Serving Central Oregon since1903 75|t
TUESDAY September 3,2013
reci es or a esummerMatsLitakeseason AT HOME• D1
Possible shift in
TODAY'S READERBOARD So long to Pilot Butte theater —On its last day, the cinema rolls credits to a pretty big crowd.B1
Internet lawstirs • CommuteOptionsprogramhas loggedmore than 200,000alternative trips since2011
How Google solved the problem of M&M consumption in the workplace. It hid them. A3
worries By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin
And a Web exclusive-
WASHINGTON — In July, 47 state attorneys general, including Oregon's,wrote to the leaders of the Senate and House Commerce committees, urging them to revise a federal law to allow states to go after companies for online advertising for child sex trafficking. By inserting two words into Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act — adding "and state" to a portion of the lawthat says online commerce is still subject to federal criminal statutes — Congress could help local law enforcement go after sites that enable criminals to use the Internet to peddle children for sex, the attorneys
Plus: eating better at WOrk —Ideas on howto liven up your desk-bound lunches.05
Imgtl Flu vaccines —With more
varieties on the market, find outwhich is bestforyou. A6
ln world news —Republican Sen. John McCainoffers tentative support to White
House's plan for Syria.A2
in the spotlight thanks to worker protests.
Plus: minimum wageAmid fast-food strikes, Labor chief lays out priorities.C6 Ryan Brennecke / Ttre Bulletin
'Sesame Street' gets at science
Melissa Talbott crosses Wall Street last week on her way home from work at the Deschutes Brewery pub. Talbott participates in Commute Options' Drive Less Connect program, which rewards people who use alternative transportation. The program also allows people to track how much gas, money and carbon dioxide they save by not driving alone to work.
By Hillary Borrud e The Bulletin
ain and snow does not stop Melissa Talbott from walking to and from work at the Deschutes Brewery pub in downtown Bend. The only time Talbott drives is when she works a closing shift and leaves work between midnight and 2 a.m. "I live maybe half a mile from work, so I walk every daythat I open," said Talbott, assistant gen-
eral manager of the pub. "It's just kind of a nice way for me to get my day started. It's a nice way
By Elizabeth Jensen
for me to wind down after work."
New York Times News Service
O n "Sesame Street, "a distressed cow has a big problem. She made it up the stairs to the beauty parlor but now, her bouffant piled high, she's stuck. Cows can go up stairs, she moans, but not down. Enter Super Grover 2.0. Out from his bottomless "utility sock" comes an enormous ramp, which, • New rigor as the cow in study of cheerily education, notesbefore AS clomping on down, is"a sloping surface that goes from high to low." Simple ABCs and 123s? So old schooL In the last four years, "Sesame Street" has set itself a much larger goal: teaching nature, math, science and engineering concepts and problem-solving to a preschool audience — with topics like how a pulley works or how to go about investigating what's making Mr. Snuffleupagussneeze. The content is wrapped in the traditional silliness; these are still Muppets. But the more sophisticated programming, on a show that frequently draws an audience even younger than the 3- to-5-year-olds it targets, raises a question: Is there any evidence that it is doing anything more than making PBS and parents
feel good? See Learning /A5
Talbott's decision to walk to work has other benefits. Together, she and other participants in the Drive Less Connect program in Central Oregon saved nearly 2.3 million pounds of carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, from being released into the atmosphere since fall 2011. They did this by carpooling, bicycling, riding the bus, telecommuting or walking to avoid driving alone to work. Commute Options ha s o p erated Drive Less Connect since 2011. The Bend-based nonprofit launched an earlier version of its alternative commuting program in the mid-1990s and began a commuter rewards program laterthat decade, Executive Director Jeff Monson sa>d. Drive Less Connect allows participants to sign in online to log their commuting data and track total group savings in fuel, money, miles not driven alone and carbon dioxide. Greenhouse gases, such as carbon dioxide, methane and nitrous oxide, trap heat in the Earth's
Create your own profile and join networks atdrivelessconoect.com
What's it save? From September 2011 though July 2013,
1,547 newusers havecreated accounts on lower atmosphere. Most climate scientists agree that the primary cause of the current warming trend is human activity, accordingto NASA. Since 2011, more than 1,500 peoplehave registered for Drive Less Connect, according to numbers provided by Commute Options. Local employers pay a membership fee to participate in Drive Less Connect, and that pays for rewards to employees who commute by bike, foot, bus or other means, Monson said. Participants receivea $20 gift card after they register and log 45 days of commuting using alternative transportation, according to the Commute Options website. There are ongoing rewards for people who continue to participate, Monson said. Commute Options purchases gift cards from retailers including FootZone, Pine Tavern,Fred Meyer and Grocery Outlet. See Options/A4
Drive Less Connect. Here's the breakdown:
t Bike trips
I Carpool trips
C ompressed work week: :
1,78 2 700
t Vanpool trips
Savings Carbon dioxide
>Gasoline Monetary savings
111,904 gal. $778,669
Source: Commute Options
"Federal enforcement alone has proven insufficient to stem the growth of Internet-facilitated child sex trafficking," the letter states. "Those on the front lines of the battle against the sexual exploitation of children — state and local law enforcement — must be granted the authority to investigate and prosecute those who facilitate these horrible crimes." But technology experts and First Amendment advocates warn the proposed change would make websites and Internet service providers liable for any content created by third parties, not just ads for underage prostitution. This could have serious implications for any entity that allows users to generate content, which encompasses a huge swath of the Internet. See Internet/A4
In climate, storm risks and benefits By Seth Borenstein The Associated Press
Man-made global warming may further lessen the likelihood of the freak atmospheric steering currents that last year shoved Superstorm Sandy due west into New Jersey, a new study says. But don't celebrate a rare beneficial climate change prediction just yet. The study's authors said the once-in-700years path was only one factor in the massive $50 billion killer storm. See Storms/A4
Dreams —but little consensus—for a new Detroit By Monica Davey New York Times News Service
DETROIT — There are 78,000 abandoned buildings in this city standing in various levelsofdecay.Services
have fallen into dysfunction, and debts are piling ever
higher. Yet for all the misery, Detroit's bankruptcy gives an American city a rare chance
as the answers: Should its areas of nearly vacant blocks be transformed into urban farms, parks and even ponds made from storm water? The Bulletin
TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 83, Low 51
to reshape itself from top to bottom. But reinventing a city so devastated is hardly a sure thing, and the questions about how to proceed loom as large
At Home Business Calendar
01-6 Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby 06 Obituaries C6 Comics/Pu zzles E3-4 Horoscope 06 Sports B2 Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State B1-6 TV/Movies
B5 C1-5 D6
Vol. 110,No.246, 30 pages, 5 sections
Could its old automobile manufacturingeconomy be shifted into one centering on technology, bioscience and international trade'? See Detroit/A4 + .4 We ijserecycled newsprint
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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 20'I3
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WASHINGTON The White House'saggressive push
for congressional approval of an attack on Syria appeared to have won the tentative support of one of President Barack Obama's mosthawkish Republican critics, Sen. John McCain of Arizona, who said Monday that he supported a "limited" strike if the president did more to arm the Syrian opposition. In an hourlong meeting at the White House, McCain said Obama gave general support to doing more for the Syrian rebels, although no specifics were discussed.In the same conversation, which also included Sen. Lindsey Graham, the South Carolina Republican, officials said that Obama indicated that a covert effort by the United States to train the Syrian rebels was beginning to yield results: the first 50-man cell of fighters, which have been trained by the CIA, was beginning to sneak into Syria. There appeared to be broad agreement with the president, McCain and Graham said, that any attack on Syria should be to "degrade" the Syrian government'sdelivery systems — which could include aircraft, artillery and the kind of rockets that the Obama administration says were used by the forces of President Bashar Assad to carry out an Aug. 21 sarin attack
Cuba-FIOrida SWim —Looking dazedandsunburned, U.S. enduranceswimmer DianaNyadwalkedashoreMonday,becoming the
first person to swim from Cuba to Florida without the help of a shark
cage. The64-year-old Nyadswam uptothebeachjustbefore2p.m. EDT, about 53 hours after starting her journey from Havana onSaturday. As she approached, spectators waded into waist-high water and surrounded her, taking pictures and cheering her on. "I have three
rias ri e
messages. Oneis,weshould never,evergiveup.Two is,you'renever too old to chase your dream. Three is, it looks like a solitary sport, but it is a team," she said on the beach.
Iraq bloodshed —Iraq's prime minister ordered an investiga-
Assad warns of 'regional war'
tion Monday into the slaying of half of the roughly100 remaining
residents at an lranian dissident camp north of Baghdad, where
Syrian President Bashar Assad has warned that foreign military intervention in his nation's internal conflict could set off a
a U.N. team got its first look at the aftermath of the large-scale bloodshed. The promised probe will do little to appease backers
"powder keg" and spark a "regional war," according to interview excerpts published Monday. "Chaos andextremism would ensue.There is arisk of regional war," Assad said in the interview with the Frenchdaily Le Figaro,
of the more than 3,000 exiles left inside lraq who believe they remain targets in a country whose government wants them gone. Supporters of the Mujahedeen-e-Khalq members living at Camp
Ashraf insist that the Saddam Hussein-era facility came under
excerpts of which were published Monday in English on the France 24 news website.
attack Sunday from lraqi forces. Iraqi officials have denied involvement, with some suggesting there was an internal dispute at the
The 2/~-year Syrian civil war hasalready had adestabilizing effect on neighboring nations, sending hundreds of thousands
of refugees fleeing into Lebanon,Turkey, Jordan and lraq. Crossover violence linked to theSyrian conflict has also broken out outside Syria's borders.
YOSemite Wildfire —A relatively cool and humid Labor Dayallowed fire crews to makemajor progress Mondaytoward corralling a massive wildfire searing the edge of Yosemite National Park. The fire was 70 percent contained at nightfall, up from 45 percent some
— Los Angeles Times
24 hours earlier, according to the California Department of Forestry in the Damascus suburbs that killed more than 1,400 people. The senators said they plan to meet with Susan Rice, Obama's national security adviser, to discuss the strategy in greater depth. "It is all in the details, but I left the meeting feeling better than I felt before about what happens the day after and that the purpose of the attack is going to be a little more robust than I thought," Graham said in an interview. But McCain said in an interview that the Obama administration did not say specifically what weapons might be providedtothe opposition or discuss in detail what Syrian targets might be attacked. "Therewasnoconcreteagreement, 'OK, we got a deal,"' McCain said. "Like a lot of things,
and Fire Protection. The blaze now covers 368 square miles, about 20 more than Sunday night.
the devil is in the details." In remarks to reporters outside the West Wing, McCain called the
Bay Bridge Open —The new,$6.4 billion eastern span of the
meeting "encouraging," urged
San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge is open to traffic after years of
lawmakers to support Obama in his plan for military action in Syria and said a no vote in Congress would be "catastrophic" for the United States and its credibility in the world. McCain said he believed after his conversation with the president that any strikes would be "very serious" and not "cosmetic." Although the words from McCain and Graham were a positive developmentfor Obamaand a critical part of the a~ ration's lobbying blitz on Syria on Monday, the White House still faces a tough fight in Congress. Many lawmakers entirely oppose astrike, and others favor a resolution that provides for more limited military action.
delays and cost overruns. After the California Highway Patrol conducted a final security check and toll takers resumed their positions, the span along with the rest of the bridge reopened Monday night in
time for this morning's commute. The reopening follows a five-day closure as crews completed striping, railing and other final details on the new gleaming white span. The section of the bridge it replaces
was damaged during a1989 earthquake andfound to be seismically unsafe. NSA Brazil spying —Brazil's government summoned the U.S. ambassador Monday to respond to newrevelations of U.S. surveillance of President Dilma Rousseff and her top aides, complicating
relations between thecountries ahead of Rousseff's state visit to Washington next month. While senior Brazilian officials expressed indignation over the revelations of spying by the National Security
Agency on Rousseff — reported Sunday ontheGlobo television network — they stopped short of saying whether Rousseff's visit was at risk of being called off. The report is based on documents provided
by the fugitive NSAcontractor Edward Snowden to GlennGreenwald, a U.S. journalist living in Brazil.
