridge, Lot 27, $455,000 George B. Heilig to Harold and Lois Schudel Joint Revocable Living Trust, Township 14, Range 13, Sections 6 and 7, Partition Plat 1991-77, Parcels 2 and 3, $2,500,000 Stephen Junkins and Elizabeth Jacobi to Mark A. Pressey and Theresa J. Pressey, Miller Heights, Phase 2, Lot 48, $475,000 Fidelity National Title Insurance Co. to U.S. Bank National Association as Indenture, Partition Plat 2001-21, Parcel 2, $345,000 James King and Lesley K. King to Matthew Philbrook and Daniel King trustees of King Family Trust, Ridge at Eagle Crest 36, Lot 51, $485,000 Gerry R. Dory and Deborah G. Yaw Dory to Robert A. Johnson and Lauren G. Johnson, Boulevard Addition to Bend, Lot 12, Block 29, $525,000 Lee D. Dorsey III to Nancy M. Nidiffer trustee of Nancy M. Nidiffer Revocable Trust, Ranch Cabins, Phase 1, Unit 29F, $215,000 Cousins Construction Inc. to Barry J. Schlegel and Rosalind J. Schlegel, Yardley Estates, Phase 6, Lot 134, $244,000

Friendly Ice Cream Corp. reportedly on the ropes By Erin Ailworth The Boston Globe

Friendly’s, the restaurant chain known for its ice cream, is considering a potential bankruptcy reorganization and sale, according to a published report. The Wall Street Journal reported Thursday on its website that Friendly Ice Cream Corp., of Wilbraham, Mass., could seek Chapter 11 protection from creditors as early as next week, and could then try to sell itself through a bankruptcy auction. The Journal cited unnamed sources in its report. In a statement, Friendly’s said, it would not comment on “on rumors in the media or marketplace.” But the chain conceded it had been hurt by the weak economy. “Like many restaurant chains, we are feeling the impact of the economic downturn and rising commodity prices and a challenging marketplace,” the statement said. “We are working with our

lenders, board, and management team to explore alternatives to strengthen our financial base.” The chain, which has more than 500 locations nationwide, is owned by Sun Capital Partners Inc., a buyout firm in Boca Raton, Fla., that bought Friendly’s for $337.2 million in 2007. The firm also invests in other restaurants, including Boston Market Corp. The potential bankruptcy is the latest bout of trouble for the popular restaurant chain. Friendly’s was founded by Prestley and Curtis Blake, brothers who started a neighborhood ice cream shop in Springfield during the Great Depression in 1935. Over the next several decades, the men opened hundreds of restaurants, carving a niche in the market as a family-friendly hangout serving ice cream treats. But by the 1970s, the brothers were feuding over the direction their business would take. They sold it to Hershey in 1979.

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Meet the face behind the siren Heckler, who drew Starbucks mermaid, can’t stop sketching

Terry Heckler

By Melissa Allison The Seattle Times

SEATTLE — The man who created the Starbucks logo, forever linking coffee with a barechested siren, is a prolific artist whose work you won’t see in galleries. Yet Terry Heckler’s drawings and paintings are everywhere he goes — at home, at work, on the ferry, and imbedded as images and ideas in the corporate designs he has done for the past 42 years. The lobby of his Seattle brandconsulting firm, Heckler Associates, is decorated with logos of major clients from New Balance to Cinnabon to Panera Bread. In his office is more personal work. Whenever Heckler gets a phone call, he grabs a sheet of paper and begins an ink drawing. A stack of small paintings sits by the phone, the result of his need to slow down while talking to clients. Heckler says that dividing his attention serves two purposes: his conversations are less clipped, and his artwork is improved. “Partial attention allows the natural form to come forth,” he said. “What emerges is the natural form, because you’re not forcing it to do anything. It’s evolved; it’s a different vocabulary.” Heckler figures he has some 240,000 “phone comps” in shoeboxes at home. He turns some of them into larger works of art, and some morph into corporate logos and wine labels. Another favorite genre is crayon drawings, which he began on a living-room easel in the ’60s. “I always had a crayon station in the house,” Heckler said. “It’s a nonconscious thing. It puts you into an interior space that’s very stress-reducing and helps my problem-solving.” Creating personal art also helps Heckler stay balanced and able to focus on corporate branding. Heckler is in his 60s and semiretired now, coming to work two or three days a week, and drawing on his ferry commute. His son, Tye Heckler, runs the firm, which has about 15 employees. When the company has gotten

Find It All Online

Dean Rutz / Seattle Times

Over the past four decades, corporate artist Terry Heckler, who created the Starbucks logo, has worked for regional and international companies. bigger, Heckler said, communication among employees has become a chore.

You may recognize his work … So they keep it small, rarely seeking publicity — which means few people, even in Seattle, know Heckler or his firm. To help remedy that, here’s a review of the work they have done over the past four decades: • K2: Heckler’s first client, back when the ski company was based on Vashon Island. Founder Bill Kirschner told Heckler he was considering changing the name to Kirschner Skis. “I told him, ‘It’s a great American ski. Why would you want to call it a German name?’ “ Heckler recalls. He redesigned the logo instead and came up with quirky ways to distinguish the brand, like painting “Chew K2” on the side of a barn, a la Mail Pouch tobacco back east, and running the barn’s picture in ski magazines. • Rainier Beer: The Seattle brewery hired Heckler after seeing his K2 work. Over 14 years, he directed dozens of TV spots for Rainier, including a Northwest classic showing a motorcyclist heading toward Mount Rainier with the bike’s revving sounds making out the syllables “Rai-nier Beer.” Rainier moved from sixth place to become the best-selling beer in the state “even though Budweiser spent eight times what we did,” Heckler said. “I won’t say how much Rainier Beer I drank over the years; that was not sustainable either.” (Rainier is now owned by Pabst Brewing.) Heckler also designed Redhook Ale Brewery’s logo, and his

firm did its labels and packaging from the early ’80s until the late 2000s, when majority owner Anheuser-Busch took it in another direction. • Starbucks: For four years in the early ’70s, Heckler Associates was called Heckler Bowker. The second name was for Gordon Bowker, a writer who at the time was also co-founding Starbucks. “He’s very cerebral and unpredictable, and totally honest,” Bowker said about his former partner. “I’d use the word ‘guileless,’ but he’s very savvy. His interest in the work overrides any ulterior motives he might have, like getting ahead or making a name for himself.” They worked together on Starbucks’ name, and Heckler was responsible for its logo. “It’s a metaphor for the allure of caffeine, the sirens who drew sailors into the rocks,” said Heckler, who a few years ago curbed his own 16-cups-a-day habit because it was “not sustainable.” At first, the siren’s chest was bare, but after seeing her blown up on a delivery truck, Heckler redrew her with her hair falling over her breasts. After “complaints from women about the double tails,” he redrew her again in a less risque pose. • Panera Bread: When St. Louis Bread Co. was bought by a Heckler client and started to go national in the early ’90s, Heckler came up with its new name and logo and helped build the brand for 12 years. When his clients hit the big time, they “usually go public and have to work with an agency with international credentials. Then we do special projects work for them,” Heckler said. • Cinnabon: Heckler Associates created the name and logo

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• Childhood: Grew up in a small mining town, Windber, in western Pennsylvania. • College: Majored in graphic design at Carnegie Mellon, and earned a master’s of applied science degree (specializing in environmental design) at University of Waterloo, Ontario. • Seattle start: Worked in computer graphics at Boeing for a couple of years out of college, then became art director for Seattle Magazine. That’s where he met his first client, the founder of K2 skis, which led him to start a consulting firm at Pier 66. • Lives: Along Hood Canal. • Coffee habit: Three cups a day, down from 16.

for Rich Komen, of Restaurants Unlimited, who started Cinnabon. “It was a beautiful, simple concept,” Heckler said. When sales took a dive in the mid-’80s, he suggested Cinnabon add a menu and beverages — “not just the neon $1.25 sign.” They took his advice, and sales picked up. • Ivar’s: Remember the hoax with the “old” rusty Ivar’s sign being hauled out of Seattle’s Elliott Bay? That was the brainchild of Heckler Associates. • New Balance: Heckler started working with New Balance in the ’70s, when it was considering a name change. He recommended it keep the name but slightly change the look of the “N” on their shoes. After the company bought vintage tennis-shoe brand PF Flyers about a decade ago, it asked Heckler Associates to relaunch it. That meant a new logo, website, packaging, merchandising, trade-show design and other advertising. It’s now growing in popularity among young hipsters and has become a multimillion-dollar brand with international sales. More than a decade ago, Heckler added another art form to his repertoire, something he calls memory drawings. At lunchtime, he takes a walk and comes up with ideas — images like his grandmother’s house or a childhood friend. “I’ve done three a day since I was 50. A tenth of them are worth looking at twice,” Heckler said.


Venture Continued from G1 It’s those intangible benefits BVC organizers want all participants to experience. Take Seattle-based Hydrovolts, a turbine manufacturer that came to Bend for the BVC last year. Founder and CEO Burt Hamner said presenting provided exposure and led to valuable feedback on his company’s business plan and his way of pitching the company. But, perhaps more importantly, a Bend investor committed to a $25,000 cash infusion for Hydrovolts and its electricity-generating turbines that sit in canals, rivers and other locations. “The participation in the conference was worth $25,000,” Hamner said. To top it off, he connected with people who could become customers. “This has been a terrible climate for raising money,” he said, “and you have to go out and hit up every possible opportunity. It’s a numbers game. You have to get exposure to a lot of people. That’s why conferences like the BVC are critical.” Since last year’s conference, Hydrovolts has completed its initial round of fundraising, with a total of $1.3 million. Now, with interest from future customers from Central Oregon to India, the company is looking to start commercial production in Washington state next year. Andrew Mottaz, CEO of Portland-based Site9 Inc., which offers Web-based software for collaborating on website prototypes, said participating in the 2009 conference did not yield an investment, but he enjoyed the experience nonetheless. “They’re asking you questions,” he said of investors on the conference panel. “You have to think on your feet. It’s a great training ground, whether you win or whether you don’t.” Site9 has since managed to raise new capital from people who had invested in the company before the conference, Mottaz said. The company has also become profitable and is not currently seeking more funding, Mottaz said. Ken Westin, founder and CEO of GadgetTrak Inc. in Tualatin, which allows laptop and smartphone users to track their devices if lost or stolen, said being a finalist in the 2008 BVC and other conferences has paid off, albeit indirectly. “We got funding from other (investors) that saw us on the news, saw us in magazines, and were referred to us,” Westin said. The company has also earned industry awards and seen write-ups in many national

App Continued from G1 Still, the app is good, and can even help more experienced organizers remember what to bring. One of the more elaborate gatherings I visited last weekend was in a parking lot at the University of Maryland for its game against Temple. It featured at least four picnic tables worth of food and an enormous grill that had been towed in. One of the cooks set a 10pound brisket onto the table and stood back as if it were a masterpiece, which it was, and then peered around the table, looking deeply concerned. “Knife?” he said. “Tell me we have a knife.” No one did. The grillmeister looked horrified. (Luckily, he later found a hunting knife in his truck.) The app may have helped the more, shall we say, boring tailgaters I came across later that day, before the University of Pennsylvania and Villanova game in Philadelphia. With cues from Tailgating, these poor souls may have gotten some tips on what to bring besides a hibachi and a six-pack. Tailgating Planner, on Android, is similar. It costs $1, which is high for a checklist app, but given the steep social price of organizing a subpar tailgate, $1 is a small price to pay. The newer apps, Tailgate Fan (free on Apple and Android) and TailgateChamp, are for those who want to publicize their parties among friends and strangers. Tailgate Fan, which was developed by CBS Local Digital Media, lets people find details about parties they’ve organized and posted on the Tailgate Fan website ( The site is still in testing mode, which was painfully obvious this week when I tried to build a list of tailgating items with essentially

media outlets. He said raising money at angel conferences, such as the BVC and Portland’s Angel Oregon event, has been more challenging than obtaining cash backing directly from investors. Still, he said, he enjoyed networking and promoting his company in a “relaxed” environment at the BVC. And one day, he said, he might be interested in contributing money to the cash prize at a future BVC. Lon Leneve, President and CEO of Compli, a provider of software for human resources and compliance management, said presenting at the first BVC, in 2004, did not lead to a bump in clients, or an investment. But he said it was a good idea, because it helped him sharpen his pitch. “I think it forces us … to put together a presentation focused on investment,” Leneve said. “There’s no bad that comes out of it in my opinion. (It was) time well spent, because it does get you to focus on presenting to potential investors, and frankly we hadn’t done anything in a formal manner, because we were talking to folks predominantly one on one. … When you have a couple hundred people in the room, you’ve really got to try to be crisp and clear. Frankly, you never know where that exposure will ultimately lead.” Indeed, those benefits are exactly what BVC organizers want all companies in the conference to experience. Jim Coonan, EDCO’s venture catalyst manager, said participants can gain education on pitching investors and marketing their companies, exposure to potential investors, and, yes, access to capital. And this year, conference organizers have established a new award level: a $10,000 grant for an entrepreneur with little more than an idea. That means even more entrepreneurs have received feedback from investors and marketing experts, and the five remaining competitors will present at the BVC to win audience support and the award on Oct. 14. He likened participation in the conference to learning how to ski. “Until you actually get out there and get on the hill and take a few spills,” Coonan said, “it’s hard to actually learn how to do it. This is all about the doing part of it.” Jordan Novet can be reached at 541-633-2117 or at

white-on-white text. Once you create a party on the site, invitees can use the app to find you on a map and paste photos of the gathering. You may also scroll through public parties in a city and find them on a map, if you’re feeling voyeuristic. People who download TailgateChamp would welcome the voyeurs. The app is meant to enable tailgating competitions, with photos of the food and participants, and a point system that rewards those who post the most photos and attract the most virtual visits. The app is easy to use, but it has no inherent value unless other people use it, too. If TailgateChamp had free recipes or a checklist, for instance, more people might be inclined to download it. Beyond the planning and sharing apps, at least one other item bears mentioning. People who become distracted while grilling may consider the $100 iGrill, a sort of griller’s assistant. The product is a small plastic box to which you connect a metal probe. The probe goes in the meat while you grill, and the unit wirelessly connects with the iGrill app (free on Apple). When your food reaches the desired temperature, your phone alerts you. My experience was mixed. The first time I used the unit, it worked well, and I got to my steak before it turned to carbon. The second time I used it, the unit went haywire, with temperatures bearing no resemblance to reality. The company said it had experienced problems with the probe, but that it had since remedied the issue. I had no problems with later meals. Give the iGrill a try, at least. Perhaps the next time you’re searching around for a knife, your brisket won’t burn.

Amazon Continued from E1 In the past two months, The Morning Call interviewed 20 current and former warehouse workers who showed pay stubs, tax forms or other proof of employment. They offered a behind-the-scenes glimpse of what it’s like to work in the Amazon warehouse, where temperatures soar on hot summer days, production rates are difficult to achieve and the permanent jobs sought by many temporary workers hired by an outside agency are tough to get. Only one of the employees interviewed described it as a good place to work. An emergency room doctor in June called federal regulators to report an “unsafe environment” after he treated several Amazon warehouse workers for heatrelated problems. The doctor’s report was echoed by warehouse workers who also complained to regulators, including a security guard who reported seeing pregnant employees suffering in the heat. Workers interviewed by The Morning Call said they experienced brutal heat inside the sprawling warehouse and were pushed to work at a pace many could not sustain. Employees were frequently reprimanded regarding their productivity and threatened with termination, workers said. The consequences of not meeting work expectations were regularly on display, as employees lost their jobs and got escorted out of the warehouse. Such sights encouraged some workers to conceal pain and push through injury lest they get fired as well, workers said. During summer heat waves, Amazon arranged to have paramedics parked in ambulances outside, ready to treat any workers who dehydrated or suffered other forms of heat stress. Those who couldn’t quickly cool off and return to work were sent home or taken out in stretchers and wheelchairs and transported to area hospitals. And new applicants were ready to begin work at any time. In a better economy, not as many people would line up for jobs that pay $11 or $12 an hour moving inventory through a hot warehouse. But with job openings scarce, Amazon and Integrity Staffing Solutions, the temporary employment firm that is hiring workers for Amazon, have found eager applicants. Many warehouse workers are hired for temporary positions by ISS, and are told that if they work hard they may be converted to permanent positions with Amazon, current and former employees said. The temporary assignments end after a designated number of hours, and those not hired to permanent Amazon jobs can re-apply for temporary positions again after a few months, workers said. Temporary employees interviewed said few people in their working groups actually made it to a permanent Amazon position. Instead, they said they were pushed harder and harder to work faster and faster until they were terminated, they quit or they got injured. Those interviewed say turnover at the warehouse is high. The Morning Call forwarded concerns of workers to Amazon. The company didn’t answer specific questions about the turnover rate or the working conditions. Instead, Amazon spokeswoman Michele Glisson e-mailed a statement, which she attributed to Vickie Mortimer, general manager at the Upper Macungie, Pa., warehouse. “The safety and welfare of our employees is our No. 1 priority at Amazon, and as the general manager, I take that responsibility seriously,” the statement said. “We go to great lengths to ensure a safe work environment, with activities that include free water, snacks, extra fans and cooled air during the summer. I am grateful to work with such a fantastic group of employees from our community, and we partner with them every day to make sure our facility is a great place to work.”

Working to deliver The supply of temporary workers keeps Amazon’s warehouse fully staffed without the expense of a permanent workforce that expects raises and good benefits. Using temporary employees in general also helps reduce the prospect that employees will organize a union that pushes for better treatment because the employees are in constant flux, labor experts say. And Amazon limits its liability for workers’ compensation and unemployment insurance because most of the workers work for the temp agency, rather than Amazon. Amazon’s priority and key

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 G3 if she was OK, and she said no. She was taken by wheelchair to an air-conditioned room, where paramedics examined her while managers asked questions and took notes. “I was really upset and I said, ‘All you people care about is the rates, not the well-being of the people,’” she said. “I’ve never worked for an employer that had paramedics waiting outside for people to drop because of the extreme heat.” Supervisors told Salasky to go home and rest. She reported to an ISS office the next day to drop off medical paperwork, and she was asked to sign papers acknowledging she got irate and used a curse word on the day she suffered from the heat. She refused to sign the papers because she said she didn’t curse. A few days later, she called ISS and found out her assignment had been terminated. “I don’t know how they can treat people this way,” Salasky said. “I think the faster you work, the bigger raise they get, and they’re just benefiting themselves and not caring about people. I used to shop Amazon all the time. I will never shop Amazon again.”

Timeline of complaints The Occupational Safety and Health Administration inspected working conditions at’s warehouse this summer after receiving complaints about workers suffering from heat-related problems. June 2: A warehouse worker told related symptoms and that Amazon OSHA that the heat index, a measure has measures in place to protect that considers humidity, in the workers from the heat. warehouse hit 102 degrees and 15 July 21: Forney called OSHA to report workers collapsed. The worker said that the heat index in the warehouse employees who left work due to the ranged between 108 and 112 degrees. heat received disciplinary points. Amazon initiated voluntary time off, June 3: OSHA told Amazon allowing employees to go home if they managers that the agency received wished; ice cream was available. a complaint about heat. OSHA July 22: Forney told OSHA that asked Amazon to investigate. Amazon again instituted voluntary Amazon said 15 of its 1,600 time off and most workers left. They warehouse workers were treated for didn’t have enough people to run the heat-related problems that day and warehouse, so they may shut down six of them were taken to a hospital. until the temperature drops. June 9: OSHA inspected the July 25: An Amazon warehouse Amazon warehouse. security guard called OSHA and said June 10: OSHA received a message the heat exceeded 110 degrees. The on its complaint hotline from an guard reported seeing two pregnant emergency room doctor at Lehigh women taken to nurses and that Valley Hospital-Cedar Crest: “I’d Amazon would not open garage like to report an unsafe environment doors to help air circulation. “They with an Amazon facility in do have ice pops going around and Fogelsville … Several patients have water everywhere,” the guard said. come in the last couple days with Aug. 18: OSHA issued heat-related injuries.” recommendations to Amazon about June 13: OSHA received a letter how it could improve its heatfrom Allen Forney, Amazon’s site stress management plan, including safety manager, who disputed that removing heat and humidity from employees received disciplinary the warehouse, and closed its points for leaving due to heatinspection.

How’s Amazon doing?

Source: OSHA

competitive edge is quick delivery of products at low prices. Its Lehigh Valley location on Route 100 near Interstate 78 puts onethird of the population of the U.S. and Canada within a oneday haul. And the weak labor market helps keep employment costs down. “We strive to offer our customers the lowest prices possible through low everyday product pricing and free shipping offers … and to improve our operating efficiencies so that we can continue to lower prices for our customers,” Amazon says about itself in documents filed with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission.

‘End slavery’ Karen Salasky, 44, was out of work for two years after getting laid off from a secretary job with a homebuilder. The Bethlehem resident got a postcard from ISS saying it was hiring people to work at the Amazon warehouse, so she applied. “At first, I loved it,” she said. “I started in November. We worked 11-hour days because of Christmas. It was hard, but I pushed myself and I got used to it.” Salasky had worked as a waitress, so she didn’t mind being on her feet all day. But she said she grew frustrated when she received a warning letter in March from a manager stating she had been unproductive during several minutes of her shift. Salasky said she was working as hard as she could, and she declined to sign the warning letter. She wrote a letter to Amazon’s human resources manager at the Breinigsville warehouse about the working conditions, saying sometimes minutes go unaccounted for in the system because workers use the restroom,

their scanners stop working and they have to log back into the system, aisles get crowded requiring workers to take longer routes to retrieve inventory, or workers move at a slower pace if they are not feeling well. Salasky invited the human resources manager to contact her about the concerns. She said she never received a response. When the weather got hot in May, Salasky said, her work pace dropped, which prompted questions from supervisors. “I just kept pushing myself,” she said. “They asked me why my rates were dropping, and I said, ‘My rates are dropping because it’s hot and I have asthma.’” Salasky said she would cry herself to sleep at night. She and her colleagues lamented about the heat, often chanting sarcastically, “End slavery at Amazon.” One hot day in June, Salasky said, she wasn’t feeling well. Her fingers tingled and her body felt numb. She went to the restroom. An ISS manager asked

856 NW Bond • Downtown Bend • 541-330-5999

Amazon, of course, is a booming business success story. Founded in 1994, the company is the world’s largest online retailer. Amazon had 2010 revenues exceeding $34 billion, more than triple its sales just five years earlier. The company has become a household name as timestrapped consumers grow more comfortable shopping online and cash-strapped customers look for bargains. Amazon’s founder and CEO, Jeffrey Bezos, keeps climbing the ranks of the world’s wealthiest people. Forbes magazine estimated his net worth to be $18.1 billion this year, making him the 30th wealthiest person in the world. That wealth is tied to the value of Amazon stock, which has grown about eightfold to nearly $240 per share over the past five years.