Germany NaZi trial —A 92-year-old man who served as a border guard in Adolf Hitler's elite Waffen-SS troops went on trial Monday on charges he shot and killed a Dutch resistance fighter in
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World War II's final months. The trial of Siert Bruins in the Hagen
A GIANT FLAG ON LABOR DAY
state court in western Germany is part of a wider attempt across
Europe to prosecute former Nazis who havenot previously drawn much attention from a legal system that focused mainly on higherlevel officers. Bruins is one of several menaccused of serving an important but largely invisible role in Nazi atrocities to face charges
in recent years. KOrea tenSiOnS —South Korea promised $8.4 million worth of aid to North Korea onMonday, aconciliatory gesture that follows recent steps toward easing inter-Korean tensions and reviving economic and humanitarian cooperation. The developments follow the
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two Koreas' agreement last month to restart a program that reunites family members whowereseparated by the KoreanWar six decades ago. The next reunions are scheduled to begin Sept. 25. The family
reunion program, which began in the1980s, was halted in 2010when inter-Korean relations were deteriorating. Relations soured further after the North tested a nuclear device in February.
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Jet dird Strike —A Southwest Airlines spokeswoman says ajet
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carrying 124 people struck a bird shortly after departing for Chicago
from a North Carolina airport but safely returned without injuries.
Southwest's Whitney Eichinger told The Associated Press that its Boeing 737 reported the bird strike shortly after departure from
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Australia gay marriage —PrimeMinister Kevin Ruddhas
I.llyl, i:.t g
mounted a spirited defense of his support for gay marriage only days out from Australian elections. Rudd, a Roman Catholic who regularly
attends church, announced in Maythat he hadreconsidered his opposition to same-sex marriage. Hepromised a bill to create gay mar-
riage in Australia would be voted on in Parliament within100 days
if his center-left Labor Party wins elections on Saturday. Ruddwas
Mel Evans/TheAssoaated Press
The largest free-flying American flag in the world
flies Monday under the upperarch of the NewJersey tower on the GeorgeWashington Bridge. The Port Authority of New York and New Jersey
says the flag is meant to honor working men and women across the country. The flag is 90 feet long by
questioned about his new stance at a nationally broadcast forum in his hometown of Brisbane late Monday by New Hope Church Pastor Matt Prater. — From wire reports
60 feet wide, with stripes measuring about five feet wide and stars about four feet in diameter.
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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org
MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Monday night are:
ps12 0 g19p22p26 g46 The estimated jackpot is now $7.3 million.
GLjn debate eXtendSreaCh
of Coloradorecall races New York Times News Service COLORADO SP R I NGS, Colo. — Mayor Michael Bloomberg of New York City and billionaire philanthropist Eli Broad have each donated hundreds of thousands of dollars. The National Rifle Association is buying political advertisements. New York state's junior senator sent a f u n d raising email. And the election has attractednews coverage from as far away as Sweden. All this over a homegrown campaign to oust two Democ ratic state s enators w h o provided crucialsupport for a package of strict new state gun control laws. As the recall elections — the first of their kind in Colorado's history — draw closer, the race has swelled from a local scuffle into a proxy battle in the nation's wrenching fight over gun control. Overall, both s ides have dedicated about $2 million to the campaigns, most of it in
support of the two senators: John Morse,the president of the Colorado Senate, and Angela Giron, who represents the Southern Colorado city of Pueblo. That might not seem large compared with the multimillion-dollar gov e r nors' races that can be commonplaceacross the country these days. But the money and the attention have transformed an off-year campaign that started with homemade signs and volunteers collecting signatures in grocery store parking lots. Voters say they are being bombarded w it h t e lephone calls and pamphlets, radio and television commercials. Each day seems to bring a new procedural battle: over the language on the recall ballot, how the vote will be conducted or which candidates will appear as p o ssible r e p lacements. Morse, who represents Colorado Springs, and Giron each have oneRepublican challenger on the ballot.
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Tuesday, Sept. 3, the 246th day of 2013. There are119 days left in the year.
RESEARCH HAPPENINGS Syria —President Barack Obama is set to meetwith the leadership of the Senate Armed Services Committee, the
Senate ForeignRelations Committee, the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence and their
counterparts in the House.A2
— The Institute for Supply Management releases its manufacturing index for August.
oo eciunc es aa onmunc in ino ice What if all the sweet snacks at your office were purposely hidden from sight Courtesy Smithsonian National Zoo
to make room for healthier foods'? Google's Project M8 M is just one example
Giant panda Mei Xiang and her newborn cub are the star of the SmithsonianNational Zoo's panda cam. The zoo has recorded more than840,000 clicks on the panda cam since the baby's birth Aug. 23.
of using data analysis to improve the morale, and health, of employees. HISTORY Highlight:In1943, Allied forces invaded Italy during World
By Cecilia Kang
was crowned in Westminster Abbey. In1658, Oliver Cromwell, the Lord Protector of England, died
Last year Google had an M&M problem. So as it does with most dilemmas, the Internet giant put its data wizards into action. Employees were e ating too much of the free candy and that, the firm surmised, m ight h inder e f forts t o keep workers healthy and
in London; hewas succeeded
by his son, Richard. In 1783, representatives of the United States and Britain signed the Treaty of Paris, which officially ended the Revolutionary War. In 1861, during the Civil War,
S o in w hat c ould b e c alled Project M & M , a specialops force of behavioralscience Ph.D.s conducted surveys of snacking patterns, collected data on the proximity of M&M bins to any given employee,consulted academic
War II, the sameday Italian officials signed a secret armistice with the Allies. In 1189, England's King
Richard I (the Lion-Hearted)
Confederate forces invaded the border state of Kentucky, which had declared its neutrality in the conflict. In1868, the Japanese city of
Edo was renamedTokyo. In1923, the United States and
Mexico resumeddiplomatic relations. In 1939, Britain, France, Australia and New Zealand
declared war onGermany,two days after the Nazi invasion of Poland. In1951, the television soap
opera "Search for Tomorrow" made its debut on CBS. In1967,Nguyen Van Thieu was elected president of South Vietnam under a new constitution.
Motorists in Swedenbegan driving on the right-hand side of the road instead of the left. In 1972, American swimmer Mark Spitz won the sixth of
his seven gold medals at the Munich Olympicsasheplaced first in the100-meter freestyle. In 1976, America's Viking 2 lander touched down on Mars to take the first close-up, color photographs of the planet's
surface. In1999, a French judge closed
a two-year inquiry into the
car crash that killed Princess
Diana, dismissing all charges against nine photographers and a press motorcyclist, and concluding the accident was caused by aninebriated driver. Ten yearsago: Paul Hil, 49, a former minister who said he murdered an abortion doctor
and his bodyguard to savethe lives of unborn babies, was executed in Florida by injection,
becoming the first person put to death in the United States for anti-abortion violence.
Five yearsago:Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin, John McCain's
choice of running mate, roused delegates at the Republican National Convention in St. Paul,
Minn., as shebelittled Democrat Barack Obamaandpraised her new boss. Baseball's first use of
instant replay backedanonfield call of a home run for Alex Rodriguez during the ninth inning
of a NewYork Yankeesgame against theTampa Bay Rays.
One yearage: President Barack Obama consoledvictims of Hurricane Isaacalong the Gulf Coast and stoked the enthusiasm of union voters in the industrial heartland, blending a hard political sell with a softer show of sympathy on the
eve of the Democratic National Convention.
BIRTHDAYS "Beetle Bailey" cartoonist Mort Walker is 90. Actress Anne
Jackson is 88.Actress Valerie Perrine is 70. Rock musician
Donald Brewer(Grand Funk Railroad) is 65.Actor Charlie Sheen is 48. Dance-rock
musician Redfoo (LMFAO) is 38. Olympic gold medal snowboarder Shaun White is 27. — From wire reports
'4 National Zoo's panda cam proves too cute to resist
The Washington Post
By lan Shapira The Washington Post
At Google, M&Msare hidden in opaque containers but healthier snacks are prominently displayed. The result? Fewer M&Ms were consumed by employees.
papers on food psychology and launched anexperiment. What if the company kept t he c h ocolates h i dden i n opaque containers but promi-
nently displayed dried figs, pistachios and other healthful snacks in glass jars? The results: In the New York office alone, employees consumed 3.1 million fewer calories from M&Ms over s even w eeks. That's a decrease of nine vending machine-size packages of M&Ms for each of the office's 2,000 employees. The titan of Internet data is taking its own medicine, using the data analysis that has helped the company produce $55 billion in r evenue each year to improve the morale and productivity of its 40,000 employees. Many tech companies offer perks such as free snacks orcafeteria food. But at Google, almost every benefit is broken down into crunchable, poll-able or graphable data, including salaries, the length of maternity leave, the size of the plates used at the food bar or even the squishy goal of work-
place happiness. Google says it's too hard to prove that the M&M experiment directly led to a svelter staff or w h ether employees felt happier just because they were eating less of the calorie-packed snack. It won't talk about how many peopleleave the company each year. But the Mountain View, Calif., firm often ranks high on best places to work surveys by Fortune magazine and other business publications. And the company credits efforts like the M&M project as a testament to the benefits of science over feel-good ideas or gut instinct that have dominated human resource philosophy. "Data can be a way at getting to the truth. When people talk about data, it becomes an abstract of machines, robots and terabytes o f i n f o rmation. But really, it's just facts; numbers thatdescribe a reality," said Laszlo Bock, senior vice president of People Operations,the group overseeing most human resource issues.
The addictsare seemingly everywhere. They sneak peeks in t h e m o r n ings before work. They watch at the office, keeping the live footage open on their computer screens allday.
of the lab experiments are remarkably obvious. If you put out more free fruit, of course it will be taken. And some analysts question whether thefree meals, napping stations and inexpensive
massages make people stay in the office longer, perpetuating a work-obsessed culturethat has eaten into family life and community. "You have to question the expectationsbehind such perks. If they are giving you dinner and lunch, you are probably not expected to leave at that time. Perks aren't just about fun and games," said Miriam Salpeter, owner of Keppie Careers, a job search and social media consulting firm. "They may have really good motives, but for a for-profit business, the motives are ultimately to make a profit, and everyone is a cog in that wheel for creating the good ideas, useful tools and other things the company is creating." Y et o t he r e x p ert s s a y Google is trying to signal that it cares about employees. And in a dour economy where pensions, health care and other core benefits are being cut to the bone, Google's efforts are welcomed by new employees. "There may be a symbolic i mportance in t h e M & M s , where an e m ployee could interpret the experiment as part of a culture that cares for them, where leaders are connected to its people," said John Nelson, a career expert and author of "What Color is My Parachute for Retirement."
Google's parental nudge
For Google, it's more than just the candy that employees consume. In another case, the company tried to get workers to drink more water. So it stashed bottled water on eyelevel shelves and behind clear glass. It then put sugary sodas on the bottom shelves of refrigerators and behind frosted glass. After several weeks, water consumption increased 47 percent while the calories consumed by drinking sugary beverages fell 7 percent. Truths laid bare Some of these results were Of course,the use of data displayed on signs in h a lldoesn't negate a m anager's ways and in the cafeterias for instinct or common sense, he Google's stats-loving employsaid. In August of last year, ees. In a f o llow-up survey, Google started giving death Google said 70 percent of its benefits because it was "the 40,000 workforce said they right thing to do," Bock said like knowing nutritional facts. — a decision that was not based In the Ne w Y or k o f f i ce on an in-depth data analysis. alone, there are four full cafThe benefit grants the parteterias and 35 "micro-kitchners of deceased employees ens." Co-founder Sergey Brin half of that person's pay for a insists that every Google emfull decade. ployee be no more than 200 But too often, Bock said, feet away from free food. The leaders at other firms rely on idea is that eating brings peowhat feels right without con- ple together, and new products sidering the truths that can be and services could be imaglaid bare in the collection of ined when engineers and busidata. ness leaders meet at kitchens Some workplace experts and dining halls. q uestion th e l e n gths t h at But even the plates at the Google is going to analyze ev- food bars have been Googleery cornerof its offices. Some ized. To get people to e at
They linger long enough
Want to get caught up in the panda cam? Visit
nationalzoo.si.edul animals/wedcams/giantpanda.cfm.Just be sure to take a few breaks to reduce
the risk of pandaaddiction.
that they get kicked off for reaching t h e 1 5 - minute time limit, only to hit the region and beyond happens refresh button and start all inside one of Mei Xiang's dens, over again. where motherand child bond The object of their obses- under $12,000 worth of highsion: the Smithsonian Na- definition cameras and infrational Zoo's panda cams, red lights. which offer mesmerizing The zoo used to have only glimpses of the zoo's female standard-definition c a meras giant panda, Mei Xiang, that let the public watch the nursing and nuzzling her pandas on Windows-enabled squealing newborn cub. computers. The old system "I am onthe panda cam kicked people off after only right now. I look at it be- five minutes of c o ntinuous t ween a p pointments. I viewing. watch it at night. I watch it But this year, thanks to when I get up in the morn- grants from an anonymous ing. I watch it when I go donor and the Ford Motor Co. to bed. I a m c o mpletely Fund, the zoo upgraded to a entranced," said Marjorie system that lets people using Swett, 62, a Bethesda, Md., mobile and desktop devices psychotherapist, who, if she — Mac or PC — watch for 15 wanted, could do a side gig minutes before being bumped as a panda-cam color com- off. (There's no limit if you're mentator. "Right now, she's watching the panda cam on
smaller portions, the staff experimented with plate sizes,
providing a big one and a small one. Nearly one-third of employees chose the smaller plates and didn't go back for more servings. When Google posted the result in cafeteria signs, the overall use of small plates increased a further 50 percent. This helped the company's goal of reducing the calories consumed by its workers. "With a c ompany as big as Google, you have to start small to make a difference. We
apply the same level of rigor, analysis and experimentation on people as we do the tech side,"said Jennifer Kurkoski, a Ph.D. i n o r g a nizational behavior and a m ember of Google's HR team commonly called "People Ops" within the company.
sleeping and cuddling.