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G4 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Mutual funds Name


1 yr Chg %rt

AcadEm n 15.85 ... Alger Funds I: CapApprI 18.65 -.60 SmCapGrI 23.46 -.27 AllianceBernstein : IntDurInstl 16.17 -.10 AllianceBern A: BlWthStrA p 10.59 -.06 GloblBdA r 8.38 -.04 GroIncA p 3.08 -.01 HighIncoA p 8.32 -.12 LgCapGrA p 22.24 -.39 Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSmCpVl t 25.78 -.24 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDivVal 10.24 +.05 SmCpVl n 27.07 -.26 Allianz Funds A: NFJDivVal t 10.16 +.04 SmCpV A 25.79 -.24 Alpine Funds: TaxOptInco x 10.05 -.01 AmanaGrth n 22.11 -.25 AmanaInco n 28.94 +.12 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 16.97 +.12 SmCapInst 16.13 -.07 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 16.08 +.11 Ameri Century 1st: Growth 24.02 +.22 Amer Century Adv: EqtyIncA p 6.73 +.16 HeritageA p 18.24 -.07 Amer Century Inst: EqInc 6.73 +.16 Amer Century Inv: AllCapGr 26.02 -.05 DivBond n 11.08 -.07 DivBond 11.08 -.07 EqGroInv n 19.61 +.35 EqInco 6.73 +.16 GNMAI 11.20 -.05 GlblGold 22.25 -.79 GovtBd 11.61 -.06 GrowthI 23.80 +.22 HeritageI 18.77 -.07 IncGro 22.37 +.49 InfAdjBond 12.80 -.08 IntTF 11.30 -.08 IntTF n 11.30 -.08 IntlBnd 14.42 -.05 IntlGroI 9.50 +.33 MdCapVal 11.31 +.32 SelectI 35.84 +.11 SmCapVal 7.50 +.19 Ultra n 21.37 -.03 ValueInv 5.17 +.17 Vista 14.72 -.08 American Funds A: AmcapFA p 17.11 -.20 AmMutlA p 23.47 +.03 BalA p 16.97 -.05 BondFdA p 12.50 -.05 CapInBldA p 46.89 +.34 CapWGrA p 30.30 +.30 CapWldA px 20.48 -.31 EupacA p 34.20 +.34 FundInvA p 32.04 -.17 GlblBalA 23.05 +.01 GovtA p 14.67 -.04 GwthFdA p 26.67 -.45 HI TrstA p 10.36 -.16 HiIncMuniA 14.02 -.05 IncoFdA p 15.64 +.06 IntBdA p 13.62 -.03 IntlGrIncA p 26.74 +.35 InvCoAA p 24.69 ... LtdTEBdA p 15.96 -.10 NwEconA p 22.35 -.30 NewPerA p 24.88 -.09 NewWorldA 44.82 -.05 STBFA p 10.09 -.01 SmCpWA p 31.45 -.58 TaxExA p 12.38 -.08 TxExCAA p 16.50 -.10 WshMutA p 25.65 +.14 American Funds B: BalanB p 16.92 -.05 CapInBldB p 46.94 +.34 CapWGrB t 30.15 +.29 GrowthB t 25.74 -.44 IncomeB p 15.53 +.05 ICAB t 24.60 -.01 Arbitrage Funds: Arbitrage I n 13.18 +.02 ArbitrageR p 12.97 +.03 Ariel Investments: Apprec 34.81 -.25 Ariel n 36.74 -.27 Artio Global Funds: GlbHiInco tx 9.62 -.21 GlbHiIncI rx 9.22 -.21 IntlEqI r 23.11 -.40 IntlEqA 22.52 -.38 IntlEqIIA t 9.54 -.13 IntlEqII I r 9.61 -.14 TotRet I x 13.88 -.09 Artisan Funds: Intl 18.37 -.31 IntlValu r 23.44 +.45 MidCap 31.14 -1.39 MidCapVal 18.88 +.02 SmCapVal 14.30 -.12 Aston Funds: FairMidCpN 25.47 -.01 M&CGroN 22.71 -.18 BBH Funds: BdMktN x 10.33 -.01 BNY Mellon Funds: BondFund x 13.32 -.07 EmgMkts 8.87 -.07 IntlFund 8.86 +.21 IntmBdFd x 13.01 -.07 LrgCapStk x 7.43 -.09 MidCapStk 10.03 -.26 NatlIntMuni 13.50 -.10 NtlShTrmMu 12.97 -.01 Baird Funds: AggBdInst x 10.84 -.08 ShtTBdInst x 9.65 -.02 Baron Fds Instl: Growth 46.46 -.67 Baron Funds: Asset n 49.00 -1.68 Growth 46.18 -.67 Partners p 17.01 -.24 SmallCap 20.84 -.67 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.16 -.10 Ca Mu 14.62 -.10 DivMun 14.65 -.10 NYMun 14.42 -.09 TxMgdIntl 12.46 +.18 IntlPort 12.36 +.17 EmgMkts 24.46 -.15 Berwyn Funds: Income x 12.76 -.19 BlackRock A: BasValA p 22.66 +.64 CapAppr p 19.51 -.51 EqtyDivid 16.41 +.11 GlbAlA r 18.05 +.22 HiYdInvA 7.14 -.10 InflProBdA 11.38 -.10 LgCapCrA p 9.87 +.01 NatMuniA 10.41 -.06 TotRetA 11.13 -.10 USOppA 32.07 -.50 BlackRock B&C: EquityDivC 16.05 +.10 GlAlB t 17.60 +.21 GlobAlC t 16.82 +.21 BlackRock Fds Blrk: CapAppr p 20.25 -.52 BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd 11.49 -.10 US Opps 33.85 -.52 BasValI 22.84 +.65 CoreBond 9.42 -.06 EquityDiv 16.45 +.11 GlbAlloc r 18.14 +.22 CapAppr p 20.23 -.52 HiYldBond 7.14 -.10 TotRet 11.13 -.09 IntlOppI 28.36 +.06 NatlMuni 10.41 -.05 S&P500 14.36 +.30 SCapGrI 20.09 -.38 BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r 17.46 +.21 Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 21.50 -.53 Brandywine 21.38 -.57 BrownSmCoIns39.97 -.54 Buffalo Funds: SmallCap 21.18 -.48 CGM Funds: FocusFd n 24.29 -1.72 Realty n 23.01 -.23 CRM Funds: MidCapValI 24.40 -.19 Calamos Funds: ConvA p 17.99 -.23 GlbGr&IncI 10.47 +.02 Gr&IncC t 29.56 -.50 Grth&IncA p 29.44 -.49 GrowthA p 45.41 -1.80 GrowthC t 41.08 -1.64 Growth I 49.55 -1.96 MktNeutA p 11.79 +.08 Calvert Invest: Inco px 16.15 -.19 ShDurIncA tx 16.25 -.12 SocEqA p 32.91 -.63

3 yr %rt

-15.4 +13.2 +1.0 +18.9 -4.2 +10.7 +5.3 +35.1 -3.4 +2.5 +2.1 -0.6 +2.0

+10.2 +32.0 +2.1 +51.3 +26.1

+1.3 +11.0 -0.4 -9.7 +1.5 +11.8 -0.9 -10.8 +1.1 +10.5 NA NA -2.5 +12.1 0.0 +11.6 -4.1 -6.3

-0.2 +3.0









NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +1.4 +1.6 +2.5 +3.7 +0.1 -9.0 +1.3 -12.6 -2.8 NS +5.3 -3.4 +0.6 +3.4 +2.2 +2.0 -6.9 -3.3 +3.1 -4.3 -5.3 -13.8 +0.5 -11.0 +3.2 +3.7 +4.1

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +12.1 +9.6 +12.6 +23.6 +8.6 -0.5 +23.4 +1.5 +2.8 NS +21.7 +1.7 +34.0 +20.3 +14.8 +15.1 NS +1.6 +19.6 +13.7 +8.1 +7.6 +7.3 +12.7 +22.6 +25.6 +3.2

+1.8 +10.2 -0.7 +6.1 -9.7 -2.8 -4.1 -0.6 +1.3 +12.1 -4.1 -0.8 +2.9 +14.6 +2.7 +14.1 -7.9 +12.2 -14.1 +2.3 -2.0 -1.8 -18.2 -18.4 -18.0 -17.8 +5.9

+34.0 +35.0 -15.6 -16.2 -14.3 -13.6 +30.1

-10.0 -4.0 +5.4 +2.5 -3.6

-2.4 +15.4 +31.4 +15.4 +6.2

-10.1 +14.4 +2.5 +5.3 +0.6 +15.9 +3.6 -19.7 -11.7 +2.1 -5.0 -4.0 +3.0 +1.4

+23.4 +12.8 -8.1 +19.7 -0.6 +4.4 +23.8 +9.4

+5.0 +28.0 +1.4 +13.9 +4.4


+0.9 +2.7 +4.1 +10.9 -2.6 -5.2 -0.3 +11.5 NA +2.7 +3.0 +2.7 -16.6 -16.6 -21.4

NA +17.4 +17.7 +17.5 -18.8 -19.4 +8.0

+1.8 +29.9 NA NA -3.3 +6.1 NA NA NA NA +2.0 +38.7 +7.7 +25.7 NA NA NA NA NA NA -7.2 +7.4 NA NA NA




+8.1 -6.8 NA +2.4 NA NA -3.0 +2.3 NA -12.5 NA NA -1.6

+26.8 +9.0 NA +27.2 NA NA NS +40.1 NA -1.0 NA NA -1.1



-1.3 -9.6 -2.9 -20.0 +6.2 +25.4 -10.9 +5.9 -14.0 -43.5 -3.0 -12.2 -4.3




+3.7 +19.0 +0.7 +15.4 +1.1 +8.7

Footnotes Table includes 1,940 largest Mutual Funds

e - Ex capital gains distribution. s - Stock dividend or split. f - Previous day’s quote n or nl - No up-front sales charge. p - Fund assets are used to pay for distribution costs. r - Redemption fee for contingent deferred sales load may apply. t - Both p and r. y - Fund not in existence for one year. NE - Data in question. NN - Fund does not wish to be tracked. NS - Fund did not exist at the start date. NA - Information unavailable.



1 yr Chg %rt

Cambiar Funds: OpportInv 14.96 -.15 Causeway Intl: Institutnl nr 10.50 +.25 Clipper 58.17 +.11 Cohen & Steers: InsltRlty nx 34.78 -.89 IntlRltyI r 8.84 -.07 RltyShrs nx 53.56 -1.35 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 24.86 -.48 AcornIntlA t 33.51 -.24 BldModAgg px 9.52 -.11 DivEqInc A 8.53 ... DivrBd 5.13 -.03 DiviIncoA 12.16 +.09 DivOpptyA 7.22 +.04 FocusEqA t 20.10 -.83 HiYldBond 2.60 -.05 LgCapGrA t 20.84 -.50 LgCorQA p 5.08 -.03 21CentryA t 10.82 -.41 MidCpValA x 11.33 -.15 MidCVlOp p 6.44 -.09 PBModA px 9.95 -.12 SelLgCpGr t 11.25 -.55 StrtIncA 5.87 -.05 TxExA p 13.50 -.08 SelComm A 39.30 -.77 Columbia Cl I,T&G: DiverBdI 5.14 -.03 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 25.67 -.50 AcornIntl Z 33.63 -.24 AcornSel Z 21.60 -.57 AcornUSA 24.25 -.60 Bond 9.52 -.04 DiviIncomeZ 12.17 +.10 FocusEqZ t 20.57 -.85 IntmBdZ n 9.23 -.05 IntmTEBd n 10.64 -.08 IntEqZ 9.84 +.05 IntlValZ 12.19 +.37 LgCapCoreZ 11.60 -.09 LgCapGr 11.35 -.55 LgCapIdxZ 22.09 -.09 LgCapValZ x 9.50 -.02 21CntryZ n 11.08 -.42 MarsGrPrZ 18.41 -.78 MidCapGr Z 23.40 -.87 MidCpIdxZ 9.76 -.16 MdCpVal px 11.34 -.16 STIncoZ 9.88 ... STMunZ 10.54 -.01 SmlCapGrZ n 26.49 -.85 SmlCapIdxZ n14.51 -.10 SmCapVal 38.10 -.07 SCValuIIZ 11.36 -.15 ValRestr n 39.35 -.44 CRAQlInv npx 11.14 -.09 CG Cap Mkt Fds: CoreFxInco x 8.59 -.06 LgGrw 13.13 -.36 LgVal n 7.87 ... Credit Suisse ABCD: ComdyRetA t 8.10 -.17 Credit Suisse Comm: CommRet t 8.17 -.16 DFA Funds: Glb6040Ins 11.68 -.02 IntlCoreEq n 9.06 +.14 USCoreEq1 n 9.58 -.07 USCoreEq2 n 9.35 -.07 DWS Invest A: DrmHiRA 28.40 +.10 DSmCaVal 29.05 -.23 HiIncA 4.42 -.07 MgdMuni p 8.99 -.05 StrGovSecA 8.94 -.02 DWS Invest Instl: Eqty500IL 128.40 -.52 DWS Invest Inv: ShtDurPlusS r 9.19 -.02 DWS Invest S: GNMA S 15.59 -.03 GroIncS 14.54 -.36 LgCapValS r 15.66 +.02 MgdMuni S 9.00 -.05 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 29.44 ... Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 29.80 ... NYVen C 28.31 ... Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.28 -.07 LtdTrmDvrA 9.05 -.02 Diamond Hill Fds: LongShortI 15.39 +.10 Dimensional Fds: EmMkCrEq n 16.62 -.04 EmgMktVal 25.65 -.08 IntSmVa n 13.80 +.18 LargeCo 8.92 -.04 STExtQual n 10.84 -.01 STMuniBd n 10.34 -.02 TAWexUSCr n 7.62 +.09 TAUSCorEq2 7.62 -.05 TM USSm 19.16 -.16 USVectrEq n 8.98 -.07 USLgVa n 16.95 -.14 USLgVa3 n 12.97 -.11 US Micro n 11.47 -.09 US TgdVal 13.24 -.09 US Small n 17.82 -.20 US SmVal 20.29 -.13 IntlSmCo n 14.13 +.10 GlbEqInst 11.23 ... EmgMktSCp n17.88 -.30 EmgMkt n 23.72 +.14 Fixd n 10.35 ... ST Govt n 10.98 -.03 IntGvFxIn n 12.97 -.08 IntlREst 4.54 ... IntVa n 14.44 +.39 IntVa3 n 13.51 +.36 InflProSecs 12.14 -.11 Glb5FxInc 11.29 -.02 LrgCapInt n 16.33 +.27 TM USTgtV 17.29 -.08 TM IntlValue 11.82 +.34 TMMktwdeV 12.66 -.12 TMUSEq 12.13 -.07 2YGlFxd n 10.23 ... DFARlEst n 20.32 -.31 Dodge&Cox: Balanced nx 62.58 -.57 GblStock 7.34 +.12 IncomeFd x 13.26 -.19 Intl Stk 28.79 +.66 Stock x 91.84 -.54 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I x 11.20 -.10 TRBd N px 11.20 -.10 Dreyfus: Aprec 36.81 +.08 BasicS&P 23.21 -.10 BondMktInv p10.95 -.05 CalAMTMuZ 14.57 -.12 Dreyfus x 7.77 -.12 DreyMid r 24.16 -.39 Drey500In t 31.47 -.13 IntmTIncA 13.61 -.05 IntlStkI 11.97 +.11 MunBd r 11.33 -.08 NY Tax nr 14.96 -.10 OppMCVal A 27.63 -.26 SmlCpStk r 17.56 -.12 DreihsAcInc 10.01 -.13 Dupree Mutual: KYTF 7.82 -.07 EVPTxMEmI 40.81 -.02 Eaton Vance A: GblMacAbR p 9.85 -.07 FloatRate 8.95 -.01 IncBosA 5.45 -.08 LgCpVal 15.90 +.44 NatlMunInc 9.36 -.05 Strat Income Cl A 7.86 NA TMG1.1 21.51 -.02 Eaton Vance C: NatlMunInc 9.36 -.05 StrIncC t 7.42 -.03 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.66 -.01 GblMacAbR 9.84 -.07 IncBost 5.46 -.08 LgCapVal 15.94 +.44 ParStEmMkt 12.55 -.01 EdgwdGInst n 10.79 -.25 FMI Funds: CommonStk 22.63 +.05 LargeCap p 14.31 +.03 FPA Funds: Capit 36.65 -1.07 NewInc 10.84 +.01 FPACres n 25.16 +.05 Fairholme 24.02 +.04 Federated A: KaufmA p 4.38 -.11 MuniUltshA 10.05 ... TtlRtBd p 11.33 -.11 Federated Instl: KaufmanR 4.38 -.11 MdCpI InSvc x18.64 -.34 MunULA p 10.05 ... TotRetBond 11.33 -.11 TtlRtnBdS 11.33 -.11 StaValDivIS x 4.49 +.05 Fidelity Advisor A: DivrIntlA r 13.16 -.05 FltRateA r 9.47 -.02 FF2030A p 11.00 -.06 LevCoStA p 26.75 -.85 MidCpIIA p 15.24 -.35 NwInsghts p 18.30 -.40 SmallCapA p 21.01 -.02 StrInA 12.17 -.13 TotalBdA r 11.02 -.05 Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsghts tn 17.38 -.39 StratIncC nt 12.14 -.14 Fidelity Advisor I: EqGrI n 52.44 -1.37 FltRateI n 9.46 -.01 GroIncI 15.55 +.03 LgCapI n 16.40 -.03 MidCpII I n 15.45 -.36 NewInsightI 18.51 -.40 SmallCapI 22.04 -.02 StratRRetI n 9.22 -.11 StrInI 12.31 -.13 Fidelity Advisor T: EqGrT p 48.90 -1.28 EqInT 20.71 +.16 GrOppT 32.50 -1.04 NwInsghts p 18.07 -.40 SmlCapT p 20.27 -.01 StkSelMC 17.19 -.37 StrInT 12.16 -.14 Fidelity Freedom: FF2000 n 11.84 -.05


3 yr %rt +4.3

-10.1 +0.1 +2.5 +8.6 +0.6 +1.2 -15.7 -8.1 +0.5 +1.0 -1.6 -8.9 -0.3 -4.3 +4.4 +2.6 +4.2 +0.6 +1.6 +1.2 +3.3 -8.3 -3.4 -6.7 +0.9 +2.3 +1.9 +3.0 -2.3

+12.5 +20.0 +13.6 -4.0 +26.0 +8.9 +15.0 +7.7 +36.4 +7.3 +2.1 -11.2 -1.1 +1.3 +17.9 +20.0 +27.3 +25.0 +27.2

+4.8 +27.3 -1.3 -8.5 -12.8 -1.1 +4.7 +2.8 +0.8 +4.4 +3.8 -14.2 -10.1 -0.9 +2.5 +1.0 -5.9 -8.0 +1.4 +0.5 -1.4 -3.1 +1.2 +1.4 -1.9 0.0 -5.3 -3.9 -8.6 +4.5

+13.5 +21.3 +9.1 +6.6 +26.2 +9.8 +8.5 +34.2 +22.0 -12.4 -8.4 0.0 +20.8 +3.4 -8.9 -10.5 +6.4 +19.4 +12.2 -0.4 +14.1 +9.4 +8.3 +2.1 -3.1 -1.1 -3.5 +18.9



FF2010 n 12.88 FF2010K 11.90 FF2015 n 10.74 FF2015A 10.85 FF2015K 11.92 FF2020 n 12.84 FF2020A 11.15 FF2020K 12.14 FF2025 n 10.51 FF2025A 10.56 FF2025K 12.07 FF2030 n 12.46 FF2030K 12.14 FF2035 n 10.16 FF2035A 10.22 FF2035K 12.04 FF2040 n 7.08 FF2040K 12.06 FF2045 n 8.34 FF2045K 12.10 FF2050 n 8.17 FF2050K 12.06 IncomeFd n 11.13 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 10.99 AMgr50 n 14.47 AMgr70 nr 14.80 AMgr20 nr 12.64 Balanc 17.29 BalancedK 17.29 BlueChipGr 39.57 BluChpGrF n 39.65 BluChpGrK 39.62 CA Mun n 12.24 Canada n 48.26 CapApp n 22.69 CapDevelO 9.67 CapInco nr 8.46 ChinaReg r 24.62 Contra n 62.39 ContraK 62.42 CnvSec 22.01 DisEq n 19.50 DiscEqF 19.51 DiverIntl n 24.79 DiversIntK r 24.80 DivStkO n 13.33 DivGth n 23.33 Emerg Asia r 24.42 EmrgMkt n 19.97 EqutInc n 37.19 EQII n 15.33 EqIncK 37.19 Export n 19.28 FidelFd 29.11 FltRateHi r 9.46 FourInOne n 24.55

1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

-.08 -.08 -.06 -.04 -.07 -.09 -.05 -.09 -.08 -.06 -.10 -.10 -.10 -.09 -.06 -.10 -.06 -.11 -.08 -.11 -.08 -.11 -.04

+0.8 +0.8 +0.8 +0.6 +0.9 +0.3 +0.3 +0.3 -0.9 -0.9 -0.8 -1.3 -1.2 -2.6 -2.5 -2.5 -2.8 -2.7 -3.1 -3.0 -3.5 -3.4 +2.0

+13.8 NS +13.4 +13.6 NS +11.3 +11.7 NS +9.6 +10.0 NS +6.8 NS +4.7 +5.5 NS +3.8 NS +3.5 NS +1.9 NS +15.4

-.15 -.09 -.07 -.05 -.17 -.17 -1.33 -1.33 -1.32 -.09 -.31 -.58 -.21 -.20 -.67 -1.36 -1.36 -.36 -.16 -.16 -.08 -.08 -.04 -.39 -.25 -.07 +.06 +.04 +.06 -.27 -.58 -.02 +.03

-0.3 +0.4 -1.6 +2.5 +2.3 +2.5 +3.1 +3.4 +3.3 +3.7 -6.3 -0.6 +2.3 -0.5 -19.1 +0.9 +1.1 -2.6 -5.5 -5.3 -11.0 -10.8 -0.3 -5.4 -13.6 -18.3 -5.6 -5.9 -5.5 -2.0 +2.5 +1.3 -1.4

NS +19.9 +15.6 +20.1 +17.2 +17.7 +18.2 NS +19.0 +22.5 -1.8 +15.6 +3.9 +45.0 +23.6 +10.9 +11.4 +24.8 -12.4 NS -9.0 -8.4 +15.3 +10.3 +10.2 +3.8 -3.2 -6.7 -2.7 +2.2 +2.0 +19.4 +5.4



1 yr Chg %rt

GlobalA 43.92 +.25 OverseasA 21.18 +.24 SoGenGold p 31.80 -.91 US ValuA t 15.82 -.04 Forum Funds: AbsolStratI r 11.06 +.04 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS px 8.85 ... BalInv p 38.94 +.08 CAHYBd p 9.57 -.07 CalInsA p 12.22 -.07 CalTFrA p 7.05 -.04 EqIncA p 14.99 +.06 FedInterm p 11.96 -.12 FedTxFrA p 12.09 -.07 FlexCapGrA 42.44 -.96 FlRtDA px 8.71 -.02 FL TFA p 11.60 -.06 FoundFAl p 9.30 +.04 GoldPrM A 39.80 -1.61 GrowthA p 40.44 -.33 HY TFA p 10.19 -.06 HiIncoA 1.86 -.04 IncoSerA p 1.98 -.02 InsTFA p 12.06 -.07 MichTFA p 12.05 -.06 MO TFA p 12.26 -.06 NatResA p 30.16 -.94 NJTFA p 12.20 -.07 NY TFA p 11.78 -.06 NC TFA p 12.41 -.07 OhioITFA p 12.62 -.07 ORTFA p 12.09 -.07 PA TFA p 10.51 -.06 RisDivA p 31.40 +.29 SMCpGrA 31.56 -.72 StratInc px 9.97 -.12 TotlRtnA px 10.20 -.05 USGovA p 6.92 -.01 UtilitiesA p 12.42 +.10 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: FdTF Adv 12.10 -.07 GlbBdAdv n 12.65 -.02 GrAdv t 40.53 -.32 HY TF Adv 10.23 -.05 IncomeAdv 1.97 -.02 TGlbTRAdv 12.38 -.07 TtlRtAdv x 10.22 -.04 USGovAdv p 6.94 -.01 Frank/Temp Frnk B: IncomeB t 1.98 -.01 Frank/Temp Frnk C: CalTFC t 7.04 -.04 FdTxFC t 12.09 -.06 FoundFAl p 9.16 +.03 HY TFC t 10.34 -.06

3 yr %rt

+3.4 +22.3 +1.7 +25.0 NA NA +3.9 +12.8 +3.2 +14.1 +1.3 -5.3 +4.4 +3.6 +2.6 -0.3 +3.4 +4.1 -2.7 +1.1 +4.1 NA -11.4 -1.2 +3.5 +0.9 0.0 +3.5 +3.2 +4.0 -7.3 +3.4 +2.7 +3.5 +3.3 +3.6 +4.0 +2.7 -2.7 +0.7 +3.6 +5.9 +12.5

+7.7 -4.8 +27.7 +22.0 +23.5 +7.4 +23.8 +26.4 +6.8 +12.0 +23.2 NA +83.0 +11.3 +28.6 +37.4 +25.9 +24.3 +22.3 +25.9 +2.5 +24.5 +24.2 +27.1 +23.7 +25.6 +27.5 +12.4 +14.7 +30.5 +31.0 +21.8 +20.2

+4.3 -2.1 -1.0 +3.6 +0.2 -0.9 +3.9 +6.1

+26.7 +35.8 +12.2 +29.2 +26.7 +47.4 +31.9 +22.2

-0.4 +23.5 +2.0 +21.5 +3.6 +24.4 NA NA +2.9 +26.6



1 yr Chg %rt

MidCapA p 18.08 -.28 Hartford Fds C: CapAppC t 23.95 -.18 FltRateC tx 8.38 -.03 Hartford Fds I: DivGthI nx 16.87 +.06 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppY n 29.53 -.21 CapAppI n 27.18 -.20 DivGrowthY nx17.17 +.06 FltRateI x 8.40 -.03 TotRetBdY nx 10.91 -.07 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 34.39 -.34 Div&Grwth 17.56 +.14 GrwthOpp 22.32 -.71 Advisers 17.96 -.04 Stock 35.80 ... IntlOpp 10.18 +.17 MidCap 21.38 -.34 TotalRetBd 11.50 -.06 USGovSecs 10.58 -.03 Hartford HLS IB: CapApprec p 34.04 -.33 Heartland Fds: ValueInv 36.79 -.13 ValPlusInv p 24.26 -.09 Henderson Glbl Fds: IntlOppA p 17.75 +.06 Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVal 18.26 -.09 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet rx 12.47 -.05 StrGrowth 13.17 +.03 ICM SmlCo x 24.57 -.03 ING Funds Cl A: GlbR E p 14.17 -.14 IVA Funds: Intl I r 15.78 +.42 WorldwideA t 15.94 +.35 WorldwideC t 15.78 +.35 Worldwide I r 15.97 +.35 Invesco Fds Instl: IntlGrow 24.42 +.34 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 10.94 +.07 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 14.94 ... CmstkA 13.63 -.08 Constl p 20.09 -.60 DevMkt p 27.69 ... DivrsDiv p 10.95 +.07 EqtyIncA 7.69 -.06 GlbCoreEq p 10.76 +.12 GrIncA p 16.64 -.08 HYMuA 9.36 -.04


3 yr %rt +0.2

-12.8 -8.6 +0.3 +14.2 -1.1


-11.8 -5.3 -12.0 -5.9 -0.9 +3.4 +1.3 +17.8 +4.7 +26.2 -8.3 -1.0 -1.7 +0.6 -1.5 -12.2 -6.9 +5.0 +1.7

+2.2 +3.0 -1.9 +13.9 +7.3 +3.4 +1.9 +27.2 +10.4



-2.3 -4.6

+7.7 +2.0

-10.8 +0.9 -10.7 +21.1 +2.9 +17.6 -1.2 -5.9 -5.5 -4.4 -6.8








+0.3 -2.8 -3.0 -13.3 -1.5 -1.5 -11.9 -2.6 +3.1

+4.7 +1.2 -6.4 +32.5 +3.1 +9.7 -7.4 -2.0 +21.8



1 yr Chg %rt

Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 17.17 +.08 Lazard Open: EmgMktOp p 17.51 +.08 Legg Mason A: CBEqBldrA x 11.94 ... CBAggGr p 99.63 -3.31 CBAppr p 12.55 +.02 CBFdAllCV A 11.24 +.05 WAIntTmMu 6.47 -.04 WAMgMuA p 16.08 -.09 Legg Mason C: WAMgMuC 16.09 -.09 CMValTr p 33.69 -.18 Litman Gregory Fds: Intl I 12.19 +.09 Longleaf Partners: Partners 24.84 -.13 Intl n 12.16 +.20 SmCap 24.74 -.50 Loomis Sayles: GlbBdR t 16.34 -.16 LSBondI 13.89 -.14 LSGlblBdI 16.49 -.16 StrInc C 14.33 -.11 LSBondR 13.83 -.14 StrIncA 14.25 -.11 ValueY n 16.08 -.01 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.13 -.10 InvGrBdC p 12.03 -.11 InvGrBdY 12.13 -.11 LSFxdInc 13.69 -.15 Lord Abbett A: FloatRt p 8.83 -.04 IntrTaxFr 10.49 -.09 ShDurTxFr 15.83 -.05 ValueOpps p 13.25 -.11 AffiliatdA px 9.35 -.03 FundlEq 10.96 -.08 BalanStratA x 9.27 -.10 BondDebA p 7.33 -.11 DevGthA p 18.86 -.58 HYMunBd p 11.06 -.03 ShDurIncoA p 4.51 -.01 MidCapA p 13.80 -.20 RsSmCpA 25.04 -.01 TaxFrA p 10.53 -.07 CapStruct px 10.47 -.13 Lord Abbett C: BdDbC p 7.35 -.11 FloatRt p 8.84 -.03 ShDurIncoC t 4.54 -.01 Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.51 -.01 TotalRet 10.97 -.06

3 yr %rt

-16.6 +14.7 -16.9 +13.4 +2.3 +5.8 +3.6 +14.3 -0.1 +3.1 -6.7 -5.9 +3.1 +20.7 +4.9 +27.3 +4.3 +25.2 -6.6 -7.6 -12.4


-2.8 +3.9 -14.9 -9.3 +5.0 +22.3 NA NA NA NA NA NA -3.1




+0.7 +3.5 +2.3 -4.5 -7.7 -3.7 -4.1 +1.5 +4.2 -0.5 +1.6 -3.8 -8.3 +2.1 -1.9

+15.7 +24.8 NS +12.3 -11.7 +5.7 +11.4 +31.6 +26.9 +12.8 +24.1 +5.3 -0.9 +26.5 +12.7

+1.0 +29.2 -0.1 +13.3 +0.9 +21.5 +2.0 +24.7 +4.6 +31.8



1 yr Chg %rt

BondIdx 10.93 -.06 EmgMEqIdx 10.08 +.26 FixIn n 10.44 -.08 HiYFxInc n 6.80 -.09 IntTaxEx n 10.51 -.08 IntlEqIdx r 9.11 +.44 MMEmMkt r 18.33 +.52 MMIntlEq r 8.34 +.28 MMMidCap 10.37 +.13 ShIntTaxFr 10.65 -.04 ShIntUSGv n 10.56 -.03 SmlCapVal n 13.30 +.35 StockIdx n 14.37 +.24 TxExpt n 10.69 -.08 Nuveen Cl A: HYldMuBd p 15.15 -.08 TWValOpp 31.48 -.20 LtdMBA p 11.10 -.05 Nuveen Cl C: HYMunBd t 15.13 -.09 Nuveen Cl I: CoreBond I 11.34 -.07 Nuveen Cl R: IntmDurMuBd 9.09 -.05 HYMuniBd 15.14 -.09 LtdTermR 11.03 -.05 TWValOpp 31.62 -.21 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst x 16.72 -.31 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 25.62 -.16 GlobalI r 18.81 +.09 Intl I r 16.13 +.69 IntlSmCp r 11.56 +.18 Oakmark 37.87 -.22 Select 25.50 -.64 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 6.95 -.04 GlbSMdCap 12.98 -.02 MuniBond pn 12.03 -.10 NonUSLgC p 8.65 +.04 RealReturn 9.69 -.21 Oppenheimer A: AMTFrMuA x 6.37 -.04 AMTFrNY x 11.33 -.08 ActiveAllA 8.67 -.06 CAMuniA px 7.95 -.04 CapAppA p 39.15 -.77 CapIncA p 8.43 -.06 DevMktA p 28.74 -.12 DiscFd p 52.70 -1.51 Equity A 7.79 -.10 EqIncA p 20.44 -.08 GlobalA p 51.78 -.30 GblAllocA 13.88 -.14 GlblOppA 26.21 -.42

3 yr %rt



+1.6 +11.2 -0.5 +40.8 +3.2 +16.8 +1.0


+2.7 +31.5 +3.3 +1.8 +3.4 -0.3

+21.6 +11.7 +17.4 +41.9





-4.1 +9.2 -4.8 +24.4 +0.4 +21.7 -10.7 -1.6 +5.7 -6.3 +3.3 +1.1 NA +3.4 -0.7 +5.2 -14.0 +10.6 -1.6 -5.9 -6.6 NA -5.4

+13.4 +28.5 NA +24.7 +1.2 +1.0 +30.8 +13.5 -0.3 +19.4 +7.7 NA +33.8



1 yr Chg %rt

AstAllAuthP 10.04 -.15 CommdtyRR 7.38 -.20 EmgLocalP 10.00 -.01 RealRtnP 11.98 -.09 TotRtnP 10.79 -.07 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 24.23 +.11 Pax World: Balanced 20.61 +.25 Paydenfunds: HiInc x 6.70 -.16 Perm Port Funds: Permanent 45.60 -.49 Pioneer Funds A: CullenVal 15.70 +.13 HighYldA p 9.02 -.17 MdCpVaA p 17.77 -.12 PionFdA p 34.84 -.20 StratIncA p 10.63 -.09 ValueA p 9.67 -.06 Pioneer Funds C: PioneerFdY 34.96 -.20 StratIncC t 10.41 -.08 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenVal Y 15.79 +.14 GlbHiYld 9.22 -.19 StratIncY p 10.64 -.08 Price Funds Adv: EqtyInc nx 20.66 -.09 Growth pn 28.67 -.98 HiYld nx 6.19 -.11 MidCapGro n 51.14 -.90 R2020A p 14.97 -.11 R2030Adv np 15.33 -.14 R2040A pn 15.27 -.15 SmCpValA n 30.66 -.11 TF Income pnx10.03 -.06 Price Funds R Cl: Ret2020R p 14.84 -.12 Ret2030R n 15.23 -.14 Price Funds: Balance nx 17.90 -.21 BlueChipG n 35.12 -1.23 BdEnhIndx nx 11.53 -.04 CapApr n 19.06 +.01 DivGro nx 20.91 -.05 EmMktB nx 12.42 -.11 EmMktS n 27.23 -.04 EqInc nx 20.70 -.10 EqIdx nx 30.47 -.28 GNM nx 10.15 -.04 Growth n 28.94 -1.00 GwthIn nx 18.11 -.07 HlthSci n 30.73 -.41 HiYld nx 6.20 -.12 InstlCpGr n 14.74 -.52

3 yr %rt

-3.2 +4.3 -2.9 +7.5 +0.8

+24.5 +0.7 +35.6 +31.9 +32.2





+0.2 +24.2 +7.2 +31.7 -5.9 -7.7 -0.5 +27.0 -6.5 -3.1 -3.8 -4.0 +2.0 +33.7 -5.4 -11.2 -3.4 -2.7 +1.3 +31.0 -5.6 -6.7 -1.5 +29.9 +2.3 +35.2 -1.9 0.0 -0.3 +1.2 -1.3 -2.5 -3.0 -1.2 +2.6

-0.9 +14.5 +33.7 +23.2 +13.2 +10.5 +9.4 +1.2 +23.7

-1.6 +12.3 -2.7 +9.7 +0.6 +3.0 +5.0 +2.1 +2.4 -1.9 -18.0 -1.7 +0.9 +6.1 +0.2 +0.3 +11.5 -0.1 +1.0

+14.7 +14.8 +26.0 +15.4 +4.8 +33.1 +11.6 -0.2 +3.1 +22.9 +15.2 +4.4 +26.2 +34.3 +24.1

+4.1 +32.1 -0.3 +8.4 -1.7 -2.7 +1.0 -14.7 +1.3 -14.0 -1.7 -10.3 -0.8 -2.2

+13.1 +1.5 +4.9 +2.6

-3.6 -6.9 -10.6 -2.8 +0.9 +33.0 +2.4 +25.6 +5.5 +22.8 +1.0


-0.3 +11.2 +5.8 +22.7 -0.7 +7.5 -2.3 -1.2 +2.6 +26.3 -5.2


-4.9 -5.9

-3.4 -6.4

Pick up a copy of the most comprehensive visitor’s guide in Central Oregon:



-18.3 -22.2 -8.4 +1.1 +2.1 +1.5 -13.1 -2.0 -1.8 -4.1 -3.9 -3.8 -1.6 -6.1 -1.8 -5.4 -6.3 -5.9 -19.5 -14.7 +0.7 +2.4 +5.4 -3.8 -13.3 -13.2 +10.3 +3.2 -10.1 -4.8 -13.1 -3.2 +1.0 +0.9 +1.6

+26.7 +20.5 +8.2 +4.0 NS +9.2 +6.7 +2.2 -2.1 -0.7 -3.9 -3.5 +2.6 -1.4 +9.2 -0.8 +15.6 +3.4 +46.0 +18.4 +6.3 +16.2 +25.2 -2.0 -6.0 -5.5 +28.3 +19.4 -4.9 -3.3 -5.4 -2.2 +2.9 +7.2 -3.9

-1.7 +9.3 -9.9 +6.2 +3.5 +32.9 -13.0 -0.1 -4.1 -1.5 NA NA


+5.5 +1.0 +4.9 +2.2 -3.6 -1.8 +0.7 +5.6 -6.6 +2.4 +2.6 -7.3 -0.1 -4.4

+9.1 +3.5 +23.8 +22.2 +0.6 +11.4 +2.4 +32.6 +12.8 +22.1 +24.3 +23.5 +2.1 +20.7

+3.4 +23.2 -14.6 +16.0 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA -1.0 +23.0 -.04 NA -1.0


-1.7 +20.3 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA -15.6 +13.2 +4.1 +3.4 +2.0 +18.2 -0.1 +8.2 +5.7 +2.5 +0.8 -22.2

+20.1 +9.7 +14.4 -10.5

-13.1 -5.1 +1.5 +6.6 NA NA -13.2 -5.3 -1.8 +11.2 +1.1 +5.1 NA NA NA NA +9.5 +12.5 -11.0 +1.1 -1.1 -8.2 -7.0 +0.3 -6.0 +2.2 +4.8

-8.3 +18.3 +7.3 -2.6 +14.4 +9.1 +7.6 +35.4 +31.4

-0.5 +6.6 +1.3 +32.4 +4.0 +1.4 +1.8 -0.7 -6.7 +0.6 -5.7 +3.8 +2.4

+6.5 +19.4 -0.6 +14.2 +15.2 +9.9 +8.5 +14.2 +36.4

+3.4 +4.8 -0.2 -2.4 +7.8 +26.7 +0.1 +8.3 -6.1 +6.9 -4.7 +7.6 +2.1 +35.4 +2.2 +14.8

• Bend Visitor and Convention Bureau • Deschutes County Expo Center • Other Points of Interest

• The Bulletin • Chambers of Commerce • Oregon Border Kiosks • Central Oregon Visitor’s Association

+3.7 +39.5 +3.2 +21.9

This guide features a wide variety of informative maps, points of interest, fall and winter events and recreational opportunities.



GNMA n 11.87 -.03 GovtInc n 10.86 -.02 GroCo n 77.70 -2.63 GroInc 16.33 +.03 GrowCoF 77.74 -2.63 GrowthCoK 77.73 -2.63 GroDiscov 12.49 -.31 GrStrat nr 16.99 -.72 HighInc rn 8.30 -.15 Indepndnce n 19.93 -.98 InProBnd 12.69 -.10 IntBd n 10.85 -.04 IntGov 11.03 -.03 IntmMuni n 10.35 -.07 IntlDisc n 27.06 +.22 IntlSmCap rn 18.11 +.13 InvGrBd n 11.88 -.03 InvGB n 7.69 -.02 LgCapVal n 9.66 +.04 LatAm n 45.33 -.44 LevCoStock 22.08 -.70 LowPr rn 32.80 -.08 LowPriStkK r 32.78 -.08 Magellan n 58.58 -1.41 MagellanK 58.56 -1.41 MA Muni n 12.23 -.10 MidCap n 24.55 -.38 MidCapK r 24.56 -.37 MuniInc n 12.90 -.09 NewMkt nr 15.38 -.04 NewMill n 27.30 -.10 NY Mun n 13.22 -.08 OTC 51.45 -1.92 OTC K 51.75 -1.93 100Index 8.04 +.01 Ovrsea n 25.77 +.10 Puritan 16.82 -.18 PuritanK 16.82 -.18 RealEInc r 9.90 -.07 RealEst n 23.90 -.43 SrAllSecEqF 11.01 -.14 SCmdtyStrt n 8.91 -.24 SCmdtyStrF n 8.92 -.24 SrsEmrgMkt 14.21 -.12 SrEmgMktF 14.25 -.12 SrsIntGrw 9.52 +.04 SerIntlGrF 9.55 +.04 SrsIntSmCp 10.24 +.07 SrsIntVal 7.98 +.15 SerIntlValF 8.00 +.15 SrsInvGrdF 11.88 -.04 ShtIntMu n 10.78 -.04 STBF n 8.50 ... SmCapDisc n 17.01 -.10 SmCpGrth r 13.25 -.18 SmCapOpp 9.04 -.11 SmallCapS nr 14.66 -.42 SmCapValu r 12.00 -.02 SpSTTBInv nr 11.66 -.05 StkSlcACap n 22.21 -.29 StkSelSmCap 15.62 -.19 StratDivInc 10.20 +.01 StratInc n 10.88 -.12 StratReRtn r 9.24 -.11 StratRRF r 9.23 -.11 TaxFreeB r 11.10 -.08 TotalBond n 11.02 -.04 Trend n 62.41 -1.60 USBI n 11.81 -.03 Utility n 16.24 +.11 Value n 57.14 -.25 Wrldwde n 16.46 -.16 Fidelity Selects: Biotech n 75.44 -1.81 ConStaple 67.84 +.48 Electr n 41.76 -2.62 Energy n 42.79 -.75 EngSvc n 55.57 -2.37 Gold rn 45.52 -1.20 Health n 122.56 -.38 Materials 53.49 -1.57 MedEqSys n 26.45 +.10 NatGas n 26.73 -.66 NatRes rn 27.78 -.73 Softwr n 75.89 -1.04 Tech n 82.25 -3.21 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMktIndInv 32.00 -.56 500IdxInv n 40.24 -.17 IntlIndxInv 29.66 +.69 TotMkIdxF r 32.73 -.22 TotMktIndInv 32.73 -.21 USBond I 11.81 -.03 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExtMktAdv r 32.00 -.56 500IdxAdv 40.24 -.17 IntlAdv r 29.66 +.69 TotlMktAdv r 32.73 -.22 USBond I 11.81 -.03 First Eagle:

+6.9 +5.0 +4.3 +1.3 +4.5 +4.5 +4.5 -5.0 +0.6 -6.1 +9.4 +3.9 +3.3 +3.4 -11.0 -5.0 +5.4 +6.1 -7.1 -17.5 -7.5 +1.4 +1.5 -8.3 -8.2 +3.8 +2.7 +2.9 +4.0 +0.9 +4.4 +3.5 +6.5 +6.6 +1.7 -13.2 +2.1 +2.2 +3.2 +1.0 0.0 -1.1 -0.9 -18.0 -17.9 -7.7 -7.6 -5.6 -14.8 -14.7 +5.5 +2.3 +1.5 -1.3 -0.1 +0.2 -13.4 -7.4 +7.5 -2.5 +0.6 +3.8 +2.3 +3.9 +4.0 +3.9 +5.2 +4.8 +5.1 +8.9 -5.7 -1.5

+26.7 +21.7 +21.7 -9.9 NS +22.4 +7.5 +10.1 +37.0 +0.2 +24.6 +29.0 +17.6 +19.7 -5.3 +19.7 NS +29.6 NS +11.0 -3.2 +21.6 +22.1 -5.3 -4.9 +24.4 +22.1 +22.8 +24.6 +43.6 +20.2 +24.8 +38.5 +39.2 +0.8 -17.3 +15.7 +16.2 +32.3 +0.6 NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +13.4 +10.5 +25.9 +12.5 +23.2 +8.1 +8.8 +27.3 +0.1 +7.4 +15.6 +35.4 +14.3 NS +25.4 +32.9 +23.1 +24.9 +20.8 +0.1 +4.9

+10.5 +7.2 +4.6 +2.0 -5.5 -2.9 +9.8 -4.8 +8.2 -7.3 -0.3 +4.9 -2.3

+14.8 +21.5 +37.5 -8.6 -23.7 +69.3 +24.5 +26.0 +7.3 -19.6 -1.9 +41.1 +50.0

-1.9 +1.1 -9.8 +0.6 +0.6 NS

+9.9 +3.6 -5.2 NS +4.7 NS

-1.9 +10.0 +1.1 +3.7 -9.8 -5.2 +0.6 +4.8 NS NS

IncomeC t 2.00 -.02 -0.5 StratIncC px 9.97 -.12 +0.3 USGovC t 6.88 -.01 +5.4 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA 10.72 -.02 -4.2 SharesA 18.14 -.03 -4.4 Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t 17.88 -.03 -5.1 Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p 20.12 +.16 -15.1 ForeignA p 5.90 +.23 -8.8 GlBondA p 12.69 -.02 -2.3 GrowthA p 15.44 +.35 -6.6 WorldA p 13.04 +.21 -5.1 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr 43.17 -.97 -2.5 FrgnAv 5.85 +.24 -8.5 GrthAv 15.46 +.35 -6.4 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 12.71 -.03 -2.7 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 15.59 -.01 -3.0 Franklin Templ: TgtModA px 13.19 -.10 -1.1 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Income n11.66 -.06 +6.2 S&S PM n 35.33 -.31 -2.7 TaxEx 11.86 -.08 +3.4 Trusts n 37.74 -.71 +0.5 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq n 9.25 +.10 -13.8 GE Investments: TRFd1 14.98 -.04 -3.0 TRFd3 p 14.91 -.04 -3.3 GMO Trust: ShtDurColl rx 6.96 -.21 NE USTreas 25.01 ... +0.1 GMO Trust II: EmergMkt r 10.81 +.03 -14.2 GMO Trust III: EmgMk r 10.84 +.03 -14.1 Foreign 10.16 +.22 -10.7 IntlIntrVal 18.62 +.43 -8.0 Quality 20.15 +.05 NA GMO Trust IV: EmgCnDt 9.13 -.05 NA EmerMkt 10.76 +.03 -14.1 IntlCoreEq 25.01 +.45 -6.3 IntlGrEq 20.21 +.19 -4.9 IntlIntrVal 18.62 +.43 -7.9 Quality 20.17 +.06 NA GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 10.78 +.03 -14.0 FlexEqVI 17.57 +.34 +3.9 IntlCoreEq 24.99 +.45 -6.3 Quality 20.16 +.06 NA StrFixInco 16.83 -.07 NA USCoreEq 11.34 +.22 NA Gabelli Funds: Asset 43.61 -.23 -0.5 EqInc px 18.52 -.04 +1.1 SmCapG n 29.16 -.10 -2.7 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 25.14 +.02 +0.7 Goldman Sachs A: GrIStrA x 9.80 +.13 NA GrthOppsA 19.25 -.48 -8.4 MidCapVA p 30.28 -.24 -4.9 ShtDuGvA 10.26 -.01 NA Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxc 10.26 -.06 NA GrthOppt 20.48 -.50 -8.0 HiYield 6.63 -.12 NA HYMuni n 8.66 -.01 +4.0 MidCapVal 30.59 -.23 -4.5 SD Gov 10.23 -.01 NA ShrtDurTF n 10.57 -.03 +2.1 SmCapVal 35.19 -.34 -2.3 StructIntl n 8.47 +.19 -14.0 GuideStone Funds: BalAllo GS4 11.80 +.07 NA GrEqGS4 17.04 -.52 +2.0 IntlEqGS4 10.99 +.13 -12.7 Harbor Funds: Bond x 12.06 -.17 +0.5 CapAppInst n 34.49 -1.21 +4.7 HiYBdInst rx 10.31 -.31 +1.4 IntlInv t 49.54 +.80 -10.6 IntlAdmin p 49.72 +.81 -10.4 IntlGr nr 9.88 -.15 -13.6 Intl nr 50.13 +.81 -10.2 Harding Loevner: EmgMkts r 41.12 +1.10 NA IntlEqty 13.16 +.59 NA Hartford Fds A: CapAppA p 27.13 -.20 -12.2 Chks&Bal px 8.58 -.05 -3.0 DivGthA px 16.93 +.07 -1.4 FltRateA px 8.39 -.03 +1.0

+24.5 +28.9 +19.9 -3.8 -1.8 -3.9 +12.8 +4.0 +34.9 -5.1 +1.6 +7.6 +4.9 -4.4 +33.2 +3.3 +17.3 +23.9 -1.4 +25.9 +3.0 -16.8 +1.5 +0.9 NE NS NS +13.7 -8.7 -8.2 NA NA +13.7 -4.5 +4.2 -8.0 NA +14.0 NS -4.4 NA NA NA +12.1 +9.6 +11.1 -3.1 NA +11.8 +6.1 NA NA +13.2 NA +16.8 +7.4 NA +12.0 +3.8 -10.5 NA +9.8 -3.5 +31.3 +17.9 +30.8 -0.6 -0.2 -7.8 +0.5 NA NA -6.6 +8.1 +2.1 +16.9

IntlGrow 24.04 +.33 MidCpCEq p 20.06 -.13 MidCGth p 24.57 -.86 MuniInA 13.18 -.09 RealEst p 19.89 -.25 SmCpGr p 25.18 -.41 SmCpValA t 14.00 -.13 TF IntA p 11.55 -.08 USGovFd 9.35 -.03 Invesco Funds B: EqIncB 7.55 -.06 Invesco Funds C: EqIncC 7.59 -.05 Invesco Funds P: SummitP p 10.42 -.26 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 20.37 -.90 AssetStrA p 21.08 -.92 AssetStrY p 21.11 -.93 AssetStrI r 21.28 -.94 GlNatRsA p 14.83 -.68 GlNatResI t 15.16 -.69 HighIncoA p 7.85 -.09 LgCapGrA p 11.90 -.45 LtdTrmA p 11.15 -.02 JPMorgan A Class: Core Bond A x 11.85 -.08 HighYld px 7.46 -.16 Inv Bal px 11.40 -.13 InvCon px 10.74 -.08 InvGr&InA px 11.62 -.12 InvGrwth px 11.89 -.10 MdCpVal p 20.77 -.05 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBond pnx 11.90 -.08 JP Morgan Instl: MidCapVal n 21.15 -.06 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond nx 11.84 -.09 HighYld rx 7.48 -.17 MtgBacked x 11.43 -.08 ShtDurBond x10.99 -.02 JPMorgan Select: MdCpValu 20.96 -.05 SmCap 32.60 -.14 USEquity nx 9.00 -.10 USREstate nx 14.21 -.33 JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEq n 27.50 -.46 CoreBond nx 11.84 -.08 CorePlusBd nx 8.18 -.09 EmMkEqSl 19.04 -.01 EqIndx x 25.67 -.24 HighYld x 7.49 -.16 IntmdTFBd nx11.14 -.10 IntlValSel 11.06 +.24 IntrdAmer 20.66 -.15 LgCapGr 19.66 -.66 MkExpIdx nx 9.19 -.14 MtgBckdSl nx 11.43 -.08 ShtDurBdSel x10.98 -.03 TxAwRRet nx 10.12 -.10 USLCCrPls n 18.03 -.14 Janus S Shrs: Forty 28.67 -.96 Overseas t 33.81 -.51 Janus T Shrs: BalancedT nx 23.19 -.42 Contrarian T 11.31 -.14 GlbSel T 9.16 -.20 Grw&IncT nx 26.25 -.64 HiYldT r 8.40 -.15 Janus T 25.42 -.60 OverseasT r 33.94 -.50 PerkMCVal T 19.93 -.09 PerkSCVal T 20.59 -.11 ResearchT n 25.94 -.56 ShTmBdT 3.06 ... Twenty T 55.81 -1.82 WrldW T r 38.10 -.39 Jensen Funds: QualGrowth I 24.37 +.07 QualityGrthJ 24.36 +.07 John Hancock A: BondA p 15.36 -.11 LgCpEqA 21.33 -.26 StrIncA p 6.25 -.07 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggress 10.57 -.08 LSBalance x 11.72 -.15 LS Conserv x 12.38 -.18 LSGrowth 11.34 -.09 LS Moder x 11.93 -.16 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 20.29 -.14 LSV ValEq n 11.63 +.05 Laudus Funds: IntFxInInst rx 12.18 -.22 IntlMsterS r 15.86 +.10

-6.3 -5.8 -7.0 +2.5 -1.1 +1.0 -8.9 +3.3 +4.3

+6.3 -0.3 +21.3 +24.4 -4.3 +9.7 +4.8 +22.3 +20.3







-8.0 -7.3 -7.3 -7.1 -16.7 -16.4 +4.8 +2.3 +1.0

+4.6 +7.0 +7.1 +7.7 -17.2 -16.2 +43.6 +3.2 +17.2

+5.1 +28.8 +0.5 +37.5 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +0.4 +8.9 +4.4 +26.2 +0.9 +10.4 +5.5 +0.9 +6.1 +1.6