Now she's rolling over. She just went from an upright position and went gracefully on the ground, still folding the baby into herself ... and her legs are up the wall. She looks totally comfortable." Since Mei Xiang gave birth Aug. 23, legions of panda lovers have bombarded the zoo's website, c licking on o n e o f t w o available panda cams to spy on the mother and cub as they bond inside what the animals believe is their private den. From late July ( w hen new high-definition cameras were installed) to Friday, the zoo has recorded more than 847,000 clicks on its panda-cam Web page, with about 529,000 of those coming since the day of the cub's birth, according to Mike Thorpe, the zoo's Web specialist. More than 52,000 hours of panda-cam viewing h av e o c c urred since July — and more than 30,000 since the cub's birth. (That doesn't even include the number of times people have clicked "play" on the panda cam on the zoo's mobile app, data that weren't
Engineering manager Mike Harm said he doubts the free banana chips an d g r anola would make th e d i fference in deciding where someone works. But Harm, who has been working on G oogle's cloud storage app fo r s i x y e ars, admits he likes the paternal
nudge of Google putting dried seaweed snacks and ripened
pears within easy grasp. Chocolate peanut butter cups and potato chips are still available. But they are stashed in drawers. "What I love is that I don't have to ever think twice about the coffee beans in this machine being stocked," he said,
banging on a high-end Italian espresso maker inone of the New York office's kitchens. "It's removing the obstacles of my day to just let me focus on what I want to do." The company won't say how much it spends on such perks. It's guarded about its People Ops team, which began in 2006 as the company exploded in size. And it won't disclose the number of people who worked on the M8 M project. Google spokeswoman ChrissyPersico said the company does not use such benefits to keep people in the office. Yet the effects are clear to engineers such as Alex Golynski, who was grabbing a heaping cup of r aspberries and espressofrom a Lego-inspired micro-kitchen near his cubicle on a recent afternoon. G olynski d a r t s ar o u n d the office in one of the freely available Google scooters. He would have picked fruit over M&Ms even if the candy were easy to reach, he said. And he's never stopped to think much about the nutritional data displayed about the candy. "The food is convenient," said G o lynski, w h o has worked on search engineering for five years. "So I spend time at my desk," he added, scooting away.
the zoo's app.) But even th e t r i cked-out technology wasn't able to stop the serversfrom crashing on the day Mei Xiang gave birth. The panda cam on the zoo's website was clicked on 128,000 times. Since then, the average number of daily clicks has fallen to about 66,000. The most recent footage to titillate the panda populace was of the newborn trying to stand. Lisa Grove, a bookkeeper at a Frederick,Md., construction company, keepsthe panda cam open all day at work. She never forgets to refresh her browser every 15 minutes. ("I'm greedy like that," she said, laughing.) But she insists that her panda voyeurism does not raise objections from colleagues. " I do my w ork! I d o m y work!" said Grove, 47. "I told my colleagues when the panda was born. I was like, 'Hey — the baby panda was born!'" Her co-workers were not as excited as she was. "They were like, 'Oh. OK.' I'm alone in my little world."
The zoo's pandas live in a veritable surveillance state, with 38 cameras capturing Mei Xiang, her newborn and the male panda,Tien Tien. The action tantalizing much of the Washington
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Bonnie Butler lives in Bend, but works in La Pine as an acContinued from A1 counting clerk for M i dstate Talbott said sh e l e arned Electric Cooperative. Seven about Commute Options' re- years ago, Butler and her huswards program long before band moved to Bend and she 2011 through Monson, who b egan carpooling w it h c o presented information about workers who also live in Bend. "It was just a way to be able the earlier version of the Commute Options program to Des- to cut costs, as we have a few chutes Brewery employees. people who live in Bend who "We've been actively pro- work here at Midstate Elecmoting it," and a majority of tric," Butler said. Deschutes Brewery pub emThen, B u t ler's h u sband ployees participate, Talbott learned about the program afsard. ter he met a Commute Options Commuters across Central representative through his job Oregon participate in Drive at St. Charles Bend. Less Connect. Bonnie Butler said the car-
pool group enjoys the time they spend on the road together, and they miss the group when they have to drive alone because the others are on vacation or traveling for work. "It's a time to just kind of visit and relax, and we all get along really well t ogether," Butler said. "Talking on the way to work and talking on the way back just kind of helps make the commute shorter." In Prineville, Matt Shaffer said he began participating in the Commute Options program a couple of years ago. Shafferis a naturalresource specialist for the Bureau of
— Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrudC<bendbulletin.com
isn'tvery nice after.And we're talking about a city that's been on a demolition kick for 30 years." Adding to the tensions now
Continued from A1 Should Detroit, which lost I million residents over the last 60 years, pin its sharpest
is a growing, palpable divide.
hopes on luring more young people here, playing on an influx in recent years of artists and entrepreneurs? Should the city take down its enormous ruins, like Michigan Central Station, that have devolved into bleak tourist attractions orrestore some of these buildings and market them, perhaps as museums or tributes to a proud industrial past? "Every once in a while you encounter a situation that gets so bad everybody has to put their weapons aside and say: 'You know what? It doesn't get any worse than this,'" said Henry Cisneros, a f o r m er Housing and Urban Development secretary who recently worked on a housing project in Detroit that never came to fruition. "It lets people start talking about things that we couldn't talk about before because we can't lose a great city." The chances of a true makeover have grown significantly since July, when an emergency manager assigned by the state to oversee the city's finances sought bankruptcy protection. The city is expected to emerge from the courtsa year from
Land Management, and he rides his b ik e e ight m i l es roundtrip from home to work. Approximately a dozen BLM employees in Prineville participate in the program. "I've always biked to school or work, but definitely the financial incentive is what drew me to the program," Shaffer said. "It's also the other information that you can gather, like ... the gas saved or the greenhouse gas not produced. That type of information is beneficial as well."
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Even as the city slumped further into financial trouble in recentyears, a small group of business people, including Gilbert, have been carrying out their own plans at a rapid pace for a reimagined downtown Detroit, and a few other neighborhoods have seen notable improvement.
The reawakening along
W oodward A v enue d o w ntown, near Gilbert's real estate and loan companies, already is undeniable. Thousands of workers, some of them young should be perceived as a hub new technology companies and white, have moved into for fish farms or techno music and startups in the city's down- these buildings in t h e l a st or public art displays or film town. And some are pondering three years. They drink coffee (an announcement last month prospectsforexpanding inter- from a new gourmet shop, the that a Superman-Batman national trade, given plans for Roasting Plant, where freshly movie starring Ben A f fleck a new bridge to Canada. roasted beans ar e z i p ped "We're going to have to re- around the shop in pneumatwould f il m a r ound D etroit drew headlines here). engineer this city to disinvest ic tubes. Bushes outside are "After a tragedy is one of the in certain areas where we sculptured into the shapes of few times you can be trying to currently have one house per dogs. Music plays along the reimagine a city rather than block or so on where there's street, which is watched by just trying to go back to what no ability to really efficiently private security guards. And you were before,"said Scott deploy city services and re- a faux beach waserected this Cowen, the president of Tulane sources to those areas and in- summer, complete with sand University, who is writing a stead move those people into and a bar, no water, in the park book examining the remaking the most dense areas in the outside. of New Orleans after the dev- downtown core and the neighIt feels like another universe astation of Hurricane Katrina borhoods and revitalize those from the hollowed-out neighin 2005. "What you really need areas," said Matt Cullen, a for- borhoods only a f e w m i l es is transformational change, mer General Motors executive away. "That's all great," said now no longer juggling the $18 not just incremental change to who is president of Rock Ven- John George, whose Motor billion in debt that had side- get back to where you were," tures, an umbrella company City Blight Busters commutracked it and, according to he said in an interview. "That's representing the investments nity organization has been theemergency manager,more been veryimportant to resur- of the prominent local busi- around for a quarter-century capably providing essential gence of this city, and Detroit nessman Dan Gilbert, which working to clean up neighborservices that make a city liv- has to do the same thing." now includes at least 35 prop- hoods and who said he had able, like stopping crime and No single economic answer erties in downtown Detroit. gotten support from Gilbert. putting out fires. All of that, will be enough for Detroit, say Not everyone even agrees "But what about the neighborplanners said, should make a experts like Donald Carter, of that demolishing all the empty hoods? When is it coming to larger transformation, outside the Remaking Cities Institute buildings, a process that De- the neighborhoods?" "We're just looking for a the court system, conceivable. at Carnegie Mellon University. troit is already racing to carry S ome hav e l o n g b e e n "Another silver bullet will just out, or clearing out neighbor- way to bridge the difference searching for solutions to the be a silver bullet that runs out hoods that have lost popula- between complete madness hollowing out of Detroit, a city in 20 years," Carter said. tion, is the r ight approach. and some normalcy," George "Tearing down the city's a stu- said of his group's efforts to that measures six times the Instead, leaders have their land mass of Manhattan but hopes seton a range of fields, pid idea," said John Norquist, c lear several blocks in o n e is now home to only 700,000 many of which have already the former mayor of Milwau- Northwest Detroit neighborpeople, down from 1.8 million found some success here. They kee and president of the Con- hood. They have planted toat its peak. Individuals have have pushed for new medical gress for the New Urbanism. matoes, cucumbers and corn often pressed forward with and science-relatedbusinesses "If you take all the teeth out here, but a new beginning, their own answers: The city near the city's universities and of your mouth, your smile citywide, still feels far off."
In some Detroit neighborhoods, boarded up houses outnumber occupied dwellings. The city's bankruptcy gives it a rare chance to reshape itself, but there are many opinions on how to proceed.
By allowing states to enforce their criminal laws online, it Continued from A1 would subject the entire Internet to laws from many, many 'Backbone of the Internet' jurisdictions, he said. Sites "Section 230 is only a few would have to monitor consentences long, yet it is liter- tent to make sure it didn't run ally the legal backbone of the afoul of criminal or civil law Internet," said Thomas Burke, in any state, and most compaa San Francisco-based media nies don't have the resources lawyer whose clients include to do this, he said. ConseThe New York Times, CNN quently, they would likely just and Amazon.com, as well as eliminate the user-generated Western Com m u nications portion of their efforts, which I nc., which p u blishes The would have a chilling effect on Bulletin. online speech. When Congress passed the For example, more than a Communications Decency Act dozen states still have crimiin 1996, it was trying to fos- nal penalties for libel, he said. ter the creativity of the then- So if a user posted a defamayoung Internet, Burke said. It tory comment online, the site's gave the operators of Internet operators could face criminal conduits — whether message charges, he said. "(The a t torneys g eneral boards, websites or ISPs — the authority to remove offensive would) basically subject all user-generated content, but Internet speech to really bad also gave them the freedom to law," he said. leave it up. Defense of the Internet "As long as it wasn't their c reative content, if a t h i r d In July, the Electronic Fronparty created it, they have no tier Foundation was among liability," he said. a group of trade associations Section 230 is one of the and legal scholars that wrote most important p r otections to leaders ofCongress' comof free speech online, said merce committees, u r ging Adi Kamdar, an activist with them to leave Section 230 as it the Electronic Frontier Foun- currently stands. This group dation, which advocates for included the American Civil freedom ofexpression online. Liberties Union, the Internet Some social media companies Association, the Computer 8 like Facebook are built largely Communications Industry Ason user-generated content, and sociation and the American increasingly, media compa- Society of News Editors. nies are using it to foster a conFreedom of expression onnection with readers, as with line has fostered American reader comments on articl es i ngenuity an d a l l owed t h e on news websites, he said. U.S. economy to benefit from "The issue around the attor- the commerce the online exneys general letter is that they change ofideas generates, the are aiming to solve a specific letter states. "Internet services ... proproblem, which is the use of the Internet by child sex traf- vide crucial platforms for all fickers, by really broadly crip- manner of content — from the pling this law," he said. controversial to the newswor-
thy to the mundane — making Section 230 as important as the First Amendment to online free expression," the letter reads. "There is no reason to take such dramatic risks with the health of the Internet." Lucy Dalglish, who serves on the American Society of News Editors' First Amendment Programs and Partnerships committee, said she was sympathetic to the efforts of the attorneys general to combat underage sex trafficking.