+30.1 +38.9 +33.4 +13.0

+0.7 +9.7 +1.8 +20.3 -1.2 +7.0 +0.1 -8.0 -22.5 +5.3 NA -17.8 +1.0 +0.8 +3.3 -11.4 +0.9 +6.1 -1.7 +5.9 +1.2 +4.2 -2.5

+14.5 +29.4 NA +14.0 +3.4 +38.7 +19.4 -7.4 +3.6 +22.3 +6.8 +32.8 +12.1 +14.8 +8.3

-6.3 -28.7

-2.2 NS

-2.8 -19.0 -16.0 -7.0 +2.1 -5.0 -28.6 -2.8 -5.3 -1.1 +1.0 -7.3 -12.4

+18.0 -14.7 -3.0 +2.0 +38.2 +4.0 +2.6 +6.2 +12.3 +13.9 +16.4 +0.6 -0.1

-0.6 -0.9

+3.3 +2.4

+3.9 +38.2 -9.3 -4.5 +1.3 +33.9 -4.6 +3.5 -2.3 +14.1 +0.7 +23.3 -3.8 +9.1 0.0 +20.5 -4.2 -15.7 -6.6 -7.7 +3.2 +29.1 -9.4 +11.5

Lord Abbett I: SmCapVal 26.54 ... -8.0 MFS Funds A: IntlDiverA 12.05 +.46 NA MITA 17.47 +.40 NA MIGA 14.28 -.14 +5.6 BondA 13.24 -.13 +3.0 EmGrA 38.43 -.86 +3.5 GvScA 10.57 -.04 +4.5 GrAllA 12.99 +.19 NA IntNwDA 18.94 +.05 -5.5 IntlValA 23.69 +.91 NA ModAllA x 12.77 +.03 NA MuHiA t 7.56 -.03 +3.5 ResBondA 10.63 -.06 +4.3 RschA 22.31 -.17 +0.2 ReschIntA 13.47 +.63 NA TotRA x 13.18 -.02 +0.1 UtilA x 15.80 ... +6.3 ValueA x 20.65 +.57 NA MFS Funds C: ValueC x 20.47 +.60 NA MFS Funds I: EmgGI 39.93 -.90 +3.8 IntNwDI n 19.48 +.06 -5.3 ResrchBdI n 10.63 -.06 +4.4 ReInT 13.91 +.64 NA ValueI x 20.73 +.55 NA MFS Funds Instl: IntlEqty n 15.31 +.28 -8.1 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBdA x 5.62 -.10 +3.5 LgCpGrA p 6.41 -.21 +0.9 MainStay Funds I: MnStMAP I 28.00 +.01 -2.9 ICAP SelEq x 30.21 +.12 -4.0 S&P500Idx 26.40 -.11 +0.8 Mairs & Power: Growth n 63.65 +.19 -2.2 Managers Funds: PimcoBond n 10.44 -.09 +1.2 TmSqMCpGI n12.19 -.19 -4.9 Bond nx 25.91 -.38 +4.1 Manning&Napier Fds: WorldOppA n 6.97 +.05 -13.3 Marsico Funds: Focus p 15.97 -.67 +1.1 Matthews Asian: AsiaDivInv r 12.36 -.05 -7.5 AsianG&IInv 15.70 -.20 -7.5 China Inv 22.41 -.64 -23.3 PacTigerInv 20.04 -.07 -12.8 MergerFd n 15.59 -.04 -0.3 Meridian Funds: Growth 39.16 -.18 +0.7 Metro West Fds: HiYldBdM p 9.59 -.19 -1.6 LowDurBd 8.45 -.03 +1.9 TotRetBd 10.47 -.06 +4.1 TotalRetBondI10.47 -.06 +4.4 MontagGr I 22.83 -.18 +2.8 Morgan Stanley A: FocusGroA 33.21 -1.32 +4.8 MorganStanley Inst: EmMktI n 21.52 +.08 -16.0 IntlEqI n 11.97 +.28 -5.9 IntlEqP np 11.81 +.27 -6.2 MCapGrI n 33.65 -1.14 +0.5 MCapGrP p 32.55 -1.11 +0.2 SmlCoGrI n 11.71 -.32 -2.2 Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t 24.94 -.51 +1.4 Munder Funds Y: MdCpCGrY n 25.49 -.53 +1.7 Mutual Series: BeaconZ 10.82 -.01 -3.9 EuropZ 17.95 +.36 -10.0 GblDiscovA 25.24 +.16 -6.7 GlbDiscC 24.91 +.15 -7.3 GlbDiscZ 25.60 +.16 -6.4 QuestZ 15.74 -.01 -2.7 SharesZ 18.32 -.03 -4.1 Nationwide Instl: IntIdx I n 6.15 +.12 -10.3 NwBdIdxI n 11.75 -.05 +5.0 S&P500Instl n 9.49 -.04 +0.9 Nationwide Serv: IDModAgg 8.20 -.01 -2.2 IDMod 8.75 -.02 -0.3 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis n 30.84 -.12 +5.9 GenesInstl 42.73 -.16 +6.1 Guardn n 13.12 -.14 +0.1 Partner n 22.04 -.06 -9.7 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis n 44.20 -.17 +5.8 Nicholas Group: Nichol n 40.08 -.35 +3.4 Northern Funds:

0.0 NA NA +14.5 +40.8 +14.3 +22.1 NA +21.9 NA NA +24.8 +33.1 +3.8 NA +8.3 +24.4 NA NA +15.2 +22.9 +33.5 NA NA +4.9 +32.9 +13.1 +1.9 +2.9 +2.8 -1.1 +32.7 +11.1 +42.4 -6.3 +4.6 +41.9 +27.5 +31.1 +46.5 +10.1 +25.3 +42.0 +17.3 +37.7 +38.6 +6.1 +35.3 +11.8 -3.0 -3.7 +40.7 +39.6 +19.6 +10.8 +11.6 -2.8 -1.2 +4.4 +2.3 +5.4 +4.3 -0.9 -6.2 +24.4 +3.2 +4.8 +8.4 +4.6 +5.3 +1.4 -3.2 +4.4 +18.0

GblStrIncoA 4.05 -.03 Gold p 39.96 -2.15 IntlBdA px 6.29 -.04 IntlDivA 10.26 +.08 IntGrow p 24.72 -.01 LTGovA px 9.33 -.01 LtdTrmMu x 14.51 -.03 MnStFdA 29.03 -.44 MainStrOpA p11.20 -.19 MnStSCpA p 17.24 -.19 RisingDivA 14.13 -.06 SenFltRtA x 7.93 -.04 S&MdCpVlA 26.76 -.54 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 12.81 -.05 S&MdCpVlB 22.81 -.46 Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 27.50 -.12 GblStrIncoC 4.04 -.04 IntlBondC x 6.27 -.04 LtdTmMuC tx 14.45 -.03 RisingDivC p 12.76 -.06 SenFltRtC x 7.94 -.03 Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyA 24.99 -.38 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA px 3.29 -.01 LtdNYC tx 3.28 ... RoNtMuC tx 6.93 -.04 RoMu A px 16.02 -.10 RoMu C px 15.99 -.10 RcNtlMuA x 6.95 -.03 Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY 41.04 -.81 CommStratY 3.29 -.05 DevMktY 28.49 -.12 IntlBdY x 6.29 -.04 IntlGrowY 24.66 ... MainStSCY 18.15 -.20 ValueY 19.33 -.11 Optimum Fds Instl: Fixed Inc 9.78 -.08 Osterweis Funds: OsterweisFd n 23.50 -.08 StratIncome 11.28 -.07 PACE Funds P: LgGrEqtyP 16.27 -.52 LgVEqtyP 14.47 +.10 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ComdtyRRA 7.29 -.20 RelRetAd p 11.98 -.09 ShtTmAd p 9.77 -.01 TotRetAd n 10.79 -.07 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAssetAut r 10.05 -.15 AllAsset 11.47 -.12 CommodRR 7.39 -.20 DiverInco 11.02 -.08 EmgMktCur 9.97 -.09 EmMktsBd 10.84 -.03 FltgInc r 8.08 -.03 FrgnBdUnd r 11.08 -.15 FrgnBd n 10.65 -.07 HiYld n 8.61 -.12 InvGradeCp 10.48 -.06 LowDur n 10.28 -.04 LTUSG n 12.98 -.09 ModDur n 10.63 -.05 RERRStg r 4.37 -.12 RealReturn 12.64 -.17 RealRetInstl 11.98 -.09 ShortT 9.77 -.01 StksPlus 7.39 -.05 TotRet n 10.79 -.07 TR II n 10.49 -.06 TRIII n 9.49 -.06 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAuth t 9.99 -.15 All Asset p 11.38 -.12 CommodRR p 7.26 -.20 HiYldA 8.61 -.12 LowDurA 10.28 -.04 RealRetA p 11.98 -.09 ShortTrmA p 9.77 -.01 TotRtA 10.79 -.07 PIMCO Funds Admin: HiYldAd np 8.61 -.12 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 9.90 -.15 AllAssetC t 11.25 -.12 CommRR p 7.10 -.20 LwDurC nt 10.28 -.04 RealRetC p 11.98 -.09 TotRtC t 10.79 -.07 PIMCO Funds D: CommodRR p 7.28 -.20 LowDurat p 10.28 -.04 RealRtn p 11.98 -.09 TotlRtn p 10.79 -.07 PIMCO Funds P:

-0.4 -6.6 -2.9 NA -5.4 +1.4 +3.9 -0.7 -3.2 -4.0 +1.5 +3.3 -5.2

+24.3 +95.5 +23.7 NA +12.2 +9.5 +19.8 +3.9 +5.1 +3.3 -1.3 +24.3 +0.2

+0.5 -6.0

-3.9 -2.2

-14.6 -1.1 -3.6 +3.1 +0.7 +2.8

+28.0 +21.2 +21.2 +17.1 -3.4 +22.6



+3.2 +2.4 +2.1 +1.7 +0.8 +2.9

+21.5 +18.9 +10.2 +32.3 +28.0 +12.8

-0.2 +1.2 -13.8 -2.7 -4.9 -3.7 -2.2

+2.5 -48.4 +31.9 +24.9 +13.9 +4.5 -1.3



-6.6 +4.5 +3.1 +30.1 +1.2 +10.2 -4.6 -1.8 +3.9 +0.2 +7.4 +31.3 -0.2 +8.6 +0.7 +31.6 -3.1 -0.9 +4.4 +0.4 -4.0 0.0 -5.8 +5.7 +2.5 +0.2 +2.8 +0.8 +16.7 +1.6 +11.7 +14.0 +7.6 +0.1 +0.2 +0.9 +1.9 +0.6

+25.0 +25.7 +1.0 +41.4 +10.4 +39.1 +12.3 +48.6 +36.1 +40.1 +48.4 +21.5 +57.7 +33.0 +22.5 +48.4 +32.3 +9.4 +12.2 +32.6 +31.6 +33.5

-3.6 -1.4 +3.9 -0.1 +0.4 +7.2 -0.2 +0.5

+22.8 +23.4 -0.5 +38.6 +20.2 +30.6 +8.3 +30.9

0.0 +39.0 -4.4 -2.2 +3.0 +0.1 +6.7 -0.2

+20.1 +20.7 -2.8 +18.8 +28.6 +28.0

+3.8 -0.5 +0.5 +20.5 +7.2 +30.8 +0.6 +31.5

InstHiYld nx 9.01 -.16 InstlFltRt nx 9.73 -.04 MCEqGr n 24.73 -.45 IntlBd nx 10.00 -.09 IntlDis n 37.11 -.10 IntlGr&Inc n 11.21 +.22 IntStk n 11.73 -.04 LatAm n 39.85 -.50 MdTxFr nx 10.60 -.05 MediaTl n 48.36 -1.81 MidCap n 52.18 -.91 MCapVal n 20.71 -.15 NewAm n 29.88 -.48 N Asia n 16.11 +.08 NewEra n 39.75 -.94 NwHrzn n 31.33 -.56 NewInco nx 9.68 -.04 OverSea SF r 7.08 +.10 PSBal nx 17.44 -.25 PSGrow n 20.63 -.21 PSInco nx 15.06 -.22 RealEst nx 16.15 -.38 R2005 n 10.88 -.05 R2010 n 14.50 -.08 R2015 11.07 -.07 Retire2020 n 15.07 -.12 R2025 10.90 -.09 R2030 n 15.46 -.14 R2035 n 10.85 -.10 R2040 n 15.39 -.15 R2045 n 10.27 -.10 Ret Income nx12.42 -.07 SciTch n 24.20 -1.08 ST Bd nx 4.82 -.01 SmCapStk n 29.45 -.34 SmCapVal n 30.89 -.11 SpecGr 15.53 -.18 SpecIn nx 11.99 -.10 SumMuInt nx 11.54 -.08 TxFree nx 10.02 -.06 TxFrHY nx 10.86 -.04 TxFrSI nx 5.64 -.02 R2050 n 8.62 -.09 Value n 20.34 -.02 Primecap Odyssey : AggGrwth r 14.94 -.14 Growth r 13.77 -.11 Principal Inv: BdMtgInstl 10.59 -.06 DivIntlInst 8.53 +.09 HighYldA p 7.35 -.11 HiYld In 10.39 -.19 InfPro In 8.49 -.07 Intl I Inst 9.33 +.11 IntlGrthInst 7.57 +.02 LgCGr2In 7.56 -.11 LgLGI In 8.35 -.27 LgCV3 In 8.79 +.02 LgCV1 In 9.35 -.04 LgGrIn 7.22 -.25 LgCpIndxI 8.02 -.03 LgCValIn 8.33 -.04 LT2010In 10.73 -.08 LfTm2020In 10.73 -.09 LT2030In 10.46 -.09 LT2040In 10.47 -.08 MidCGIII In 9.31 -.29 MidCV1 In 11.15 -.11 PreSecs In x 9.38 -.03 RealEstSecI x 15.09 -.32 SGI In 9.39 -.18 SmCV2 In 7.88 -.04 SAMBalA x 11.79 -.09 SAMGrA p 12.28 -.05 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 14.91 -.32 GrowthA 16.88 -.61 HiYldA p 5.15 -.08 MidCpGrA 25.26 -.48 NatResA 40.96 -1.40 STCorpBdA 11.33 -.03 SmallCoA p 17.38 -.22 2020FocA 14.12 -.41 UtilityA 9.81 ... Prudential Fds Z&I: MidCapGrZ 26.23 -.50 SmallCoZ 18.22 -.23 Putnam Funds A: AABalA p 9.99 -.07 AAGthA p 10.78 -.08 CATxA p 7.83 -.05 DvrInA p 7.35 -.04 EqInA px 13.27 -.08 GeoBalA 11.41 +.18 GrInA p 11.35 +.02 GlblHlthA 41.15 -.01 HiYdA p 7.04 -.12 IntlEq p 16.58 +.73 InvA p 11.32 -.06 MultiCpGr 43.13 -1.05

+0.5 +1.2 +1.6 +1.1 -7.9 -9.9 -11.6 -24.2 +3.1 +3.5 +1.4 -3.6 +3.4 -14.9 -8.8 +10.3 +3.7 -8.9 -0.5 -1.5 +0.1 +1.3 +0.5 0.0 -0.5 -1.1 -1.7 -2.2 -2.5 -2.8 -2.7 +0.4 +2.0 +0.9 +0.5 -1.0 -2.7 +1.5 +3.1 +2.8 +3.3 +2.2 -2.7 -2.7

+35.4 +22.8 +25.0 +22.1 +18.8 -2.1 +6.3 +13.6 +25.3 +49.4 +24.1 +13.8 +19.9 +58.4 -9.8 +34.2 +28.0 +0.5 +17.1 +11.1 +19.1 -1.8 +17.2 +16.2 +15.2 +13.9 +12.6 +11.5 +10.6 +10.3 +10.4 +16.6 +34.5 +13.6 +19.6 +1.9 +8.9 +24.8 +22.2 +24.8 +24.5 +15.1 +10.3 +1.4

+0.6 +34.6 -1.6 +15.2 +5.1 -7.9 +0.6 +0.4 +8.8 -13.0 -8.0 +1.3 +1.0 -4.7 -3.0 -1.2 +1.0 -1.3 +1.4 -1.5 -2.3 -3.0 +2.1 -3.9 +0.1 0.0 +1.7 -4.9 NA -2.0

+31.8 -5.4 +38.8 +46.1 +12.4 -12.8 -11.0 +7.2 +27.0 -9.0 -9.7 -1.7 +3.1 -7.6 +14.4 +10.0 +7.7 +5.0 +15.5 +8.4 +68.5 +0.1 +19.3 +0.4 NA +4.9

-3.2 +4.2 +2.2 +2.3 -14.0 +1.1 -1.2 -0.8 +4.2

+8.0 +17.1 +38.2 +19.8 +6.0 +22.5 +7.3 +12.1 +7.9

+2.6 +20.8 -0.8 +8.2 -0.9 +15.8 -4.6 +8.3 NA NA -2.0 +25.5 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA



1 yr Chg %rt

NYTxA p 8.58 -.05 TxExA p 8.59 -.05 USGvA p 14.26 -.01 VoyA p 18.49 +.17 RS Funds: EmgMktA 19.57 -.30 RSNatRes np 31.12 -.61 RSPartners 27.21 -.27 Value Fd 20.44 -.10 Rainier Inv Mgt: SmMCap 27.56 -.55 SmMCpInst 28.29 -.56 RidgeWorth Funds: GScUltShBdI 10.09 -.01 HighYldI 9.13 -.15 IntmBondI 10.78 -.04 LgCpValEqI 11.04 +.05 MdCValEqI 9.43 -.07 SmCpValI 11.76 -.10 Royce Funds: LowPrSkSvc r 14.46 -.35 MicroCapI n 14.08 -.16 OpptyI r 8.92 -.14 PennMuI rn 9.85 -.09 PremierI nr 18.00 -.31 SpeclEqInv r 18.35 -.03 TotRetI r 11.44 -.02 ValuSvc t 10.48 -.10 ValPlusSvc 10.84 -.31 Russell Funds S: EmerMkts 16.14 -.05 GlobEq 7.55 -.01 IntlDevMkt 26.10 +.39 RESec 30.40 -.31 StratBd 10.98 -.06 USCoreEq 24.21 -.17 USQuan 26.59 -.32 Russell Instl I: StratBd 10.85 -.06 USCoreEq 24.21 -.17 Russell LfePts A: BalStrat p 9.56 -.03 Russell LfePts C: BalStrat 9.47 -.03 Rydex Investor: MgdFutStr n 24.65 +.20 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxInA n 11.14 -.05 EmMktDbt n 10.80 -.14 HiYld n 6.92 -.10 IntMuniA 11.40 -.09 IntlEqA n 7.29 +.10 LgCGroA n 19.77 -.52 LgCValA n 14.13 +.01 S&P500E n 31.17 -.13 TaxMgdLC 10.80 -.13 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 17.27 ... SP500 n 18.56 -.09 Schwab Funds: CoreEqty 15.07 -.03 DivEqtySel x 11.84 +.01 FunUSLInst r 8.57 ... IntlSS r 14.54 +.29 1000Inv r 33.66 -.20 S&P Sel n 17.88 -.06 SmCapSel 17.88 -.19 TotBond 9.56 -.04 TSM Sel r 20.56 -.12 Scout Funds: Intl 26.66 +.38 Security Funds: MidCapValA 27.13 -.32 Selected Funds: AmerShsD 35.78 +.02 AmShsS p 35.72 +.02 Sentinel Group: ComStk A p 28.27 +.07 SmCoA p 7.10 -.06 Sequoia n 129.99 -.74 Sit Funds: US Gov n 11.34 -.01 Sound Shore: SoundShore n 26.53 -.33 Stadion Funds: ManagedA p 9.36 ... St FarmAssoc: Balan n 51.41 +.21 Gwth n 47.25 +.57 Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.21 -.02 IbbotsBalSv p 11.10 +.11 IbbotsModSv p11.07 +.06 TARGET: SmCapVal n 17.88 -.07 TCW Funds: EmMktInc x 7.90 -.24 SmlCapGr 24.04 -1.02 TotlRetBdI x 9.87 -.10 TCW Funds N: TotRtBdN px 10.21 -.10 TFS Funds: MktNeutral r 13.94 +.01 TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 10.74 -.05 BondInst 10.66 -.06 EqIdxInst 8.59 -.06 Gr&IncInst 8.34 -.10 IntlEqIInst 13.93 +.26 IntlEqInst 7.41 +.01 IntlEqRet 7.63 +.01 LgCVl Inst 10.96 -.04 LC2040Ret 9.65 -.09 MdCVlRet 14.77 -.14 Templeton Class A: TGlbTRA 12.37 -.07 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 16.76 +.43 Third Avenue Fds: IntlValInst r 14.44 +.29 REValInst r 19.15 -.32 ValueInst 39.62 -1.12 Thornburg Fds C: IntValuC tx 21.77 +.26 Thornburg Fds: IntlValA px 23.14 +.24 IncBuildA t 17.29 +.29 IncBuildC p 17.29 +.29 IntlValue I x 23.65 +.23 LtdMunA p 14.39 -.06 LtTMuniI 14.39 -.07 ValueA t 27.71 -.32 ValueI 28.26 -.33 Thrivent Fds A: LgCapStock 18.93 -.34 MuniBd x 11.39 -.08 Tocqueville Fds: Delafield 23.30 -.26 Gold t 74.78 -3.19 Touchstone Family: SandsCapGrI 13.23 -.54 SelGrowth 9.39 -.38 Transamerica A: AsAlMod p 10.94 -.11 AsAlModGr p 10.69 -.11 Transamerica C: AsAlModGr t 10.62 -.11 TA IDEX C: AsAlMod t 10.86 -.11 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 21.60 +.72 USAA Group: AgsvGth n 29.40 -.87 CornstStr n 20.91 -.16 Gr&Inc nx 13.05 -.13 HYldOpp nx 7.83 -.15 IncStk nx 11.00 -.10 Income nx 13.04 -.13 IntTerBd n 10.31 -.07 Intl n 20.69 +.38 PrecMM 38.10 -1.02 S&P Idx n 17.37 +.29 S&P Rewrd 17.37 +.28 ShtTBnd n 9.14 -.01 TxEIT n 13.16 -.08 TxELT n 13.07 -.07 TxESh n 10.78 -.02 VALIC : ForgnValu 7.79 +.32 IntlEqty 5.36 +.08 MidCapIdx 17.81 -.29 StockIndex 22.60 -.09 Van Eck Funds: GlHardA 41.26 -.22 InInvGldA 20.88 -.92 Vanguard Admiral: AssetAdml n 50.51 +.15 BalAdml n 20.35 -.24 CAITAdm n 11.20 -.09 CALTAdm 11.30 -.08 CpOpAdl n 65.10 -.79 EM Adm nr 30.58 +.08 Energy n 102.56 -.20 EqIncAdml 40.67 +.05 EuropAdml 51.01 +1.38 ExplAdml 58.79 -1.04 ExntdAdm n 35.04 -.62 500Adml n 104.18 -.43 GNMA Adm n 11.16 -.04 GroIncAdm 38.97 -.24 GrwthAdml n 28.76 -.58 HlthCare n 53.58 +.38 HiYldCp n 5.46 -.08 InflProAd n 27.45 -.37 ITBondAdml 11.83 -.08 ITsryAdml n 12.13 -.05 IntlGrAdml 50.17 -.01 ITAdml n 13.84 -.10 ITCoAdmrl 10.04 -.07 LtdTrmAdm 11.13 -.04 LTGrAdml 10.28 -.09 LTsryAdml 13.74 -.07 LT Adml n 11.21 -.07 MCpAdml n 80.58 -1.51 MorgAdm 49.84 -1.29 MuHYAdml n 10.60 -.06 NJLTAd n 11.77 -.08 NYLTAd m 11.30 -.07 PrmCap r 60.69 -.34 PacifAdml 60.32 +.35 PALTAdm n 11.26 -.07 REITAdml r 72.08 -1.08 STsryAdml 10.83 -.02 STBdAdml n 10.66 -.02 ShtTrmAdm 15.93 -.02 STFedAdm 10.93 -.02 STIGrAdm 10.66 -.02 SmlCapAdml n29.42 -.40 TxMCap r 56.60 -.33 TxMGrInc r 50.66 -.48 TtlBdAdml n 11.03 -.04 TotStkAdm n 28.07 -.20 ValueAdml n 18.34 +.16 WellslAdm n 52.86 -.51 WelltnAdm n 50.42 -.16 WindsorAdm n38.81 -.06 WdsrIIAdm 41.06 +.27 TaxMngdIntl rn 9.74 +.19 TaxMgdSC r 23.46 -.16 Vanguard Fds: DivrEq n 18.12 -.24