"They have a huge prob-
lem on their hands, and they
are looking for (any) tool in their toolbox to address this huge societal problem," said Dalglish, who spent 12 years as executive director of the R eporters C o m mittee f o r Freedom of the Press before becoming dean of the Philip Merrill College of Journalism at the University of Maryland. "This is something that is very difficult to be against. On the other hand, you have to be very, very careful before you even contemplate attacking Section 230." Part of the problem, she said, is state laws would create criminal exposure not just for sites that allow online solicitation, but also for the Internet service providers that provide online infrastructure. " The analogy here is: I f someone was soliciting for this purpose on the telephone, would you arrest Verizon? Because that's essentially what an ISP is," Dalglish said. "If someone solicits through the mail, would you arrest the Post Office?"
laws authorizing the prosecution of a person who knowingly publishes, or indirectly or directly causes to be published, any ad for a commercial sex act involving a minor. Under the New Jersey law, violators would face up to 20 years in prison, a minimum fine of $25,000, and would be required toregister as a sex offender. In each case, the state laws were struck down in federal court, in part because they conflicted with Section 230. R ep. Greg W a l den, R Hood River, said through his spokesman Andrew Malcolm that he is committed to working w it h l a w e n f orcement to provide them with all the tools necessary toprosecute prostitution. But he does not support altering Section 230 as theattorneys general have
"Sex trafficking is a heinous crime, and those engaged in the practice should be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law," Malcolm said. "Law enforcement should be empowered to hold criminals accountable, but unfortunately the changes proposed by the attorneys general are not tailored to meet this goal." The Bulletin contacted the offices of Sens. Jay Rockefeller, D-WVa., and John Thune, R-S.D., and Reps. Fred Upton, R-Mich., and Henry Waxman, D-Calif., the chairs and ranking members of the Senate and House Commerce committees, respectively. None of them responded to arequest for comment. Neither did the office of OrState laws struck down egon Attorney General Ellen Three states — Washing- Rosenblum. ton, Tennessee and New Jer— Reporter: 202-662-7456, sey — have tried to pass state email@example.com
UPDATE: STRICKEN NUKE PLANT
Japan to fund leak control measures By Mari Yamaguchi
suspectsthree storage tanks where elevated radioactivity TOKYO — Japan will fund was detected also have had some of the costly, long-term leaks. projects to control the worriN uclear Regulation A u some and growing leaks of thority Chairman Shunichi contaminated water at the Tanaka told a news confercrippled Fukushima nuclear ence that the small leak and plant. possible other leaks have Public funding is part of added to concerns about the several measures the govern- plant's stability. ment adopted Tuesday. Most They follow a major leak were a l ready a n nounced two weeks ago. TEPCO rebut they are widely seen as ported a loss of 300 tons of a safety appeal before the highly r a d ioactive w a t er International Olympic Com- from a steel tank on Aug. 19, mittee votes on which city saying most of it is believed to will host the 2020 Olympics. have seeped underground but Tokyo is a front-runner. some might have escaped into The operator of the Fu- the sea. The company has yet kushima Dai-ichi plant says to determine the cause or exhundreds of tons of radioac- actly where the water went. tive underground water have More than 300 tanks there been leaking into the sea are of a similar type. About daily since early in the crisis, 1,000 tanks hold 330,000 tons caused by the 2011 earth- of contaminated water at the quake and tsunami. Several plant, and the amount grows leaks from storage tanks in by 400 tons daily. The water recent weeks have added to is part of the makeshift sysconcerns that the plant is un- tem to keep the radioactive able to manage the radioac- material at the plant stable. tive water. Tanaka said hebelievedthe On Monday, Japan's top discoveries of the subsequent nuclearregulator raised safe- leak and signs of possible adty concerns about the hastily ditional leaks were the result built storage tanks and their of closer inspections after the foundations after signs of large leak two weeks ago. new leaks. That leak was the worst from One was found over the a tank at the plant, which was weekend in a c o n necting badly damaged by a massive pipe, and plant operator, To- March 2011 earthquake and kyo Electric Power Co., said it tsunami. The Associated Press
Storms Continued from A1 They said other variables such as sea level rise and stronger storms will worsen with global warming and outweigh changes in steering currents predicted by the study's computer models. "Sandy was an extremely unusual storm in several respects and pretty freaky. And some of those things that make it more freaky may happen less in the future," said Columbia University atmospheric scientist Adam Sobel, co-author of a new study on Sandy. But Sobel quickly added: " There's nothing t o g e t complacent about coming out of this research." The s t ud y p u b l ished Tuesday in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences looks at the giant atmospheric steering currents, such as the jet stream. A spate of recent and c o ntroversial studies have highlighted unusual kinks and meanders in the jet stream, linking those to extreme weather and loss of sea ice in the Arctic. This n e w s t u dy looks only at the future and sees alessening of some of that problematic jet stream swerving, clashing with the other studies in a scientific debate that continues. Both camps agree on w hat happened with t he weird steering that shoved Sandy, a late season hurricane that merged with a conventional storm into a massive hybrid, into New Jersey. The jet stream
off the coast of Canada and Greenland blocked the storm from moving east, as most do. That high pressure block now happens once or twice a year in August, September and October. Computer models show the jet stream will move further north, so t he "giant blob of high pressure" will be even less frequent next century, said study lead author Elizabeth Barnes of Colorado State University. But Barnes and Sobel said because so many other factors are involved this doesn't mean fewer storms hitting the New York region. This is only one path; storms usually come from the south instead of from the east like Sandy. Scientists agree that future storms will be slightly stronger because of global warming and that sea level is rising faster than researchers once thought, Sobel said. Those factors likely will overwhelm the predicted change in steering currents, he said. Rutgers University climate scientist Jennifer Francis, one of the major proponents of the jet-stream-is-changing theory, said she doesn't see the jet stream becoming stronger and moving north as Barnes says the models predict. Her work a nd others points to m o re Sandy-like storms, especially becausethere seem to be more late-season tropical storms. "The matter is not settled," said Pennsylvania State University climate scientist Michael Mann.