3 yr %rt

NA NA NA NA +5.7 +38.3 NA NA -22.2 -2.3 -3.5 -10.9

+17.8 +9.5 +7.0 +0.3

-3.1 -2.9

-7.4 -6.7



-5.2 -6.1 -11.9 -2.8 +2.3 +0.3 -2.1 -3.1 -7.3

+18.5 +17.7 +2.0 +5.5 +16.3 +14.9 +4.8 +9.1 -2.9

-17.2 -6.5 -12.0 -10.4 +3.8 -2.5 +3.2

+20.3 +1.8 -8.6 -14.4 +32.1 -2.5 +0.8

+3.8 +32.3 -2.4 -2.3 NA






NA NA +2.9 +3.4 -11.3 +1.0 -2.9 +1.0 -1.2

NA NA +40.4 +22.4 -14.4 +9.4 -5.1 +3.2 +1.0

-17.9 +9.4 +0.8 +3.2 +0.9 +2.8 -0.6 -10.3 +0.5 +1.1 -2.1 +4.7 +0.7

-2.2 +1.3 +14.9 -8.3 +4.1 +3.7 +7.0 +18.0 +5.3

-11.1 +1.6 -8.0


-4.4 -4.7

-2.4 -3.4

NA NA NA NA +6.7 +11.0 +3.4 +17.2 -6.8 -10.6 -1.0


+0.6 -1.9

+9.9 -0.5

+0.2 +10.3 NA NS NA NS -1.4


-1.5 +53.5 -8.5 +20.6 NA NA NA


-1.9 +17.0 +5.0 +3.7 +0.4 +2.6 -10.1 -16.5 -16.6 -6.2 -3.1 -2.5

NS +23.7 +4.4 +6.5 -5.6 -9.0 -9.6 +0.3 +4.0 +5.2

-1.2 +46.3 -11.7


-5.8 +2.3 -10.3 -6.6 -17.7 -4.0 -10.8


-10.1 +0.4 -0.3 -9.8 +3.4 +3.8 -8.5 -8.2

+0.4 +24.8 +22.4 +1.6 +18.8 +19.9 +1.6 +2.8

-5.2 -7.8 +3.6 +23.2 -9.0 +9.3 -2.6 +131.3 +8.7 +41.4 +7.9 +38.3 NA NA






-3.1 +16.6 +0.3 -2.2 -3.1 +2.0 +1.5 +4.6 +5.0 -8.7 -2.2 NA NA +1.8 +3.9 +3.5 +3.0

+4.1 +15.3 -0.1 +42.9 -2.8 +31.4 +39.4 +2.7 +93.0 NA NA +18.1 +25.7 +26.1 +13.3

-10.1 +1.9 -11.3 -7.4 -1.5 +11.7 +0.9 +2.8 NA NA


-1.3 +3.1 +3.2 +3.3 -4.4 -17.5 -0.2 +6.1 -12.3 -0.4 -2.0 +1.1 +7.0 +1.4 +2.9 +9.0 +2.9 +9.6 +5.8 +5.9 -12.5 +3.4 +3.9 +2.1 +10.2 +17.0 +3.5 -0.7 +0.8 +3.4 +2.7 +3.3 -1.1 -5.7 +3.6 +1.3 +1.5 +2.0 +1.1 +1.9 +1.5 -2.2 +0.7 +1.0 +5.2 +0.7 -0.9 +4.9 +1.5 -3.4 +0.1 -10.2 +0.2

-0.2 +15.3 +21.4 +22.1 +7.1 +16.1 -4.0 +7.6 -9.3 +11.5 +9.5 +3.8 +25.0 -1.5 +11.8 +22.0 +36.4 +25.2 +36.3 +24.5 +3.0 +23.0 +37.5 +12.7 +53.9 +44.0 +24.5 +14.7 +9.2 +25.8 +21.9 +24.0 +4.9 +3.2 +22.9 -2.8 +9.4 +15.6 +7.2 +13.2 +19.2 +8.2 +5.4 +3.7 +25.8 +5.2 -2.0 +28.8 +16.5 +5.6 +0.6 -5.3 +2.8



1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

FTAlWldIn r 15.34 +.22 -12.1 AssetA n 22.50 +.07 -1.3 CAIT n 11.20 -.09 +3.2 CapOpp n 28.17 -.34 -4.4 Convt n 11.62 -.29 -3.3 DivAppInv n 19.49 +.13 +2.0 DividendGro 13.92 +.17 +5.7 Energy 54.60 -.11 -0.3 EqInc n 19.40 +.03 +6.0 Explorer n 63.10 -1.12 -0.5 GNMA n 11.16 -.04 +6.9 GlobEq n 15.24 +.02 -7.3 GroInc n 23.86 -.15 +1.3 HYCorp n 5.46 -.08 +2.8 HlthCare n 126.94 +.91 +8.9 InflaPro n 13.98 -.18 +9.6 IntlExplr n 13.32 +.23 -11.5 IntlGr 15.75 -.01 -12.7 IntlVal n 26.15 +.42 -13.3 ITI Grade 10.04 -.07 +3.8 ITTsry n 12.13 -.05 +5.8 LIFECon n 15.67 -.08 +0.9 LIFEGro n 19.85 ... -1.8 LIFEInc n 13.94 -.08 +2.4 LIFEMod n 18.32 -.01 0.0 LTInGrade n 10.28 -.09 +10.1 LTTsry n 13.74 -.07 +16.9 MidCapGro 17.34 -.39 +3.2 MidCpGrIn n 21.33 -.64 +0.8 MATaxEx 10.47 -.09 +3.5 Morgan n 16.06 -.42 +0.7 MuHY n 10.60 -.06 +3.4 MuInt n 13.84 -.10 +3.3 MuLtd n 11.13 -.04 +2.0 MuLong n 11.21 -.07 +3.4 MuShrt n 15.93 -.02 +1.1 PrecMtlsMin r20.91 -1.19 -5.3 PrmCpCore rn12.37 -.05 -0.1 Prmcp r 58.46 -.33 -1.2 SelValu r 16.67 -.13 -1.3 STAR n 17.86 -.07 +0.1 STIGrade 10.66 -.02 +1.4 STFed n 10.93 -.02 +1.7 STTsry n 10.83 -.02 +1.4 StratEq n 16.30 -.33 +1.2 TgtRet2005 11.85 -.03 +3.9 TgtRetInc 11.22 -.10 +3.7 TgtRet2010 21.91 -.06 +2.7 TgtRet2015 11.91 -.02 +1.4 TgtRet2020 20.83 -.04 +0.5 TgtRet2025 11.71 -.02 -0.1 TgRet2030 19.81 -.04 -0.8 TgtRet2035 11.77 -.02 -1.6 TgtRe2040 19.26 -.02 -1.9 TgtRet2050 n 19.17 -.02 -1.9 TgtRe2045 n 12.10 -.01 -1.8 USGro n 16.53 -.57 +2.4 Wellsly n 21.82 -.21 +4.9 Welltn n 29.20 -.08 +1.5 Wndsr n 11.50 -.02 -3.5 WndsII n 23.13 +.15 0.0 Vanguard Idx Fds: DevMkInPl nr 87.53 +1.69 NS EmMkInPl nr 77.43 +.19 NS ExtMkt I n 86.49 -1.53 NS MidCpIstPl n 87.81 -1.64 NS SmCapInPl n 84.93 -1.17 NS TotIntAdm nr 21.62 +.28 NS TotIntlInst nr 86.50 +1.09 NS TotIntlIP nr 86.52 +1.09 NS TotIntSig nr 25.94 +.33 NS 500 n 104.18 -.43 +1.0 Balanced n 20.35 -.23 +2.9 DevMkt n 8.46 +.16 -10.2 EMkt n 23.25 +.06 -17.6 Europe n 21.88 +.60 -12.4 Extend n 34.99 -.62 -2.2 Growth n 28.76 -.59 +2.7 ITBond n 11.83 -.08 +5.7 LTBond n 13.88 -.08 +12.9 MidCap 17.74 -.33 -0.8 REIT r 16.89 -.26 +1.1 SmCap n 29.36 -.41 -2.4 SmlCpGrow 18.79 -.40 +0.4 SmlCapVal 13.32 -.08 -5.2 STBond n 10.66 -.02 +1.9 TotBond n 11.03 -.04 +5.1 TotlIntl n 12.92 +.16 -12.2 TotStk n 28.07 -.20 +0.6 Value n 18.34 +.15 -1.1 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n 20.35 -.24 +3.1 DevMktInst n 8.40 +.16 -10.1 EmMktInst n 23.27 +.06 -17.5 ExtIn n 35.04 -.62 -2.0 FTAllWldI r 77.00 +1.07 -11.9 GrowthInstl 28.76 -.58 +2.9 InfProtInst n 11.18 -.15 +9.7 InstIdx n 103.49 -1.00 +1.1 InsPl n 103.49 -1.01 +1.1 InstTStIdx n 25.40 -.31 +0.7 InstTStPlus 25.40 -.31 +0.7 LTBdInst n 13.88 -.08 +13.1 MidCapInstl n 17.80 -.33 -0.7 REITInst r 11.16 -.16 +1.4 STIGrInst 10.66 -.02 +1.5 SmCpIn n 29.42 -.40 -2.2 SmlCapGrI n 18.84 -.41 +0.6 TBIst n 11.03 -.04 +5.3 TSInst n 28.08 -.19 +0.7 ValueInstl n 18.34 +.16 -0.9 Vanguard Signal: BalancSgl n 20.13 -.24 +3.1 ExtMktSgl n 30.10 -.53 -2.0 500Sgl n 86.06 -.35 +1.1 GroSig n 26.63 -.54 +2.9 ITBdSig n 11.83 -.08 +5.8 MidCapIdx n 25.43 -.47 -0.7 REITSig r 19.24 -.29 +1.3 STBdIdx n 10.66 -.02 +2.0 SmCapSig n 26.50 -.37 -2.2 TotalBdSgl n 11.03 -.04 +5.2 TotStkSgnl n 27.09 -.19 +0.7 ValueSig n 19.08 +.16 -1.0 Vantagepoint Fds: AggrOpp n 9.23 -.18 -10.4 EqtyInc n 7.74 -.01 -1.8 Growth n 7.69 -.15 -2.2 Grow&Inc n 8.58 -.08 -1.5 Intl n 8.16 +.09 -7.1 MPLgTmGr n 19.46 -.10 -2.2 MPTradGrth n20.69 -.10 -1.0 Victory Funds: DvsStkA x 12.77 -.15 -8.1 Virtus Funds: EmgMktI 8.25 -.04 -6.0 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.67 -.02 +2.0 WM Blair Fds Inst: IntlGrwth 11.82 +.14 -11.8 WM Blair Mtl Fds: IntlGrowthI r 18.28 +.23 -12.1 Waddell & Reed Adv: Accumultiv 6.66 -.14 -0.6 AssetS p 8.05 -.35 -7.4 Bond 6.46 -.01 +3.6 CoreInvA 5.40 -.12 +2.3 HighInc 6.61 -.11 +3.1 NwCcptA p 9.83 -.24 +0.9 ScTechA 9.23 -.40 -2.5 VanguardA 7.41 -.28 +2.4 Wasatch: IncEqty x 11.85 -.05 -5.1 SmCapGrth 35.37 -.44 +3.3 Weitz Funds: ShtIntmIco I x 12.38 -.07 +1.6 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 11.84 +.20 NA EmgMktA p 18.96 -.16 NA PrecMtlA 79.36 -2.32 NA Wells Fargo Adv Ad: ToRtBd 13.04 -.08 NA AssetAll 11.92 +.21 NA Wells Fargo Adv B: AstAllB t 11.68 +.20 NA Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.44 +.20 NA Wells Fargo Adv : GrowthInv n 31.46 -.84 NA OpptntyInv n 33.71 +.52 NA STMunInv n 9.98 -.01 +2.6 SCapValInv p 26.70 -.48 NA UlStMuInc 4.83 ... +1.5 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: TRBdS 13.02 -.08 NA CapGroI 14.22 -.44 NA DJTar2020I x 13.45 ... NA DJTar2030I x 13.44 +.11 NA Growth 33.83 -.90 NA IntlBondI x 11.69 -.37 NA UlStMuInc 4.82 ... +1.6 Wells Fargo Admin: Growth 32.99 -.87 NA Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.82 ... +1.3 Westcore: PlusBd x 11.00 -.07 +4.7 Western Asset: CrPlusBdF1 p 11.02 -.05 NA CorePlus I 11.03 -.05 NA Core I 11.84 -.03 NA William Blair N: IntlGthN 17.83 +.22 -12.4 Wintergreen t 12.88 -.08 -1.5 Yacktman Funds: Fund p 16.27 -.02 +5.2 Focused 17.46 +.01 +5.2

-0.9 -0.5 +21.1 +6.9 +25.3 +8.7 +10.0 -4.2 +7.3 +10.9 +24.6 +0.1 -1.9 +35.9 +21.8 +24.8 +13.4 +2.4 -7.2 +37.0 +24.0 +13.8 +4.9 +17.6 +10.4 +53.3 +43.5 +19.1 +16.5 +23.5 +8.7 +25.5 +22.7 +12.4 +24.2 +7.0 +20.3 +11.9 +4.6 +16.4 +15.4 +18.8 +12.9 +9.0 +4.0 +18.5 +19.6 +16.7 +14.4 +12.2 +10.1 +8.1 +6.5 +6.4 +6.3 +6.3 +6.8 +28.5 +16.2 +5.2 +0.3



NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +3.5 +14.9 -5.7 +15.7 -9.6 +9.0 +11.3 +35.9 +51.5 +14.3 -3.2 +7.7 +14.5 +0.8 +15.2 +25.4 -1.6 +4.9 -2.3 +15.4 NS +16.4 +9.6 -0.3 +11.9 +25.3 +3.9 +3.9 +5.4 +5.4 +52.2 +14.8 -2.7 +19.4 +8.3 +15.1 +25.9 +5.3 -1.8 +15.3 +9.5 +3.8 +11.8 +36.3 +14.7 -2.8 +15.6 +8.2 +25.8 +5.2 -2.0 +8.1 +2.8 -2.0 +6.3 -1.3 +8.0 +10.5 -11.3 +38.1 +30.9 +4.1 +3.4 -2.8 +6.6 +22.6 +7.6 +34.1 +32.3 +16.3 +2.6 -4.1 +33.9 +20.0 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +14.2 NA +8.6 NA NA NA NA NA NA +9.5 NA +8.5 +26.6 NA NA NA +2.4 +16.5 +44.0 +45.9


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, October 2, 2011 G5

Beer Continued from G1 In the first half of this year, sales of craft beer, made by the country’s 1,740 small breweries, climbed 14 percent, compared with a 9 percent gain in the first six months of 2010, according the Brewers Association, a trade group in Boulder, Colo. “Things are definitely popping all over the country,” said Paul Gatza, director of the association, whose Great American Beer Festival in Boulder starts Thursday. More than 400 breweries are expected to compete for gold medals. In the past five years, sales of craft beer — defined as the production of brewers with capacity of less than six million barrels per year — have climbed an average of 11 percent annually, Brewers Association data show. By contrast, total domestic beer production was flat over the same period, according to the Beer Institute, a trade group in Washington. Despite the gains by craft beer, it constituted just under 5 percent of total production last year. Big brewers such as the companies behind Budweiser, Miller and Coors still account for about 82 percent of U.S. volume. Imports had a 13 percent market share last year. Ironically, as craft-beer demand has grown, some of the brand sameness that predated

Photos by Tom Gralish / Philadelphia Inquirer

Flying Fish Brewing Co. founder Gene Muller inside the brewery. Flying Fish has paid $750,000 in deposits on equipment for a planned move to Somerdale, N.J., that will triple its maximum capacity from the current 14,000 barrels a year. “We’re beyond our capacity. We’re maxed out,” said Muller. the craft revival has begun to creep back. Just about every bar claiming beer credibility seems to have on tap Bell’s Two-Hearted Ale from Michigan, Stone India Pale Ale from San Diego, and Allagash White from Portland, Maine. But that tide of ever-wider distribution might be turning.

This year, Dogfish Head Craft Brewery Inc. in Milton, Del., which had stormed across the country, decided to pull out of Tennessee, Indiana, Wisconsin and Rhode Island because it could not meet demand in all the markets it entered. Other brewers have made similar moves, Gatza said.

Skanz QR bracelets are connected to the wearer’s personal profile page, which includes contact info, photos, videos and links to their social media pages. New York Times News Service

Blood.” The design company SET created a red code in the shape of a cross that, in the aftermath of the earthquake in Japan, directed people to a donation page for the American Red Cross. The U.S. Army is beginning to put QR codes in the windows of recruiting centers so applicants can procure information even if a center is closed. And the Department of Transportation and the Environmental Protection Agency have announced that every 2013 vehicle in dealer showrooms will be required to have QR-coded fuel economy labels. Many people, however, ignore the codes. So far, QR codes are mainly scanned by men (60.5 percent of QR code scanners) with a household income of $100,000 or more, according to comScore, which first began measuring QR scanning in May. Scanning requires a smartphone — and often patience.

your hands are shaking. Maybe it’s too dark. Or maybe you’re trying to scan a code created by Microsoft or AT&T, which can be read only when scanned with their own apps. That means downloading yet more apps. And social media can increase the impact of the technology

AlskAir Avista BkofAm BarrettB Boeing CascdeB rs CascdeCp ColSprtw Costco CraftBrew FLIR Sys HewlettP HmFedDE Intel Keycorp Kroger Lattice LaPac MDU Res MentorGr Microsoft



... 1.10 .04 .36 1.68 ... 1.00f .88 .96 ... .24 .48 .22 .84 .12 .46f ... ... .65 ... .80f

7 13 ... 9 13 9 9 20 26 13 19 5 ... 10 6 11 12 ... 14 16 9

YTD Last Chg %Chg 56.29 23.85 6.12 13.94 60.51 5.83 33.39 46.40 82.13 5.61 25.05 22.45 7.82 21.34 5.93 21.96 5.25 5.10 19.19 9.62 24.89

-1.69 -.34 -.23 -.07 -1.86 -.32 -1.48 -2.28 -.85 -.11 -1.12 -1.33 -.37 -.88 -.30 -.26 -.16 -.51 -.45 -.30 -.56

-.7 +5.9 -54.1 -10.4 -7.3 -31.0 -29.4 -23.1 +13.7 -24.1 -15.8 -46.7 -36.3 +1.5 -33.0 -1.8 -13.4 -46.1 -5.3 -19.8 -10.8

NY HSBC Bank US NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

exponentially. Available in different widths and colors, each Skanz QR bracelet is connected to a personalized Skanzsite, filled with the wearer’s contact information, photos, videos, favorite things and links to social media pages like Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, YouTube, Tumblr, Google+ and Flickr. Let’s say you buy a Skanz bracelet online ($9.99). When you receive it, you go to and create a personal profile page, enter the serial number on the bracelet, and voila — your page and your bracelet are now linked. You can also create different Skanzsites and bracelets for professional and personal use. And if you don’t want a bracelet, there are iPhone 4 cases with QR codes on them ($19.99 to $24.99) and QR decals ($5) that you can stick on an address book or an ID card. Other brands, like Jumpscan, don’t sell QR accessories but

It could be a conversationalist’s nightmare, but a multitasker’s dream. As Lewis of the QR Media Group put it: “Who has time to give out all of that information?”

SUICIDE IS ONE OF THE LEADING CAUSES OF DEATH IN OREGON: Early recognition of warning signs and early intervention can save lives.

Monday, October 17 6:00 - 7:00 P.M. M.A. Lynch Elementary - Redmond

Tuesday, October, 18 6:00 - 7:00 P.M.

Getting to know you If your phone does not have a built-in QR code reader, you can download a free one, like RedLaser, ScanLife, Barcode Scanner, Shop Savvy or i-Nigma. (Caution: some code readers work better with certain devices. For instance, BlackBerry users may have greater success with i-Nigma and ScanLife.) These apps read most QR codes when you hold your phone over them and press a button (usually the same button used to take a photograph). But every so often they don’t work. Maybe it’s because

Westside Church - West Bend For Other October Trainings In Deschutes County, Please Visit

(541) 330-4632




NikeB Nordstrm NwstNG OfficeMax Paccar PlanarSy PlumCrk PrecCastpt Safeway Schnitzer Sherwin StancrpFn Starbucks TriQuint Umpqua US Bancrp WashFed WellsFargo WstCstB rs Weyerh

1.24 .92 1.74 ... .72f ... 1.68 .12 .58 .07 1.46 .86f .52 ... .28f .50 .24 .48 ... .60

19 15 18 9 17 ... 32 21 10 10 16 8 25 5 21 11 15 9 15 4

Market recap

Price (troy oz.) $1620.00 $1620.40 $30.041


YTD Last Chg %Chg 85.51 45.68 44.10 4.85 33.82 1.99 34.71 155.46 16.63 36.80 74.32 27.57 37.29 5.02 8.79 23.54 12.74 24.12 14.00 15.55

-2.48 -.97 -.37 -.53 -1.87 +.05 -.89 -2.63 -.36 -.34 -1.98 -.90 -.88 -.16 -.11 -.67 -.76 -.87 -.35 -.54

+.1 +7.8 -5.1 -72.6 -41.0 -3.9 -7.3 +11.7 -26.1 -44.6 -11.3 -38.9 +16.1 -57.1 -27.8 -12.7 -24.7 -22.2 -.7 -17.9

Precious metals Metal

Mike Short, president of Hunterdon Brewing Co. in Phillipsburg, N.J., which distributes Sly Fox, Troegs, and many other craft beers in that state, said his 20-member sales force has been less aggressive than it could be because of the supply shortage. “Ten years ago, I used to go around to the stores almost beg-


Northwest stocks Name

they enable you to create your own QR code and Web page free. You can then store your code in your phone and pull it up whenever you want someone to learn more about you.

Six-packs of beer at Flying Fish Brewing Co.

QR Continued from G1 For the uninitiated: QR codes are a type of barcode that can store more information than the vertical zebra-stripe variety familiar from supermarkets. When scanned, a QR code can quickly pull up a Web page, text or geographic coordinates. As the smartphone market expanded, so did the codes. Now retailers, publishers, arts institutions, musicians, government organizations and charities are increasingly using QR codes in their advertising to direct consumers to online contests, games, cocktail recipes (for Pisco Porton liquor, to name one), book excerpts (like Glen Duncan’s “The Last Werewolf”), performances (including those at the Brooklyn Academy of Music), even how-to videos. At Macy’s, a QR code that points consumers to a smoky-eye makeup lesson by Bobbi Brown has been an unexpected hit. “The business went through the roof,” Martine Reardon, executive vice president of marketing for Macy’s, said of Brown’s high-tech marketing experiment. “Her success at Macy’s has a lot to do with that QR video.” Mike Wehrs, the president and chief executive of Scanbuy, a leading player in the QR industry that has worked with retailers, including Macy’s, Bloomingdale’s, Gap, Home Depot and Staples, said that between the third and fourth quarters of 2010, scan rates doubled and have continued to accelerate since. “In July, we crossed over to doing more than one scan every second,” he said. “It’s just becoming more and more pervasive everywhere you look.” At the Museum of Modern Art, the “Talk to Me” exhibition includes examples of QR design — like a huge code covering the facade of a Tokyo building — and marks the first time the museum has put the codes on labels for every object in an exhibition. Starbucks recently used QR codes in a digital scavenger hunt to promote Lady Gaga’s latest album, while HBO used the codes in a commercial for its hit series “True

ging them to take some of this stuff in,” said Short, who started his company in 1996. “Now, I sit at my desk and get calls with people yelling at me because they can’t get enough.” That is especially true with seasonal beers, such as Troegs Mad Elf Ale, a popular Belgian dark ale available only during the last three months of the year. “People want 25 to 50 cases, and we can deliver just three to five cases per account,” Short said. The new Troegs brewery in Hershey, where visitors will be able to buy beer in the tasting room as well as take a selfguided tour, might help boost production of Mad Elf this year but “probably not as much as our wholesalers would like,” brewery manager Ed Yashinsky said. Troegs, which employs close to 50 people full time and plans to add six to eight employees af-

ter the move, distributes in eight Northeastern states and has no immediate plans to enter new markets. “The reality is, I think our business is based on the idea that we want to be regional. We’d rather be deep around here than be selling beer in Nebraska or Colorado,” Yashinsky said. Sly Fox now sells in Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and New York. “Once we get our production up, we’re probably going to enter Delaware, Maryland, and Virginia sometime in 2012,” said John Giannopoulos, co-president of Sly Fox with his brother Pete. In New Jersey, which has just 22 small brewers and brew pubs compared with 77 in Pennsylvania — largely because of regulations that are not as friendly to the business — Flying Fish’s Muller looked at hundreds of buildings before choosing one in Somerdale. Environmental tests have delayed the building purchase, but Muller, who employs 15 and plans to add eight after the move, has a backup in mind for his $4 million expansion. “We have equipment being built for us in Germany, in Italy. We have equipment sitting in warehouses in Washington, South Carolina, and Connecticut, all waiting to be shipped to us. We just don’t have any place to put it,” he said. “The train has left the station. We’re just not sure of the last stop.”


Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

S&P500ETF BkofAm SPDR Fncl iShEMkts GenElec

2504016 1694494 934696 895368 740667

Last Chg 113.15 6.12 11.81 35.10 15.22

-2.90 -.23 -.43 -1.86 -.64

Gainers ($2 or more) Name Xcel pfAcld Xcel pfCcld Xcel pfDcld Xcel pfBcld Xcel pfEcld


Chg %Chg

103.05 +28.26 102.01 +20.06 103.25 +19.65 102.30 +19.31 103.55 +18.16

+37.8 +24.5 +23.5 +23.3 +21.3

Losers ($2 or more) Name DrxRsaBull iSoftStn n CameltInfo DrxEMBull Renren n


Chg %Chg

10.32 -2.27 -18.1 6.49 -1.14 -14.9 2.68 -.45 -14.4 13.32 -1.99 -13.0 5.10 -.75 -12.8

Pvs Day $1610.00 $1615.50 $30.472


Most Active ($1 or more) Name NthgtM g NwGold g AbdAsPac GoldStr g GrtBasG g

Vol (00)

Last Chg

65038 3.30 -.01 49078 10.29 -.22 43729 6.89 +.19 36989 1.86 +.08 20654 1.69 +.01

Gainers ($2 or more)

PwShs QQQ SiriusXM MicronT Intel Microsoft

Chg %Chg


Medgenic n BreezeE Dreams EstnLtCap CagleA

4.50 9.29 2.00 2.95 3.79

+.51 +12.8 +.71 +8.3 +.15 +8.1 +.19 +6.9 +.24 +6.8

CNinsure PrincNtl CrescntF Strattec CalAmp

Losers ($2 or more)

Last Chg

919375 52.49 -1.39 723976 1.51 +.02 620523 5.04 -.83 614365 21.34 -.88 505056 24.89 -.56


Chg %Chg

7.00 +1.06 +17.8 3.18 +.38 +13.6 3.00 +.35 +13.2 24.09 +2.79 +13.1 3.21 +.36 +12.6

Losers ($2 or more)



Chg %Chg


Aerosonic Augusta g Barnwell OrientPap RareEle g

2.62 3.07 3.50 2.69 5.08

-.28 -.32 -.36 -.27 -.50

-9.7 -9.4 -9.2 -9.1 -9.0

EnerNOC FocusMda MicronT Courier InsitTc

167 278 37 482 3 48

EnerNOC FocusMda MicronT Courier InsitTc

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Vol (00)

Gainers ($2 or more)


Diary 624 2,453 61 3,138 28 271

52-Week High Low Name

Most Active ($1 or more) Name


Diary Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows


Last 9.00 16.83 5.04 6.54 11.58

Chg %Chg -1.97 -3.53 -.83 -1.04 -1.78

-18.0 -17.3 -14.1 -13.7 -13.3

-1.97 -3.53 -.83 -1.04 -1.78

-18.0 -17.3 -14.1 -13.7 -13.3

Diary 9.00 16.83 5.04 6.54 11.58

12,876.00 10,597.14 Dow Jones Industrials 5,627.85 4,095.81 Dow Jones Transportation 449.09 381.99 Dow Jones Utilities 8,718.25 6,641.30 NYSE Composite 2,490.51 1,992.77 Amex Index 2,887.75 2,331.65 Nasdaq Composite 1,370.58 1,101.54 S&P 500 14,562.01 11,570.57 Wilshire 5000 868.57 634.71 Russell 2000

World markets


Net Chg

10,913.38 4,189.37 433.38 6,791.65 2,050.48 2,415.40 1,131.42 11,842.12 644.16

-240.60 -153.06 -5.18 -183.26 -28.64 -65.36 -28.98 -302.95 -18.64

YTD %Chg %Chg -2.16 -3.52 -1.18 -2.63 -1.38 -2.63 -2.50 -2.49 -2.81

52-wk %Chg

-5.74 -17.96 +7.01 -14.72 -7.15 -8.95 -10.04 -11.36 -17.80

+.77 -7.09 +8.24 -7.42 +.76 +1.88 -1.29 -1.91 -5.17


Here is how key international stock markets performed yesterday.

Key currency exchange rates Tuesday compared with late Monday in New York.


Dollar vs:

Amsterdam Brussels Paris London Frankfurt Hong Kong Mexico Milan New Zealand Tokyo Seoul Singapore Sydney Zurich


% Change

280.18 2,131.28 2,981.96 5,128.48 5,502.02 17,592.41 33,501.66 14,836.33 3,343.35 8,700.29 1,769.65 2,675.16 4,070.10 5,006.46

-1.34 t -1.47 t -1.51 t -1.32 t -2.44 t -2.32 t -.55 t -1.39 t +1.31 s -.01 t +.02 s -1.22 t +.05 s -1.47 t

Australia Dollar Britain Pound Canada Dollar Chile Peso China Yuan Euro Euro Hong Kong Dollar Japan Yen Mexico Peso Russia Ruble So. Korea Won Sweden Krona Switzerlnd Franc Taiwan Dollar

Exchange Rate .9704 1.5626 .9581 .001910 .1567 1.3424 .1285 .012974 .072611 .0311 .000842 .1464 1.1048 .0328

Pvs Day .9713 1.5590 .9620 .001942 .1563 1.3559 .1283 .013036 .074250 .0313 .000853 .1463 1.1118 .0328

G6 Sunday, October 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

S D  Emission control system chokes on dust

Overdoing maintenance on your car is debatable


By Paul Brand Star Tribune (Minneapolis)


By Brad Bergholdt McClatchy-Tribune News Service


I’m hoping you may have some ideas to help me fix my 1994 Chevy pickup. It runs OK cold, but after driving a few miles will frequently stumble and shake when accelerating from a stop and occasionally will shake and shudder after coming to a stop. It runs fine at higher speeds. All tune-up parts have been changed, there’s no check engine light, and there aren’t any codes. If it were an older truck or car with a carburetor, I’d swear it was running lean. —Mark C. I believe this will be an easy one, and it’s a common problem that affects a lot of ’80s-’90s GM trucks. Your accurate description of the symptoms points to a restricted vent passage within the EGR vacuum solenoid. Exhaust gas recirculation, or EGR, is an emission control system found on most cars and light trucks. The purpose is to reduce oxides of nitrogen — nasty stuff — which is produced by the engine in large quantities when combustion temperature rises above 2,500 degrees. EGR works by metering a small quantity of exhaust back through the engine a second time. This spent collection of gasses takes up space in the combustion chambers that would have otherwise been air and fuel. The key word here is “metering.” Unless done very precisely, EGR can make an engine cough, sputter or even die, should the rate of exhaust recycling be excessive. Too little or no EGR can result in pinging or detonation, which can damage the engine as well as increase emissions. EGR valves of this vintage were typically operated by engine vacuum, which is a free and plentiful form of energy. An electric solenoid valve, pulsed by the engine control computer, meters vacuum to the EGR valve, which meters exhaust to an intake manifold port. In order for the EGR solenoid to accurately deliver the engine vacuum and to release any trapped vacuum when closed, it needs a vent to the atmosphere. Releasing vacuum really means allowing air to enter, so a filter is used to keep dust and dirt from being ingested by the solenoid. GM really took the cheap approach in their filtering method by gluing a small block of foam to the EGR solenoid’s vent opening. After a dozen years of use, the foam disintegrates and falls off, leaving the solenoid to eat a daily diet of dust and dirt. The vent mechanism becomes restricted, and the truck begins to choke on excessive and lingering EGR. I should add that other vehicles often have a renewable vent filter cartridge and can suffer similar drivability symptoms if the filter becomes restricted. To verify my hunch, try temporarily unplugging the twowire electrical connector of the EGR solenoid. It’s easy to find: right upper side of the engine, just aft of or below the air filter inlet duct. If the truck then runs normally, replacement of the vacuum solenoid is the best solution rather than attempting to clean it. The part (GM14102002) lists for $36.50, or it’s $21.60 on a site such as GMPartsGiant. com. It takes five minutes to change. Resist the temptation to drive very far with the existing solenoid disconnected — there will be no EGR function, and pinging or detonation could burn holes in the top of your pistons or pound away at the head gaskets.


Brad Bergholdt is an automotive technology instructor at Evergreen Valley College in San Jose. E-mail questions to

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

BMW’s X3 is excellent in mileage and builds on those virtues with good looks and fuel economy that make it the best in its class.

2011 model has usual luxury, unusual price By Mark Phelan Detroit Free Press

The words, “Hey, that’s a good price,” seldom occur to me when I test a new BMW. Lots of other words do. Mostly expressions of driving pleasure — “Wow,” “Yes,” “Oooh” — interspersed with foul language and inarticulate groans of frustration at its complicated controls. The new 2011 X3 xDrive 35i broke the mold. First, it delighted me with BMW’s hallmark style, efficiency, power and hanR E V I E W dling. Then it surprised me with a sweet price. And, yes, its controls occasionally made me curse and shake my head. Prices for the new BMW X3 xDrive start at $36,750 for the 28i model. It has a normally aspirated, 240-horsepower 3.0-liter straight-six engine. All X3s have BMW’s performance-tuned xDrive all-wheel drive system and an eight-speed automatic transmission. The 35i adds a turbocharger to crank power to 300 horsepower. It stickers at $41,050. I tested a well-equipped X3 xDrive 35i that cost $52,140. All prices exclude destination charges. Features on the X3 I tested included parking assist, backup camera, navigation system, Bluetooth compatibility for phones and music players, and a large sunroof. The X3 competes with midsize luxury SUVs like the Audi Q5, Cadillac SRX, Infiniti FX35, Lexus RX 350, Lincoln MKX and MercedesBenz GLK 350. The X3 I tested cost a bit less than a comparably equipped Q5 or RX 350 and slightly more than a comparable Cadillac SRX. The X3 35i’s EPA rating

of 21 mpg in combined city and highway driving beat all the competitors handily. The BMW has significantly more power than all but the SRX and FX35. The X3’s fuel economy so far exceeds the competition that the EPA predicts the premium-fueled BMW will cost less to fuel every year than even the SRX and MKX, which use less-expensive regular gasoline. The smooth and fast-shifting eight-speed contributes significantly to the X3’s impressive fuel economy acceleration. BMW’s 3.0-liter straight-six engine is one of the auto industry’s great powerplants. The turbocharged version generates 300 pound-feet of torque from 1,300 rpm to 5,000 rpm, producing power for acceleration at all speeds. The X3 has a smooth, comfortable ride. Wind noise is minimal. The SUV’s near 5 0/50 weight distribution contributes to excellent handling and road holding. Adjustable sport settings reset the engine, transmission, steering and electronic controls for quicker response. The 2011 X3 is longer, wider and taller than the previous model. The cabin has plenty of passenger room and a useful 27.6 cubic feet for cargo behind the rear seat. Unusual for a BMW, the front seat has plenty of storage cubbies for glasses, iPods, phones, chargers, etc. The materials in the leatherupholstered X3 I tested looked and felt good, with tasteful wood and soft-touch surfaces. The gauges are large and legible. BMW’s signature iDrive rotary control manages many systems. I think a touch screen would be simpler and easier, but BMW continues to improve iDrive. The voice-recognition system for hands-free phones is good. The voice-controlled navigation system never got it right, though. I eventually gave up

Study: Safety features reduce vehicular deaths By Ashley Halsey III The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — Fifteen years ago, the family sedan and ever more popular sports utility vehicle were the David and Goliath of the highways, a mismatch that David rarely won when they collided. David, it was revealed by a study released Wednesday, is doing better these days. Safety features introduced to both cars and SUVs in the past decade have reduced the number of additional deaths caused by the inequity in size, according to a study by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety. In 1996, the National High-

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way Traffic Safety Administration said that 2,000 people killed in crashes would have survived if their vehicle had collided with a sedan rather than a heavier SUV or pickup. In 2003, the auto industry embraced changes that the Insurance Institute, which has access to the most comprehensive crash data in the nation, says have made a difference. The institute, which is supported by the insurance industry, studied accidents involving late model SUVs and pickups in two time periods: 2000-01 and 2008-09. By 2008-09, SUVs posed no more risk than any other vehicle.

BMW X3 xDrive 35i Base price: $36,750 (before destination charge) As tested: $52,140 Type: Midsize luxury SUV, four-door Engine: 240-horsepower 3.0-liter straight-six engine; 35i adds a turbocharger for 300 horsepower Mileage: 21 mpg city/highway

and entered them by hand. The delay made me late for at least one appointment. (For those of you scoring at home, that was when the X3 made me curse in exasperation.) The X3’s long nose and welldefined flanks are consistent with the styling of other recent BMWs. The new corporate style suits the SUV as well as it does the 650i luxury coupe. With its combination of value, performance, comfort and efficiency, the 2011 BMW X3 xDrive 35i leaps to the head of the class of luxury SUVs.

Back in the 1980s, I read in an automotive magazine that to help ensure longevity for your new car, you should change all the driveline fluids early, to remove all the metal shavings. I have had the dealer change the engine oil, differential oil and transmission oil on my last three new vehicles at 1,500 miles. Although, when I bought my last new vehicle in 2003, the dealer really gave me a difficult time, saying that there are no longer break-in fluids. I am now getting ready to buy another new vehicle, and my question is this: Am I wasting my money having the dealer change all these fluids so soon, or is this still a good idea for the drivetrain? Wonderful question! Like you, I tend to be somewhat obsessive in maintaining my vehicles; my boys tend to use a more graphic term for it. The core of my motivation is, of course, money. I want to squeeze absolutely as many miles from my vehicles as I can at the lowest possible cost per mile. That means keeping the vehicle — whether purchased new or used — for its entire service life until it is fully depreciated and has reached “beater” or salvage value. The only new vehicle we ever purchased was our 1996 Chevy Tahoe, which we still have and drive. It now has about 140,000 miles on it and is still a very nice truck — particularly after I replaced the A/C compressor this summer. When it was new, I changed engine oil and filter to full synthetic at 1,000 miles and changed the automatic transmission fluid from petroleum to synthetic at 5,000 miles. I changed both differentials to synthetic fluid at the same time. Did it pay off? Depends on your definition of “pay off.” From a comfort-zone perspective, I thought I had done all I could to maximize the life of the drivetrain. Because I did the services myself, my only costs were the synthetic lubricants and filters. The results? Somewhat surprising. At about 53,000 miles, an intake manifold internal coolant leak caused main and


rod bearing damage that was covered under the extended warranty we had purchased. The engine has been perfect ever since. At 83,000 miles, when I went to change the transmission fluid for the third time, I discovered significant amounts of metallic and clutch debris in the pan and filter. The transmission was near the point of failing and required a complete rebuild. My bad — I had waited a bit too long and the warranty had expired. Lesson learned. At 125,000 miles, when I was again changing transmission and differential lubricants, I was stunned to find huge chunks of the rear diff’s spider gears stuck on the magnet on the unit’s cover. Once again, it appeared I had caught a major problem just before a complete failure. I ended up installing a used nonlimited slip differential carrier and spider gear assembly, and the truck has been fine ever since. Two teenage boys driving this truck may have been a factor — need I say more? Now, contrast this with the used trucks my oldest son buys and drives. The first was a ’92 K-5 Blazer that he sold with nearly 250,000 miles on it. He now has an ’03 Silverado with more than 230,000 miles on it. And he does absolutely minimal maintenance on his vehicles. Who said life is fair? Was my obsessive maintenance worthwhile? I think so, for two reasons. I felt like I did everything I could to maximize vehicle life and, perhaps more importantly, I caught both major problems before complete failures that would have stranded the vehicle. That meant I could repair them on my timeline and my terms. Your new vehicle will be your responsibility. I don’t see any downside in changing fluids early to remove any break-in debris. It may not be necessary, but it can’t hurt. Paul Brand, author of “How to Repair Your Car,” is an automotive troubleshooter, driving instructor and former race car driver. E-mail questions to paulbrand@ Please explain the problem in detail and include a daytime phone number.

S U N D AY, O C T O B E R 2 , 2 0 1 1




Lindsey Buckingham The musician, 61, is currently on tour promoting his new solo albu album, Seeds We Sow. Is there ther any music we’d be surpris surprised to know you listen to? I got in into college radio about a year and a half ago. Frankly, I was just looking for something to he hear in the car besides Katy Perry, who my kids like. What do you think o of Bill Hader’s portrayal of you on Saturday Night N Live? I was complimented! He has me down, even to the red shirt I wore on the last Fleetwood Mac M tour. It wa was very funny. How is the ba band getting along now? There The is still emo emotional residue. It’s a work in progr progress, and there is something beautiful be in that. We had no business being in a band together, but our differences diff meshed. Have a aqu question for Walter Scott? Visit Para or write W Wal Walter ter S Scott at P.O. Box 5001, Grand Central Station, New York, N.Y. 10163-5001

P Damon Wayans Jr.

showed his veteran comedian father who was boss on the set. “It was the first time I got to bring him onto a project I was doing, and I loved the power,” he says. “I made sure his trailer was smaller than mine.”

Q: I loved it when

Damon Wayans Jr.’s dad guest-starred on Happy Endings. How did that come about? —Francisco Delgado, Los Angeles

A: “The writers and I were

throwing around ideas as a joke, but then it became a real thing,” says the actor, 29, adding that he gleefully 2 • October 2, 2011

P Mayim Bialik

Q: Does Mayim Bialik’s real-life academic background

help her on The Big Bang Theory? —Jill Haslam, Salt Lake City

A: It does! Because of her Ph.D. in neuroscience, “I know when stuff in the script needs tweaking,” says Bialik, 35, who plays a neurobiologist on the sitcom. “I can also recreationally psychoanalyze our staff so I know what personality quirks to expect!” Her latest project, however, is all child’s play: She voices a tough canine on the DVD The Dog Who Saved Halloween. TEST YOUR BIG BANG IQ AT

P Meryl Streep

Q: I miss seeing

Meryl Streep. Does she have any movies in the works? —Rosa Hale, Spanish Fork, Utah

A: Yes—Streep,

Preacher, involved in now? —B.M., Chicago A: Childers continues to run his orphanage in warravaged South Sudan and is widening the scope of his philanthropy. “I just began work in Somalia,” he says. “We want to start feeding programs where people are starving.” As for Butler’s playing him? “I was worried since he has that strong Scottish accent!” laughs Childers, who was born in North Dakota. “But he did an unbelievable job.”

“I wouldn’t go back and be 20 again if you paid me a million dollars. I love my grown-up life.”

62, plays former British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher in the December biopic The Iron Lady, and she’s shooting Great Hope Springs, a film about a middle-aged couple trying to salvage their marriage through counseling.

—Kelly Ripa, who turns 41 today

P Childers and Butler

Q: What relief work

is Sam Childers, the biker turned human rights activist played by Gerard Butler in the film Machine Gun


Personality Walter Scott,s

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“I’m 79 years old and live Why wait, it’s simple to alone in a small town. I install and use. Unlike “Good morning. This is own and wear the other products that Nancy with Medical Alarm. Do you need assistance firstSTREET require professional Mrs. Smith?” Medical Alarm installation, this button. The Medical product is Alarm has saved my life “plug and not once but three times! play.” The The first incident was on unit is May 15th, when I had designed for a stroke. The second easy use in incident was on Oct an emergency, wear as a 15th, I found with large, pendant, or myself on the floor, easy-to-identify on your belt, or on your wrist with a knot on my head buttons. and a hole in the wall. The third incident was on Oct 23rd, I felt Plus it’s reliable. From strange sitting in the chair. I could not the waterproof pendant to the move my right arm or leg. I learned that sophisticated base unit the the hole in my heart (from birth),was state-of-the-art 24/7 call center, forcing the high blood pressure through the the entire system is designed to hole and right up to my brain, this was the give you the peace of mind in reasons for all three strokes. I can walk and knowing you are never alone in talk with the exception of a weak right arm. an emergency. You get two-way If it was not for the Medical Alarm, who communication with a live person in knows what the outcome could’ve been.” our Emergency Response Center, and there’s a battery backup in case W. Blackledge of a power failure.


your guide to health, life,

Be Prepared For tips on planning for possible weather disasters, visit FEMA’s

money, entertainment, and more


The twister that hit near Wilmington, N.C., on Aug. 18 was triggered by unusually warm water off the Carolina coast.

rate weather events each caused more than $1 billion in damage. These skyhigh figures are partly due to increased population density—the more people living in a particular area, the more property that can be damaged when a storm hits. Another factor: Extreme conditions are happening in places that don’t usually experience them and are therefore less prepared. As Hayes points out, a hurricane on the Eastern Seaboard can be expected to cause flooding in coastal North Carolina and New Jersey—but not in northern Vermont. So what gives? According to NOAA, the average global land temperature from January through July was among the warmest since record-keeping began well over a century ago. Warmer atmospheric temperatures lead to more severe and frequent “extreme weather events,” like tornadoes, droughts, and floods. Whatever the reason, “2011 has set itself apart with record-setting extremes of nearly every type of weather possible,” says Chris Vaccaro, spokesman for the National Weather Service. And hold on to your hats (and umbrellas): We still have three months left. —Catherine Price

Extreme Weather: The 2011 Edition



rom february’s snowmageddon to


spring’s deadly tornadoes, from Hurricane Irene to Texas’s raging wildfires, 2011 has seemed like an extraordinarily bad year for weather. But has it really been that much worse than usual? Actually, yes. “I would use three words to describe 2011,” says Jack Hayes, director of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s National Weather Service. “Deadly, destructive, and relentless.” NOAA reports that with Hurricane Irene, 2011 became the first year since 1980 (when such measurements began) in which 10 sepa-

SPEED-CLEAN THE INSIDE OF YOUR CAR Louis Orellana of AAA on how to rid your ride of dust bunnies


Start at the top. Begin by giving the dash and side panels a good once-over with a vinyl cleaner (available at any auto parts store) and a microfiber towel.


Spiff up the seats. Use a slender vacuum nozzle to get into the creases. Wipe leather seats with a high-quality leather cleaner and a conditioner. I like the Zymol kit (also at auto parts stores); it includes both.


Go to the mats. Remove floor mats and vacuum them. Then, if needed, use a brush and carpet shampoo to remove stains; rinse and let dry.


Hit the floor. Push the seats forward all the way and vacuum those hard-to-reach spots between and underneath them. Then push the seats all the way back and clean the rest of the floor.


Spot-clean the ceiling. If your interior roof is dirty, treat it with a dab of fabric cleaner. But don’t oversaturate; keep the surface as dry as possible.

PROTECT YOURSELF FROM IDENTITY THEFT According to a study, some 8.1 million adults in the U.S. were victims of identity fraud last year. Make sure you don’t become one of them. Register your credit and debit cards at The free service scans your accounts every day for fraudulent or unwarranted activity and alerts you by email to anything that appears suspicious.



4 • October 2, 2011

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Manner Up! Modern etiquette made easy

Q: I recently had a hip replacement, and my sister-in-law has been posting updates about my status, with photos from the hospital, on Facebook for her “friends.” I’ve asked her not to do this, but she says I’m being silly. How can I get her to stop? —Name withheld

A: Tell her again how you feel—that you do not want to be in an online reality show starring your new hip. You can add that if she doesn’t remove the photos, you will limit any personal information she receives about you from now on. Hopefully she will cease and desist, because otherwise, you really have little recourse. If your sister-in-law were your doctor, she would be posting to Facebook from jail. But the law on friends and family publishing such private information is not 100 percent clear—and, in any case, suing her for invasion of privacy would probably make matters worse, says Aaron M. Kelly, an attorney specializing in Internet law in Scottsdale, Ariz. There is one valuable takeaway here: Never let anyone point a camera at you when you’re in a hospital gown. —Judith Newman

An important correction from BONIVA for women with postmenopausal osteoporosis You may have seen an ad about BONIVA for the treatment and prevention of postmenopausal osteoporosis that may have given you the wrong impression. Our ads stated that “After one year on BONIVA, 9 out of 10 women stopped and reversed their bone loss.” The FDA has found that there is not enough evidence to support this statement and wants us to clear up any misunderstanding you may have had about these ads and make sure you have the correct information about BONIVA. BONIVA has not been proven to stop and reverse bone loss in 9 out of 10 women and is not a cure for postmenopausal osteoporosis. BONIVA has been shown to help increase bone mass and help reduce the chance of having a spinal fracture (break). We encourage all patients to discuss their treatment with their healthcare provider. Only your doctor can determine if BONIVA is right for you. What is BONIVA?

calcium, cannot sit or stand for at least 60 minutes, or are allergic to BONIVA or any of its ingredients. BONIVA can cause serious side effects including problems with the esophagus; low blood calcium; bone, joint, or muscle pain; severe jaw bone problems; and unusual thigh bone fractures. Before starting BONIVA, tell your doctor if you have problems with swallowing, stomach or digestive problems, have low blood calcium, plan to have dental surgery or teeth removed, or have kidney problems. Stop taking BONIVA and tell your doctor right away if you have pain or trouble swallowing, chest pain, or severe or continuing heartburn, as these may be signs of serious upper digestive problems. Call your doctor immediately if jaw problems or hip, groin, or thigh pain develops; or if you have symptoms of low blood calcium such as spasms, twitching, cramps in your muscles, or numbness or tingling in your fingers, toes, or around your mouth. Follow the dosing instructions for once-monthly BONIVA carefully. The most common side effects are back pain, heartburn, stomach area pain, pain in your arms and legs, diarrhea, headache, muscle pain, and flu-like symptoms.

BONIVA is a prescription medicine used to treat or prevent osteoporosis in women after menopause. BONIVA helps increase bone mass and helps reduce the chance of having a spinal fracture (break).

You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA at medwatch or by calling 1-800-FDA-1088.

It is not known how long BONIVA works for the treatment and prevention of osteoporosis. You should see your doctor regularly to determine if BONIVA is still right for you.

Please read additional important risk information for BONIVA on the next page.

Important Risk Information for BONIVA

Talk to your doctor for more information or if you have questions about your treatment.

If you have any questions about the effectiveness or safety of BONIVA, please call Genentech at 1-800-4BONIVA or visit

You should not take BONIVA if you have certain problems with your esophagus (the tube that connects your mouth and stomach), low blood

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BONIVA and symbol are trademarks of Roche Therapeutics Inc. © 2011 Genentech USA, Inc. All rights reserved. BON0000525600

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Medication Guide BONIVA® [bon-EE-va] (ibandronate sodium) TABLETS Read the Medication Guide that comes with BONIVA before you start taking it and each time you get a refill. There may be new information. This Medication Guide does not take the place of talking with your doctor about your medical condition or your treatment. Talk to your doctor if you have any questions about BONIVA. What is the most important information I should know about BONIVA? BONIVA can cause serious side effects including: 1. Esophagus problems 2. Low calcium levels in your blood (hypocalcemia) 3. Bone, joint or muscle pain 4. Severe jaw bone problems (osteonecrosis) 5. Unusual thigh bone fractures 1. Esophagus problems. Some people who take BONIVA may develop problems in the esophagus (the tube that connects the mouth and the stomach). These problems include irritation, inflammation, or ulcers of the esophagus, which may sometimes bleed. 𰁲 It is important that you take BONIVA exactly as prescribed to help lower your chance of getting esophagus problems. (See the section “How should I take BONIVA?”) 𰁲𰀁𰀁Stop taking BONIVA and call your doctor right away if you get chest pain, new or worsening heartburn, or have trouble or pain when you swallow. 2. Low calcium levels in your blood (hypocalcemia). BONIVA may lower the calcium levels in your blood. If you have low blood calcium before you start taking BONIVA, it may get worse during treatment. Your low blood calcium must be treated before you take BONIVA. Most people with low blood calcium levels do not have symptoms, but some people may have symptoms. Call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of low blood calcium such as: 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀴𰁑𰁂𰁔𰁎𰁔𰀍𰀁𰁕𰁘𰁊𰁕𰁄𰁉𰁆𰁔𰀍𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁄𰁓𰁂𰁎𰁑𰁔𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁 muscles 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀁𰀯𰁖𰁎𰁃𰁏𰁆𰁔𰁔𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁕𰁊𰁏𰁈𰁍𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰃠𰁏𰁈𰁆𰁓𰁔𰀍𰀁 toes, or around your mouth Your doctor may prescribe calcium and vitamin D to help prevent low calcium levels in your blood while you take BONIVA. Take calcium and vitamin D as your doctor tells you to. 3. Bone, joint, or muscle pain. Some people who take BONIVA develop severe bone, joint, or muscle pain. 4. Severe jaw bone problems (osteonecrosis). Severe jaw bone problems may happen when you take BONIVA. Your doctor may examine your mouth before you start BONIVA. Your doctor may tell you to see your dentist before you start BONIVA. It is important for you to practice good mouth care during treatment with BONIVA. 5. Unusual thigh bone fractures. Some people have developed unusual fractures in their thigh bone. Symptoms of a fracture may include new or unusual pain in your hip, groin, or thigh. Call your doctor right away if you have any of these side effects. What is BONIVA? BONIVA is a prescription medicine used to treat or prevent osteoporosis in women after menopause. BONIVA helps increase bone mass and helps reduce the chance of having a spinal fracture (break). It is not

known how long BONIVA works for the treatment and prevention of osteoporosis. You should see your doctor regularly to determine if BONIVA is still right for you. It is not known if BONIVA is safe and effective in children. Who should not take BONIVA? Do not take BONIVA if you: 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁄𰁆𰁓𰁕𰁂𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁃𰁍𰁆𰁎𰁔𰀁𰁘𰁊𰁕𰁉𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁 esophagus, the tube that connects your mouth with your stomach 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀤𰁂𰁏𰁏𰁐𰁕𰀁𰁔𰁕𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁔𰁊𰁕𰀁𰁖𰁑𰁓𰁊𰁈𰁉𰁕𰀁𰁇𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁂𰁕𰀁𰁍𰁆𰁂𰁔𰁕𰀁 60 minutes 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁍𰁐𰁘𰀁𰁍𰁆𰁗𰁆𰁍𰁔𰀁𰁐𰁇𰀁𰁄𰁂𰁍𰁄𰁊𰁖𰁎𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁃𰁍𰁐𰁐𰁅 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀢𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁂𰁍𰁍𰁆𰁓𰁈𰁊𰁄𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁚𰀁𰁐𰁇𰀁𰁊𰁕𰁔𰀁 ingredients. A list of ingredients is at the end of this leaflet. What should I tell my doctor before taking BONIVA? Before you start BONIVA, be sure to talk to your doctor if you: 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁃𰁍𰁆𰁎𰁔𰀁𰁘𰁊𰁕𰁉𰀁𰁔𰁘𰁂𰁍𰁍𰁐𰁘𰁊𰁏𰁈 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁔𰁕𰁐𰁎𰁂𰁄𰁉𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁅𰁊𰁈𰁆𰁔𰁕𰁊𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁃𰁍𰁆𰁎𰁔 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁍𰁐𰁘𰀁𰁃𰁍𰁐𰁐𰁅𰀁𰁄𰁂𰁍𰁄𰁊𰁖𰁎 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀱𰁍𰁂𰁏𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰁉𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁅𰁆𰁏𰁕𰁂𰁍𰀁𰁔𰁖𰁓𰁈𰁆𰁓𰁚𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁕𰁆𰁆𰁕𰁉𰀁 removed 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁌𰁊𰁅𰁏𰁆𰁚𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁃𰁍𰁆𰁎𰁔 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁃𰁆𰁆𰁏𰀁𰁕𰁐𰁍𰁅𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁉𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁕𰁓𰁐𰁖𰁃𰁍𰁆𰀁 absorbing minerals in your stomach or intestines (malabsorption syndrome) 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀢𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁆𰁈𰁏𰁂𰁏𰁕𰀍𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁑𰁍𰁂𰁏𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰁃𰁆𰁄𰁐𰁎𰁆𰀁 pregnant. It is not known if BONIVA can harm your unborn baby. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀢𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁃𰁓𰁆𰁂𰁔𰁕𰀎𰁇𰁆𰁆𰁅𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁑𰁍𰁂𰁏𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰁃𰁓𰁆𰁂𰁔𰁕𰀎𰁇𰁆𰁆𰁅𰀏𰀁 It is not known if BONIVA passes into your milk and may harm your baby. Tell your doctor and dentist about all the medicines you take, including prescription and non-prescription medicines, vitamins, and herbal supplements. Certain medicines may affect how BONIVA works. Especially tell your doctor if you take: 𰁲𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁕𰁂𰁄𰁊𰁅𰁔 𰁲𰀁𰁂𰁔𰁑𰁊𰁓𰁊𰁏 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀯𰁐𰁏𰁔𰁕𰁆𰁓𰁐𰁊𰁅𰁂𰁍𰀁𰀢𰁏𰁕𰁊𰀎𰀪𰁏𰃡𰁂𰁎𰁎𰁂𰁕𰁐𰁓𰁚𰀁𰀉𰀯𰀴𰀢𰀪𰀥𰀊𰀁 medicines Know the medicines you take. Keep a list of them and show it to your doctor and pharmacist each time you get a new medicine. How should I take BONIVA? 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀵𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁆𰁙𰁂𰁄𰁕𰁍𰁚𰀁𰁂𰁔𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁅𰁐𰁄𰁕𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁕𰁆𰁍𰁍𰁔𰀁 you. 𰁲𰀁𰀁BONIVA works only if taken on an empty stomach. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀵𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰀒𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁕𰁂𰁃𰁍𰁆𰁕𰀁after you get up for the day and before taking your first food, drink, or other medicine. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀵𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁘𰁉𰁊𰁍𰁆𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁂𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁔𰁊𰁕𰁕𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁 standing. 𰁲𰀁𰀁Do not chew or suck on a tablet of BONIVA. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀴𰁘𰁂𰁍𰁍𰁐𰁘𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁕𰁂𰁃𰁍𰁆𰁕𰀁𰁘𰁊𰁕𰁉𰀁𰁂𰀁𰁇𰁖𰁍𰁍𰀁𰁈𰁍𰁂𰁔𰁔𰀁 (6-8 oz) of plain water only. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀥𰁐𰀁not take BONIVA with mineral water, coffee, tea, soda, or juice. After swallowing BONIVA tablet, wait at least 60 minutes: 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀣𰁆𰁇𰁐𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁍𰁊𰁆𰀁𰁅𰁐𰁘𰁏𰀏𰀁𰀺𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁎𰁂𰁚𰀁𰁔𰁊𰁕𰀍𰀁𰁔𰁕𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁 or walk, and do normal activities like reading. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀣𰁆𰁇𰁐𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁕𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰃠𰁓𰁔𰁕𰀁𰁇𰁐𰁐𰁅𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁅𰁓𰁊𰁏𰁌𰀁 except for plain water. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀣𰁆𰁇𰁐𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁕𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰁐𰁕𰁉𰁆𰁓𰀁𰁎𰁆𰁅𰁊𰁄𰁊𰁏𰁆𰁔𰀍𰀁 including antacids, calcium, and other supplements and vitamins. Do not lie down for at least 60 minutes after you take BONIVA and do not eat your first food of the day for at least 60 minutes after you take BONIVA. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀪𰁇𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁎𰁊𰁔𰁔𰀁𰁂𰀁𰁅𰁐𰁔𰁆𰀁𰁐𰁇𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀍𰀁𰁅𰁐𰀁𰁏𰁐𰁕𰀁 take it later in the day. Call your doctor for instructions.

𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀪𰁇𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁕𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰁕𰁐𰁐𰀁𰁎𰁖𰁄𰁉𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀍𰀁𰁄𰁂𰁍𰁍𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁 doctor. Do not try to vomit. Do not lie down. What are the possible side effects of BONIVA? BONIVA may cause serious side effects. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀴𰁆𰁆𰀁“What is the most important information I should know about BONIVA?” The most common side effects of BONIVA are: 𰁲𰀁𰀣𰁂𰁄𰁌𰀁𰁑𰁂𰁊𰁏 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁆𰁂𰁓𰁕𰁃𰁖𰁓𰁏 𰁲𰀁𰀴𰁕𰁐𰁎𰁂𰁄𰁉𰀁𰁂𰁓𰁆𰁂𰀁𰀉𰁂𰁃𰁅𰁐𰁎𰁊𰁏𰁂𰁍𰀊𰀁𰁑𰁂𰁊𰁏 𰁲𰀁𰀱𰁂𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁂𰁓𰁎𰁔𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁𰁍𰁆𰁈𰁔 𰁲𰀁𰀥𰁊𰁂𰁓𰁓𰁉𰁆𰁂 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁆𰁂𰁅𰁂𰁄𰁉𰁆 𰁲𰀁𰀮𰁖𰁔𰁄𰁍𰁆𰀁𰁑𰁂𰁊𰁏 𰁲𰀁𰀧𰁍𰁖𰀎𰁍𰁊𰁌𰁆𰀁𰁔𰁚𰁎𰁑𰁕𰁐𰁎𰁔 You may get allergic reactions, such as hives or, in rare cases, swelling of your face, lips, tongue or throat. Tell your doctor if you have any side effect that bothers you or that does not go away. These are not all the possible side effects of BONIVA. 𰀧𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁎𰁐𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁊𰁏𰁇𰁐𰁓𰁎𰁂𰁕𰁊𰁐𰁏𰀍𰀁𰁂𰁔𰁌𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁅𰁐𰁄𰁕𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁 pharmacist. Call your doctor for medical advice about side effects. You may report side effects 𰁕𰁐𰀁𰀧𰀥𰀢𰀁𰁂𰁕𰀁𰀒𰀎𰀙𰀑𰀑𰀎𰀧𰀥𰀢𰀎𰀒𰀑𰀙𰀙𰀏 How do I store BONIVA? 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀴𰁕𰁐𰁓𰁆𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁂𰁕𰀁𰁓𰁐𰁐𰁎𰀁𰁕𰁆𰁎𰁑𰁆𰁓𰁂𰁕𰁖𰁓𰁆𰀍𰀁 𰀖𰀚𰂞𰀧𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰀙𰀗𰂞𰀧𰀁𰀉𰀒𰀖𰂞𰀤𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰀔𰀑𰂞𰀤𰀊𰀏 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀬𰁆𰁆𰁑𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁂𰀁𰁕𰁊𰁈𰁉𰁕𰁍𰁚𰀁𰁄𰁍𰁐𰁔𰁆𰁅𰀁 container. Keep BONIVA and all medicines out of the reach of children. General information about the safe and effective use of BONIVA. Medicines are sometimes prescribed for purposes other than those listed in a Medication Guide. Do not use BONIVA for a condition for which it was not prescribed. Do not give BONIVA to other people, even if they have the same symptoms you have. It may harm them. This Medication Guide summarizes the most important information about BONIVA. If you would like more information, talk with your doctor. You can ask your doctor or pharmacist for information about BONIVA that is written for health professionals. 𰀧𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁎𰁐𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁊𰁏𰁇𰁐𰁓𰁎𰁂𰁕𰁊𰁐𰁏𰀍𰀁𰁈𰁐𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀛𰀁 or call 1-888-692-6648 What are the ingredients in BONIVA? Active ingredient: ibandronate sodium Inactive ingredients: lactose monohydrate, povidone, microcrystalline cellulose, crospovidone, purified stearic acid, colloidal silicon dioxide, and purified water. Tablet film coating contains: hypromellose, titanium dioxide, talc, polyethylene glycol 6000 and purified water.

Distributed by: Genentech USA, Inc. A Member of the Roche Group 1 DNA Way 𰀴𰁐𰁖𰁕𰁉𰀁𰀴𰁂𰁏𰀁𰀧𰁓𰁂𰁏𰁄𰁊𰁔𰁄𰁐𰀍𰀁𰀤𰀢𰀁𰀚𰀕𰀑𰀙𰀑𰀍𰀁𰀶𰀴𰀢 This Medication Guide has been 𰁂𰁑𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁗𰁆𰁅𰀁𰁃𰁚𰀁𰁕𰁉𰁆𰀁𰀶𰀏𰀴𰀏𰀁𰀧𰁐𰁐𰁅𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁𰀥𰁓𰁖𰁈𰀁 Administration. Issued: January 2011 BONIVA is a registered trademark of Roche Therapeutics Inc.

Ask Marilyn By Marilyn vos Savant Say you are rowing a boat upstream as fast as you can. The water is flowing at 2 miles per hour, and your speed against the current is 4 miles per hour. Your rubber ducky blows off the boat, but you don’t notice. An hour later, you realize the ducky is gone. You turn around immediately and row back downstream as fast as you can. How long does it take for you to reach your ducky? —Evan Appelman, Kensington, Calif.

Assume that the turnaround takes no time and that you never get tired. Readers who want to solve this problem themselves should stop reading here. The answer appears in the next paragraph. The speeds of the current and your rowing are irrelevant. The only factor that matters is how long you rowed away from the ducky. So the answer is one hour! Imagine standing in the middle of an airport’s moving walkway. You put down a bag and walk “upstream” as fast as you can for five seconds. Say you took five paces in this time. You’re now five paces from the bag. Then you walk back “downstream” as fast as you can for five seconds. As your speed is one pace per second, and the bag is five paces away, voilà—you’re there! To ask a question, visit

© 2011 Genentech Inc. All rights reserved. BON0000311300

6 • October 2, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Parade Picks

P Television HOMELAND Showtime, Oct. 2, 10 p.m.

Claire Danes makes a welcome return to series TV, playing a CIA officer who gets word that terrorists may have “turned” an American prisoner of war.

Mandy Patinkin (left, with Danes) is her mentor, and Damian Lewis plays a marine who’s rescued after being MIA for years. Is he a hero or a mole? This intriguing drama promises to examine all the angles. PROHIBITION


PBS, Oct. 2–4, 8 p.m. (on DVD starting Oct. 4) Let’s raise

a glass to Ken Burns and Lynn Novick, who serve up an engrossing, multifaceted account of the sensible reasons for, and ultimate folly of, the 18th Amendment. Period photos and footage give this three-part documentary a real-life Boardwalk Empire feel.

P Books PBooks THE NEW KIDS Brooke Hauser, nonfiction ($26) For immigrant

teens from dozens of countries, Brooklyn’s International High School at Prospect Heights is both a melting pot and a field of dreams. Brooke Hauser, who spent a year following members of the senior class, delivers a rich, extraordinarily moving account of the challenges they met— and the many ways in which kids are the same the world over.

P Music THE OLD MAGIC Nick Lowe ($16) Lowe may

have graduated from new-wave rocker to mellow crooner, but the elegantly crafted sounds on this album prove he hasn’t lost his touch. Songs to play on repeat: the Johnny Cash–esque “Checkout Time” and the contemplative “’Till the Real Thing Comes Along.”

RIN TIN TIN Susan Orlean, nonfiction ($27) In 1918, the first

canine superstar was discovered by a U.S. corporal on a French battlefield. What happened next to that exceptional German shepherd— learning tricks, going Hollywood, and siring a line of Rintys that entertained the world for 50 years—is the subject of this enthralling history, which also details how one animal created a nation of dog lovers.

P Apps EPICURIOUS iPhone, iPad, Android, Windows Phone (free); Nook Color ($4.99) Foodies will

4-Disc Combo Pack

thrill to over 30,000 recipes sorted by skill level and theme. Tap in the ingredients you have on hand and you’ll also get meal recommendations.

2-Disc Combo Packs

Also available at and streaming digitally on


While supplies last. * Also available at Sam’s Club. Distributed by Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment, Burbank, CA 91521. © 2011 Disney

Visit us at PARADE.COM




high-quality air filtration system will neutralize most floating germs, as well as dust, some mold spores, and other pollutants that may contribute to allergies and asthma, especially in kids. Prices range from $100 for a one-room cleaner to $10,000 for a whole-house system.


■ GO LOW-VOC. Volatile organic compounds (VOCs) are chemicals emitted by a variety of products, including some paints, carpets, furnishings, insulation, and even permanent markers. According to the EPA, some VOCs have been linked to health conditions ranging from headaches to possibly asthma and even cancer. “If you’re remodeling, use low-VOC paints and finishes,” says home builder (and cancer survivor) Charles Ruma, and look for lowVOC labels on carpets and furniture.


Last year, more than 14,000 kids visited ERs after having a TV or other piece of furniture fall on them.


Guards or stops prevent windows from opening more than four inches, reducing the risk of falls.

■ BAN SMOKING. A fireplace is cozy

and romantic, but studies have shown that smoke from fires or stoves can contain pollutants similar to those in auto exhaust. Help keep your air clear by burning only dry, well-seasoned wood, which the EPA says tends to smoke less. Never burn plastics or paper that contains colored ink (such as this magazine); both can release toxic fumes. And before you stoke the fireplace or woodstove this season, have an expert check the flue. A blocked or severely narrowed flue is a serious fire hazard.


Wearing shoes into the house can track contaminants, including lead particles, onto your floors.

Your TV

YOUR LIVING ROOM A home should be a calm, welcoming haven, and for most of us, it is. But any house, no matter how well cared for, can also be dangerous. Household accidents cause at least 20,000 deaths every year; poisoning and falls are the top two culprits. And other factors, like lighting or TV habits, can affect family members in subtler ways. Our simple guide is designed to make your house safer—a place you can’t wait to come home to. By Gretchen Reynolds ■ Cover and inside photographs by Ted Morrison

Your Air ■ TEST FOR RADON. Exposure to this invisible, odorless gas is the secondleading cause of lung cancer in the country, behind smoking. Radon has been detected in every state, though to dramatically varying degrees. (See radon_map.html for information about known radon levels in your

■ CLEAN THE CLICKER. A much-used remote control harbors nearly as much bacteria as a toilet’s flush handle. Swab yours frequently with an antibacterial wipe, and do the same with your home-office keyboard and mouse—both devices landed just below remotes on the most-contaminated list. ■ STABILIZE YOUR SCREENS. As televisions have gotten bigger, so has the risk of related accidents, according to the Center for Injury Research and Policy at Nationwide Children’s



area.) To learn how to test your home, visit citguide.html.

8 • October 2, 2011


Hospital. Last year, more than 14,000 children visited emergency rooms because a TV or other heavy piece of furniture fell on them. Check that the mounting apparatus of your television is secure, and move bookcases or other furniture away from the TV so that children can’t climb atop one to reach the other.

The flavor that captured your heart, made heart healthy.



ONCE IN A WHILE. New studies

have found that many parts of the brain, including those associated with thinking and memory formation, become more active when we are not viewing media. In other words, parts of the brain light up when the TV is turned off.

Your Windows ■ PREVENT SPILLS. As reported in a new study from the Center for Injury Research and Policy, about 5,200 children every year—or 14 every day—are treated in emergency departments for injuries caused by falling out of windows, and not all of the kids are toddlers. Secure windows on the second floor or higher using window guards or stops that prevent them from opening more than four inches, says study author Dr. Gary Smith. Position furniture so that acrobatic youngsters can’t use it to reach windowsills, and consider planting bushes below upperstory windows to help cushion falls if they do occur.

Your Floors ■ REMOVE YOUR SHOES. Lead is uncommon in most homes nowadays—unless we track it in. Recent studies have found that people can pick up lead particles on their shoes, which could happen, say, by walking past construction sites. These and other contaminants that cling to your soles can be transferred to the floor, where children play.

Chunky™ Healthy Request ® Chicken Noodle, one of 33 great-tasting, heart-healthy soups. ®

It’s amazing what soup can do. While many factors affect heart disease, diets low in saturated fat and cholesterol may reduce the risk of heart disease.

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Take your fridge’s temperature—the thermometer should read 40 degrees or lower to combat spoiling.

Don’t let food cool on the counter, where it can become a breeding ground for harmful bacteria.

Get one month of SYMBICORT FREE!* This is a limited-time offer, so if your doctor decides SYMBICORT is right for you, take your prescription along with this voucher to your pharmacist. It’s that easy! FOR THE PHARMACIST: For reimbursement, please submit to Patient Choice. The information below should be used when submitting for reimbursement. For questions, please call the Help Desk at 1-800-422-5604.


If you still see lipstick on cups and glasses when they come out of the dishwasher, have the appliance checked.

BIN# 004682 PCN# CN

GRP# EV57003061

ID#: 412580525622

OFFER EXPIRES: 03/31/2012. For new SYMBICORT patients only. Not valid on refills. * Subject to eligibility rules. Restrictions apply.


Your Fridge and Pantry

BOARD. “During food preparation,

■ COOL THINGS DOWN. Improper refrigeration swiftly leads to spoiled food. Place leftovers in wide, shallow containers and stow them in the fridge while they’re still warm. “If you leave food out on the counter to cool, it can become a breeding ground for bacteria,” says Ruth Frechman, a registered dietitian in Burbank, Calif., and spokesperson for the American Dietetic Association. Parcel big pots of warm sauces or soups (like chili or stew) into smaller containers before refrigerating. Otherwise, “the top of the leftovers will cool, while the middle will remain warm,” inviting bacterial growth. Finally, take your fridge’s temperature (a food thermometer will do the trick) to check that the appliance is 40 degrees or colder.

people typically make grooves in their cutting boards, which can trap bacteria,” Pascall says. “But it’s quite hard to gouge glass.” Even running a board through the dishwasher may not remove all contaminants. Still, in his studies, glass boards had far fewer of them than wood or plastic boards.

■ TRIM YOUR LARDER. Your family is more likely to reach for healthy snacks if they’re the only nosh around. Stock high-fiber fare like whole fruit and oatmeal; nuts; and foods high in plant sterols and soy protein. A recent study showed that people who ate a diet containing these foods lowered bad cholesterol by 13 percent.


According to studies by Melvin Pascall, an associate professor of food science at Ohio State University, if lipstick is lingering on glasses, then bacteria and viruses are probably thriving on dishes and cutlery as well. The problem is especially acute with forks, which of all utensils are the toughest to keep clean, Pascall says. Next time you’re unloading the dishwasher, take a closer look: If your glasses or silverware still hold a swipe of Dusty Rose, pre-rinse more thoroughly and consider having an appliance specialist check your machine. ■ CHOOSE THE RIGHT CUTTING

While you’re at it, toss the potato chips. Scientists at Harvard found that among their research subjects, chips contributed to weight gain more than any other food.


Most of us zap leftovers in the microwave, but few of us zap them enough. “People want to pull out the food and dive right in, but to kill bacteria, food must reach an internal temperature of 165 degrees,” Frechman says. “That’s hot enough to burn your mouth.” Check with a food thermometer; then—to protect your tongue—let your lunch cool for a few minutes. ■ RINSE LETTUCE, NOT LAMB

CHOPS. “Many people think they

should rinse meat, chicken, and fish before cooking,” Frechman says. “But the latest food safety guidelines strongly advise against the practice.” Running water sprays bacteria and other contaminants off the meat and across sinks and countertops—and besides, it’s unnecessary. “Any bacteria present on raw meat will be destroyed during cooking,” Frechman says.

Patient Instructions: Present this free trial offer to your pharmacist, along with a valid prescription to receive a free 30-day supply (1 inhaler) of SYMBICORT. Eligibility: This offer is good for eligible patients who have commercial insurance, pay cash, or participate in government programs (eg, Medicare, Medicaid, TRICARE, or other federal or state government programs). This offer is also good for eligible patients who reside in Massachusetts. This offer may not be used for any other product. This offer may not be combined with any other free trial, coupon, discount, prescription savings card, or other offer. Valid only at retail pharmacies; no mail order. No claim for payment can be made to ANY third-party payer for product dispensed pursuant to this offer. Not valid if reproduced. Prescriber ID# required on prescription. Void where prohibited by law, taxed, or restricted. This offer is valid only for product manufactured for AstraZeneca Pharmaceuticals, LP and lawfully purchased from an authorized retailer or distributor in the United States. This offer may be changed or discontinued at any time without notice. One free trial offer per person. The prescription must be new, refills are not eligible. If you have any questions regarding this offer, please call 1-800-236-9933.

Please see Important Safety Information on the following pages, and discuss with your doctor. SYMBICORT is a registered trademark of the AstraZeneca group of companies. ©2011 AstraZeneca. All rights reserved. 1343705 8/11

10 • October 2, 2011


IS YOUR ASTHMA WELL CONTROLLED? Take this Asthma Control Test™ (ACT) and discuss the result with your doctor. Fill in the circle that best describes your answer to each question. For your total score, add up the point values of your responses to all 5 questions. If your score is 19 or below, your asthma may not be well controlled. Talk to your healthcare professional about your asthma score. All questions refer to the past 4 weeks. While this assessment is not a substitute for a healthcare professional’s judgment, diagnosis, or advice, it is a private tool to help you and your doctor determine your level of asthma control and the impact asthma has on you.

How much of the time did your asthma keep you from getting as much done at work, school or at home? ❍ All of the time ❍ Most of the time ❍ Some of the time ❍ A little of the time ❍ None of the time

(1 pt) (2 pt) (3 pt) (4 pt) (5 pt)

How often have you used your rescue inhaler or nebulizer medication (such as albuterol)? ❍ 3 or more times per day ❍ 1 or 2 times per day ❍ 2 or 3 times per week ❍ Once a week or less ❍ Not at all

(1 pt) (2 pt) (3 pt) (4 pt) (5 pt)

How often have you had shortness of breath?

How would you rate your asthma control?

❍ More than once a day ❍ Once a day ❍ 3 to 6 times a week ❍ Once or twice a week ❍ Not at all

❍ Not controlled at all ❍ Poorly controlled ❍ Somewhat controlled ❍ Well controlled ❍ Completely controlled

(1 pt) (2 pt) (3 pt) (4 pt) (5 pt)

(1 pt) (2 pt) (3 pt) (4 pt) (5 pt)

How often did your asthma symptoms (wheezing, coughing, shortness of breath, chest tightness or pain) wake you up at night or earlier than usual in the morning? ❍ 4 or more nights a week ❍ 2 or 3 nights a week ❍ Once a week ❍ Once or twice ❍ Not at all

(1 pt) (2 pt) (3 pt) (4 pt) (5 pt)


Now discuss this result with your doctor.

Asthma Control Test™ copyright, QualityMetric Incorporated 2002, 2004. All rights reserved. Asthma Control Test is a trademark of QualityMetric Incorporated.

For patients 12 years and older whose asthma is not well controlled on a long-term asthma medicine, or when disease severity warrants SYMBICORT is an asthma control medicine that has been proven to help improve lung function, helping patients breathe better all day and night.* Once your asthma is well controlled, your doctor will decide if you can stop taking SYMBICORT without loss of control and may prescribe a long-term asthma control medicine such as an inhaled corticosteroid. * When taken twice daily. IMPORTANT INFORMATION ABOUT SYMBICORT Important Safety Information About SYMBICORT for Asthma SYMBICORT contains formoterol, a long-acting beta2-adrenergic agonist (LABA). LABA medicines such as formoterol increase the risk of death from asthma problems. It is not known whether budesonide, the other medicine in SYMBICORT, reduces the risk of death from asthma problems seen with formoterol. SYMBICORT should be used only if your health care provider decides that your asthma is not well controlled with a long-term asthma control medicine, such as an inhaled corticosteroid, or that your asthma is severe enough to begin treatment with SYMBICORT. If you are taking SYMBICORT, see your health care provider if your asthma does not improve or gets worse. It is important that your health care provider assess your asthma control on a regular basis. Your doctor will decide if it is possible for you to stop taking SYMBICORT and start taking a long-term asthma control medicine without loss of asthma control. Children and adolescents who take LABA medicines may have an increased risk of being hospitalized for asthma problems. SYMBICORT does not replace rescue inhalers for sudden asthma symptoms. Be sure to tell your health care provider about all your health conditions, including heart conditions or high blood pressure, and all medicines you may be taking. Some patients taking SYMBICORT may experience increased blood pressure, heart rate, or change in heart rhythm. Do not use SYMBICORT more often than prescribed. While taking SYMBICORT, never use another medicine containing a LABA for any reason. Ask your health care provider or pharmacist if any of your other medicines are LABA medicines, as using too much LABA may cause chest pain, increase in blood pressure, fast and irregular heartbeat, headache, tremor, and nervousness.

Patients taking SYMBICORT should call their health care provider or get emergency medical care: • if you experience serious allergic reactions including rash, hives, swelling of the face, mouth and tongue, and breathing problems. • if you think you are exposed to infections such as chicken pox or measles, or if you have any signs of infection. You may have a higher chance of infection • if you experience an increase in wheezing right after taking SYMBICORT, eye problems including glaucoma and cataracts, decreases in bone mineral density, swelling of blood vessels (signs include a feeling of pins and needles or numbness of arms or legs, flu like symptoms, rash, pain and swelling of the sinuses), decrease in blood potassium and increase in blood sugar levels. If you are switching to SYMBICORT from an oral corticosteroid, follow your health care provider’s instructions to avoid serious health risks when you stop using oral corticosteroids. Common side effects include nose and throat irritation, headache, upper respiratory tract infection, sore throat, sinusitis, stomach discomfort, flu, back pain, nasal congestion, vomiting, and thrush in the mouth and throat. Approved Uses for SYMBICORT for Asthma SYMBICORT is a medicine for the treatment of asthma for people 12 years and older whose doctor has determined that their asthma is not well controlled with a long term asthma control medicine such as an inhaled corticosteroid or whose asthma is severe enough to begin treatment with SYMBICORT. SYMBICORT is not a treatment for sudden asthma symptoms. Please see Important Product Information on adjacent page and discuss with your doctor. You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit, or call 1-800-FDA-1088.

For more information, call 1-800-908-1501 or go to If you’re without prescription coverage and can’t afford your medication, AstraZeneca may be able to help. For more information, please visit


I M P O R TA N T I N F O R M AT I O N A B O U T S Y M B I C O R T Please read this summary carefully and then ask your doctor about SYMBICORT.


No advertisement can provide all the information needed to determine if a drug is right for you or take the place of careful discussions with your health care provider. Only your health care provider has the training to weigh the risks and benefits of a prescription drug.

Tell your health care provider about all of your health conditions, including if you: ■ have heart problems ■ have high blood pressure ■ have seizures ■ have thyroid problems ■ have diabetes ■ have liver problems ■ have osteoporosis ■ have an immune system problem ■ have eye problems such as increased pressure in the eye, glaucoma, or cataracts ■ are allergic to any medicines ■ are exposed to chicken pox or measles ■ are pregnant or planning to become pregnant. It is not known if SYMBICORT may harm your unborn baby ■ are breast-feeding. Budesonide, one of the active ingredients in SYMBICORT, passes into breast milk. You and your health care provider should decide if you will take SYMBICORT while breast-feeding Tell your health care provider about all the medicines you take including prescription and nonprescription medicines, vitamins, and herbal supplements. SYMBICORT and certain other medicines may interact with each other and can cause serious side effects. Know all the medicines you take. Keep a list and show it to your health care provider and pharmacist each time you get a new medicine.

WHAT IS THE MOST IMPORTANT INFORMATION I SHOULD KNOW ABOUT SYMBICORT? People with asthma who take long-acting beta2-agonist (LABA) medicines, such as formoterol (one of the medicines in SYMBICORT), have an increased risk of death from asthma problems. It is not known whether budesonide, the other medicine in SYMBICORT, reduces the risk of death from asthma problems seen with formoterol. SYMBICORT should be used only if your health care provider decides that your asthma is not well controlled with a long-term asthma control medicine, such as an inhaled corticosteroid, or that your asthma is severe enough to begin treatment with SYMBICORT. Talk with your health care provider about this risk and the benefits of treating your asthma with SYMBICORT. If you are taking SYMBICORT, see your health care provider if your asthma does not improve or gets worse. It is important that your health care provider assess your asthma control on a regular basis. Your doctor will decide if it is possible for you to stop taking SYMBICORT and start taking a long-term asthma control medicine without loss of asthma control. Get emergency medical care if: breathing problems worsen quickly, and you use your rescue inhaler medicine, but it does not relieve your breathing problems. Children and adolescents who take LABA medicines may be at increased risk of being hospitalized for asthma problems. ■

WHAT IS SYMBICORT? SYMBICORT is an inhaled prescription medicine used for asthma and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). It contains two medicines: ■ Budesonide (the same medicine found in Pulmicort Flexhaler™, an inhaled corticosteroid). Inhaled corticosteroids help to decrease inflammation in the lungs. Inflammation in the lungs can lead to asthma symptoms ■ Formoterol (the same medicine found in Foradil® Aerolizer®). LABA medicines are used in patients with COPD and asthma to help the muscles in the airways of your lungs stay relaxed to prevent asthma symptoms, such as wheezing and shortness of breath. These symptoms can happen when the muscles in the airways tighten. This makes it hard to breathe, which, in severe cases, can cause breathing to stop completely if not treated right away SYMBICORT is used for asthma and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease as follows: Asthma SYMBICORT is used to control symptoms of asthma and prevent symptoms such as wheezing in adults and children ages 12 and older. Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease COPD is a chronic lung disease that includes chronic bronchitis, emphysema, or both. SYMBICORT 160/4.5 mcg is used long term, two times each day, to help improve lung function for better breathing in adults with COPD.

WHO SHOULD NOT USE SYMBICORT? Do not use SYMBICORT to treat sudden severe symptoms of asthma or COPD or if you are allergic to any of the ingredients in SYMBICORT.

HOW DO I USE SYMBICORT? Do not use SYMBICORT unless your health care provider has taught you and you understand everything. Ask your health care provider or pharmacist if you have any questions. Use SYMBICORT exactly as prescribed. Do not use SYMBICORT more often than prescribed. SYMBICORT comes in two strengths for asthma: 80/4.5 mcg and 160/4.5 mcg. Your health care provider will prescribe the strength that is best for you. SYMBICORT 160/4.5 mcg is the approved dosage for COPD. ■

SYMBICORT should be taken every day as 2 puffs in the morning and 2 puffs in the evening.

Rinse your mouth with water and spit the water out after each dose (2 puffs) of SYMBICORT. This will help lessen the chance of getting a fungus infection (thrush) in the mouth and throat.

Do not spray SYMBICORT in your eyes. If you accidentally get SYMBICORT in your eyes, rinse your eyes with water. If redness or irritation persists, call your health care provider.

Do not change or stop any medicines used to control or treat your breathing problems. Your health care provider will change your medicines as needed

While you are using SYMBICORT 2 times each day, do not use other medicines that contain a long-acting beta2-agonist (LABA) for any reason. Ask your health care provider or pharmacist if any of your other medicines are LABA medicines. SYMBICORT does not relieve sudden symptoms. Always have a rescue inhaler medicine with you to treat sudden symptoms. If you do not have a rescue inhaler, call your health care provider to have one prescribed for you.

Call your health care provider or get medical care right away if: ■ your breathing problems worsen with SYMBICORT ■ you need to use your rescue inhaler medicine more often than usual ■ your rescue inhaler does not work as well for you at relieving symptoms ■ you need to use 4 or more inhalations of your rescue inhaler medicine for 2 or more days in a row ■ you use one whole canister of your rescue inhaler medicine in 8 weeks’ time ■ your peak flow meter results decrease. Your health care provider will tell you the numbers that are right for you ■ your symptoms do not improve after using SYMBICORT regularly for 1 week

WHAT MEDICATIONS SHOULD I NOT TAKE WHEN USING SYMBICORT? While you are using SYMBICORT, do not use other medicines that contain a long-acting beta2-agonist (LABA) for any reason, such as: ■ Serevent® Diskus® (salmeterol xinafoate inhalation powder) ■ Advair Diskus® or Advair® HFA (fluticasone propionate and salmeterol) ■ Formoterol-containing products such as Foradil Aerolizer, Brovana®, or Perforomist®

WHAT ARE THE POSSIBLE SIDE EFFECTS WITH SYMBICORT? SYMBICORT can cause serious side effects. Increased risk of pneumonia and other lower respiratory tract infections if you have COPD. Call your health care provider if you notice any of these symptoms: increase in mucus production, change in mucus color, fever, chills, increased cough, increased breathing problems ■ Serious allergic reactions including rash; hives; swelling of the face, mouth and tongue; and breathing problems. Call your health care provider or get emergency care if you get any of these symptoms ■ Immune system effects and a higher chance for infections ■ Adrenal insufficiency–a condition in which the adrenal glands do not make enough steroid hormones ■ Cardiovascular and central nervous system effects of LABAs, such as chest pain, increased blood pressure, fast or irregular heartbeat, tremor, or nervousness ■ Increased wheezing right after taking SYMBICORT ■ Eye problems, including glaucoma and cataracts. You should have regular eye exams while using SYMBICORT ■ Osteoporosis. People at risk for increased bone loss may have a greater risk with SYMBICORT ■ Slowed growth in children. As a result, growth should be carefully monitored ■ Swelling of your blood vessels. This can happen in people with asthma ■ Decreases in blood potassium levels and increases in blood sugar levels ■

WHAT ARE COMMON SIDE EFFECTS OF SYMBICORT? Patients with Asthma Sore throat, headache, upper respiratory tract infection, thrush in the mouth and throat Patients with COPD Thrush in the mouth and throat These are not all the side effects with SYMBICORT. Ask your health care provider or pharmacist for more information.

NOTE: This summary provides important information about SYMBICORT. For more information, please ask your doctor or health care provider. SYMBICORT is a registered trademark of the AstraZeneca group of companies. Other brands mentioned are trademarks of their respective owners and are not trademarks of the AstraZeneca group of companies. The makers of these brands are not affiliated with and do not endorse AstraZeneca or its products. © 2010 AstraZeneca LP. All rights reserved. Manufactured for: AstraZeneca LP, Wilmington, DE 19850 By: AstraZeneca AB, Dunkerque, France Product of France Rev 6/10 303634

Visit Or, call 1-866-SYMBICORT


YOUR BEDROOM Your Bed ■ PROTECT YOUR PILLOWS. Here’s some news to keep you up at night: A study presented at this year’s Healthcare Associated Infections meeting found that by the time a pillow has been in use for two years, about a third of its weight consists of dead skin cells, mummifying dust mites, bug droppings, and skittering live mites. This infestation may contribute to asthma and other respiratory problems, especially in kids, according to the Institute of Medicine. Replace pillows regularly, wash them if they’re washable, and consider buying mite-proof covers, which one study found can reduce asthma symptoms in children.


Pillows can be a haven for asthmatriggering dust mite cadavers, bug droppings, and even skittering live mites.


Man’s best friend can be shut-eye’s worst enemy: Bunking with a pet is a common cause of lost sleep. DANGER ZONE

If your mattress is more than 10 years old, it could contribute to poor sleep and sore backs.


mium mattress should hold up for 10 years, according to most estimates. After a decade, it tends to sag, contributing to poor sleep and sore backs. If yours is older than that, think about getting a new one. In the meantime, rotate your mattress every two months, flipping it over (if it’s double-sided) and moving it end to end, to help it wear evenly.

not great for the parents, either: Many people with sleep disorders report watching television in bed.


Your TV ■ SEND IT PACKING. A study last year from the Kaiser Family Foundation reported that 71 percent of young people ages 8 to 18 had a television in their bedroom (and the other 29 percent were probably nagging their parents for one). But having a bedroom TV has been linked with diminished sleep, falling grades, and, in young children, obesity. It’s


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Our circadian rhythms seem to be regulated by exposure to light—especially blue light from the sun, computer screens, and some light bulbs and other products. Blue light in the bedroom may trick the body into thinking that it’s daytime, interfering with the urge to sleep. Don’t use a computer just before bed and avoid clocks with blue-lit screens, if possible, advises the Sleep Dis-

Drain it. Does your backyard flood easily? Consider having French drains, or gravel-filled trenches, installed around your house. They redirect rainwater runoff away from the foundation.


orders Center at Northwestern University. If you find yourself waking earlier than you want to, try blackout shades to block sunlight. Be sure to spend some time later in the morning soaking up sun or other blue light, though. Recently published research shows that blue light exposure a few hours after you get up can help you fall asleep readily that evening.


Do You Know What’s Lurking in Your Bathroom?

SNOOZE. According to survey data

from the American Pet Products Association, nearly half of all dog owners sleep with their pets, and

Prune trees. Get rid of branches that hang over your roof or rise to window height; they could break off and crash into your home during windstorms.


the percentage may be even higher among cat owners. But bunking with a pet is a common cause of lost sleep. Worse, in rare cases, the lovable little creatures can carry a variety of hitchhiking germs. A hairraising study in the Emerging Infectious Diseases Journal cited a few recent instances in which dogs or cats had transmitted staph infections, dermatitis, cat-scratch fever, and even the plague to their owners, primarily while the extended family slept together.

Find out at

Check the birdbath. Mosquitoes can carry diseases such as West Nile virus and readily breed in standing water. Clean and change the water in birdbaths and fountains frequently.


Fireproof. If your area is prone to wildfires, trim or remove trees and bushes within 30 feet of your house. Mow grass and weeds often, and keep your roof and gutters free of leaves. —G.R.

October 2, 2011 • 13


Sunday with ... THE

PARADE Why does Lincoln still loom so large?

We’re a divided nation and we need a strong leader to bring us together and solve complicated problems, and that’s what Lincoln did. If he had lived and served a second term, the nation ation would be a lot less fractious than it is now. If Lincoln were alive today, what party do you think he would be in?

The Republican Party. I think he didn’t want a social welfare system. He wanted the people to be self-reliant and the states to be able to regulate what they did, which is why he didn’t want to punish the Confederacy.

Bill O’Reilly The political commentator on what he admires about both Abraham Lincoln and Jon Stewart You taught high h school history in Florida for a while. hile. What were you like as a teacher? er?

I was tough, but ut kids seemed to want to be in my class. I taught an elective called Contemporary Problems at Monsignor onsignor Edward Pace High School. ool. But it was not a politically driven ven course. What do you make ke of Jon Stewart and Stephen Colbert bert as political commentators?

That’s what theyy are; they just do it on a network called Comedy Central. Stewartt would get hired in a minute on most of the cable news shows. I’d hire him. He’s good and witty, and he has a big following. If you get ratings, y gonna g they’re takee you in. am guest? Who’s your dream

The only guy who hasn’t stepped ste up iss Bill Clinton. I’d love to talk alk about foreign ei affairs with him. He just ju doesn’t want to be bothered, b t bo I guess. uess. How do you look back k at your appearance on The View w in 2010, when


O’Reilly played semi-pro baseball while he was in college.

Joy Behar and Whoopi Goldberg stormed off the set after you made a remark about Muslims and 9/11?

That’s just stuff that happens. Nothing special. I was hopNo ing they’d all walk off so I could get the I GOT THE whole hour. BIG PLAUDITS FROM MY KIDS FOR BEING IN TRANSFORMERS 3. WE ONLY DO THE BIG MOVIES.”

On Sundays, do you watch the morning political shows?

No, I’m not glued to the news. I read the papers pap in the morning if I get to m mass on Saturday—you can now ggo to church on Saturday afternoons aftern at 5. I’ll watch the Jets or Gi Giants, and if it’s summer, I’ll go to the beach or work out in the pool. po I don’t go out to the $39.95 brunches. b Given G en your news reporting backGiv ground, g und, hav gro have you kept any mementos of storie stories you’ve covered?

On my wal wall I’ve got a homemade Vietcong flag, which is very rare. I was in Vietnam Vie in the early ’90s doing a stor story about how American and Vie Vietnamese veterans of the war were being treated by their respective respect countries. Do you discuss discus politics with your kids, who are 12 and 8?

They don’t want w to talk about it, but I do anyway. anyw I want them to know the bas basics. Right now in school it’s all aabout Obama. Some kids like him and some don’t, depending on what their parents are saying. My daughter has met the president and a the first lady and they were very nice to her, so I think she likes like them. [laughs]



o st of

O’Reilly Factor on Fox News, former reporter for ABC’s World News Tonight, favorite target of the left—over the course of his career, Bill O’Reilly, 62, has worn many hats. With his latest book, Killing Lincoln, he wants to add another: historian. O’Reilly (along with his cowriter, Martin Dugard) takes a you-are-there approach to the 1865 assassination of the man he calls “the best president we ever had, the most honest guy I’ve ever come across.” He talks politics, then a n d n o w, w i t h David Browne.

14 • October 2, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Cartoon ®


“Do you have any fresh medical mumbo jumbo? My patient has already heard all of mine.”




Complete 1 to 81 so the numbers follow a horizontal or vertical path—no diagonals.
















© 2011 CSC Brands LP



“What evolutionary ladder?!”


Play a new puzzle every day at ®

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It’s amazing what soup can do. ©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.

SundayDinner Fresh From the Sea This fall, Ted Danson can be seen on CSI: Crime Scene Investigation and HBO’s Bored to Death


dashrecipes .com

This is one of my favorite recipes—but to be honest, it’s usually made for me by this amazing friend of ours named Josh Jackson. He cooked for our family years ago, when our kids were young. Now he’s teaching me to make the dish myself. One of my favorite fish is wild

Alaskan salmon. If you can get it when it’s fresh, there’s nothing better. I feel best when I eat mostly vegetarian, plus a little fish. Do I always stick to that? No. But that’s what I find healthiest.

Poached Salmon With Fennel and Arugula POACHING LIQUID 1½ cups good Chardonnay 1½ cups clam juice ½ cup water 1 lemon, cut in half 1 orange, cut in half 2 bay leaves 1 tsp black peppercorns 1 tsp dried thyme

1 tsp dried tarragon Combine all ingredients in a saucepan and simmer for 15 minutes. Strain and let cool. SALMON 4 (6-oz) fillets wild salmon, skinned 3 cups poaching liquid ¼ lb fresh peas



16 • October 2, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

2 bulbs fennel ½ lb arugula ½ lb cherry tomatoes 3 Tbsp pine nuts 1 Tbsp fresh tarragon, chopped Juice of 1 lemon 4 Tbsp extra-virgin olive oil Salt and pepper

1. Place salmon in a 3-quart saucepan and add just enough poaching liquid to cover it. Put lid on pan and lightly simmer until salmon is cooked to medium, 8 to 10 minutes. Remove salmon, reserving liquid, and let it cool. 2. Simmer fresh peas in reserved liquid for 3 to 5 minutes or until bright green. Strain peas; discard liquid. 3. Slice fennel and combine with arugula, tomatoes, pine nuts, tarragon, and peas. Dress with fresh lemon juice, olive oil, and salt and pepper to taste. Top greens with poached salmon. Serve.



510 calories, 19g carbs, 45g protein, 29g fat, 80mg cholesterol, 160mg sodium


Ted’s Recipe for a Quick Dessert


Spoon some store-bought rice pudding into bowls.


Finely chop some nice dark chocolate (or use crushed cocoa nibs).


Pour a little pomegranate juice or sprinkle pomegranate seeds over the pudding. Top with the dark chocolate. “The combination is really startling—you’ll be in heaven,” Danson says.

Relief made simple. ©2011 Pfizer, Inc. ©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.

By Bruce Feiler

Freedom Comes Home How Moses and the story of the Exodus is inspiring people once again this year in the Middle East


t’s a cool march

morning, and I’m standing on the shores of a lake in Egypt that many believe is the biblical Red Sea that the Israelites crossed to reach freedom about 3,200 years ago. Behind me are the pyramids; in front, the Sinai Desert. I first came here in 1996 for my book Walking the Bible, in which I explored the Holy Land and examined faith. During my years of travel across

the Middle East, whenever I raised the prospect of freedom to its residents, so many of them voiced the same belief: “This region is not like the rest of the world. Freedom is alien to these sands.” But then came 2011. Waves of people in Tunisia and Egypt and Libya and Syria took to the streets. They marched against dictatorial rule. They prayed in the face of tanks. They withstood the rain of bullets. While commentators said the uprisings were a 21st-century


From top: Egyptians rejoice in Cairo on Feb. 12 after Mubarak stepped down; the author in 2005.

revolution—since they were fueled by the young using Facebook and Twitter—I heard the echo of long-ago stories. Even though the Bible was first assembled two millennia ago, I see it as a living entity that still inspires people around the world. In February, I returned to the Middle East to try to understand the link between the revolutionary events of the Arab Spring and the stories of the Bible and the Koran. Scripture’s most famous champion of freedom is the biblical prophet Moses, who confronts the dictatorial pharaoh and leads the enslaved Israelites to the Promised Land. Moses’s story has galvanized countless generations of the oppressed. He so inspired colonial Americans in their standoff with England that Thomas Jefferson and Benjamin Franklin proposed that his image appear on the U.S. seal. In the 19th century, slaves in the South made “Go Down, Moses” their anthem. In the 1960s, civil rights marchers hailed Martin Luther King Jr. as their “Moses.” And his story has pervaded the Arab Spring. In February, protesters in Cairo’s Tahrir Square brandished a sign that read: “Mubarak, if you’re a pharaoh, we are all Moses.” Syria’s Bashar al-Assad and Libya’s Muammar el-Qaddafi have also been denounced as pharaohs. This year freedom, an idea embodied by the 3,000-year-old story of Moses, finally found its way home. The path to liberty in the Middle East has been far from seamless. Egypt has been rocked



18 • October 2, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

by sectarian violence; Libya, by turbulent in-fighting. Again, the story of Moses resonates. After people escape oppression, as the Israelites do in the pages of Exodus, they are inevitably hobbled by doubts and rebellions. Even after the Revolutionary War broke the British monarchy’s hold on America, our young democracy was crippled by nearly a decade of turmoil leading up to the writing of the Constitution.


The situation in the Middle East seems likely to get worse before it gets better. Yet history suggests that the promise Moses offers to despairing men and women, the prospect of a better world, will help the newly liberated to keep moving forward. On the last day of my trip, a young Egyptian said to me, “What really gave us the push to break through the barrier of fear was that together we are stronger. I’m worried that like the Israelites we might forget that feeling, but I remain hopeful.” One of the great lessons of 2011 is that wherever people face pain, ancient stories serve to give them hope. That may be Moses’s—and scripture’s—most enduring legacy of all. Bruce Feiler is the best-selling author of Walking the Bible and America’s Prophet. His latest book is Generation Freedom. Visit us at PARADE.COM

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.

Enjoy your favorite varieties of Yoplait . Redeem the lids to make a difference in your local community. ®

To save even more on your favorite Yoplait® varieties, visit

Available at

© 2011 YOPLAIT USA, INC. Yoplait and Save Lids to Save Lives are registered trademarks of YOPLAIT Marques Internationales SAS (France) used under license. *Yoplait will donate $.10 to Susan G. Komen for the Cure® for each pink lid received by December 31, 2011, up to $2 million. Restrictions apply. Go to to redeem lids and learn more. ©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.

Bulletin Daily paper 10/02/2011  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday, October 2, 2011

Bulletin Daily paper 10/02/2011  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday, October 2, 2011