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S
IN FOCUS: GAY MARRIAGE
n ew exico,arus o ea ar,no o esum By Fernanda Santos and Heath Haussamen New York Times News Service
A LBUQUERQUE, N.M . — The decision by clerks in six of Ne w M e x ico's most populous counties to start issuing marriage licenses to same-sex couples has added a sense of urgency to a fight that some of the state's top political leaders had seemed in no hurry to join. "It is time someone makes a decision that settles this debate," said Maggie Toulouse Oliver, the clerk in Bernalillo County, where about a dozen same-sex couples were married during a group ceremony outside the county building herelast Tuesday. For years, state legislators have tried to settle the debate, with conservative Republicans introducing bills to de-
cently, he has said he would not challenge any c o unty clerk who decided to issue marriage licenses to samesex couples. But as the time passed and marrying, but also no the u n c ertainty l i n g ered, some county clerks took matters into their own hands. T he f i rs t a m on g t h e m , Fe, Albuquerque and Los Al- L ynn Ellins o f D o n a A n a amos — have filed lawsuits in County — w here Martinez an effort to get a clear ruling began her political careeron the issue. said he was tired of waiting Gov. Susana Martinez, a when, on Aug. 21, he began Republican, has kept a dis- issuing marriage licenses to passionate distance, affirm- same-sex couples from his ing her personal opposition office in Las Cruces, an into same-sex marriage but creasingly liberal city in the saying the decision should largely conservative southbe left t o v o ters. In J u ne, ern part of t h e state. Five Gary King, the state's attor- other county clerks followed, ney general and a Democrat, though not until a court orpunted, telling reporters he der gave them justification was not going to take a public and permission, a move that stance onthe issue. More re- also served to limit the le-
That has left New Mexico as the only state in the country that has no statute or constitutional amendment explicitly barring
same-sex couples from law saying they can. scribe marriage as a union between a man and a woman and liberal Democrats stalling those efforts or proposing bills of their own without gender-specific r e strictions. None ever succeeded. That has left New Mexico as the only state in the country that ha s n o s t atute or constitutional am e n dment explicitly barring same-sex couples from marrying, but also no law saying they can. Since March, same sex-couples in three cities — Santa
gal options available to stop them. The court o r d er, w h i ch w as issued Aug. 26 by a n Albuquerque judge, Alan M. Malott, established that "implying conditions of sexual orientation on one's right to enter civil contracts such as marriage" was a violation of the equal-protection clause in the state's Constitution. William S h arer, a Re publican state senator from F armington, i n nor t h e r n New Mexico, and the loudest voice of opposition, said that the court order "complicates things,"and he characterized the clerks' moves as "pure l awlessness." Still, l at e o n Friday, Sharer sued Ellins to stop him from granting any more marriagelicenses. Terry McMillan, a Republican s t at e r e p r esentative
from Las Cruces — who had considered joining Sharer's lawsuit, bu t b a cked a w ay because, he said, he was ultimately not opposed to samesex marriage — conceded in an interview that marriage equality in New Mexico was "an inevitability." The clerks h ave s h ifted their focus to the state's Supreme Court. They are joining one of the lawsuits filed by same-sex couples so they can appeal Judge Malott's ruling, which is limited to Bernalillo and Santa Fe counties, both defendants in t h e l a w suit, and try to force a statewide resolution. For their part, elected officials from both parties are contemplating th e p o l itical price they may have to pay for theirstance on same-sex marriage.
IN FOCUS SCIENCE AND MATH
Applying new rigor in studying education By Gina Kolata
proach has another hurdle to clear: Most educators, includWhat works i n s c ience ing principals and superintenand math education? Until dentsand curriculum supervirecently, there had been few sors, do not know the data exsolid answers — just guesses ist, much less what they mean. and hunches, marketing hype A survey by the Office of and extrapolations from small Management and Budget pilot studies. found that just 42 percent of But now, a little-known of- school districts had heard of fice in the Education Depart- the clearinghouse.And there ment is starting to get some is no equivalent of an FDA to real data, using a method that approve programs for marhas transformed medicine: keting, or health insurance the randomized clinical trial, companiesto refuse to pay for in which groups of subjects treatments that do not work. are randomly assigned to get Nor is it clear that data from either an experimental ther- rigorous studies will transapy, the standard therapy, a late into the real world. There placebo or nothing. can be many obstacles, says T he findings could b e Anthony Kelly, a professor transformative, researchers of educational psychology at say. For example, one conclu- George Mason. Teachers may sion from the new research is not follow the program, for that the choice of instructional example. "By all m eans, yes, we materials — textbooks, curriculum guides, homework, should do it," he said. "But the quizzes— can affectachieve- issue is not to think that one ment as profoundly as teach- method can answer all quesersthemselves;a poor choice tions about education." of materials is at least as bad In the United States, the efas a terrible teacher, and a fort to put some rigor into edugood choicecan help offset a cation researchbegan in 2002, bad teacher's deficiencies. when the Institute of EducaSo far, the office — the In- tionSciences was created and stitute of Education Sciences Whitehurst was appointed the — has supported 175 random- director. ized studies. Some have alin focus ready concluded; among the Shift "I found on arrivingthat the findings are that one popular math textbook was demon- status of education research strably superior to three com- was poor," Whitehurst said. petitors, and that a h ighly "It was more humanistic and touted computer-aided math- qualitative than c r unching instruction program had no numbers and evaluating the effect on how much students impact. "You could pick up an edulearned. Other studiesare under- cation journal," he went on, way. Cognitive psychology re- "and readpieces thatreflected searchers, for instance, are as- on the human condition and sessing an experimental math that involved interpretations curriculum in Tampa, Fla. by the authors on what was The institute gives schools going on in schools. It was the data they need to start us- more like the work a historian ing methods that can improve might do than what a social learning. It has a What Works scientist might do." Clearinghouse — something At the time, the Education like a mini Food and Drug Department had sponsored Administration, but without exactly one randomized trial. enforcement power — that That was a study of Upward rates evidence behind vari- Bound, a program that was ous programs and textbooks, thought to improve achieveusing the same sort of cri- ment among poor children. teria researchers use to as- The study found it had no sess eff ectiveness of medical effect. treatments. So Whitehurst brought in new people who had been Hurdles to overcome trained i n m o r e r i g orous Without well-designed tri- fields, and invested in doctoral als, such assessments are training programs to nurture largely guesswork. "It's as if a new generation of more scithe medical profession wor- entific education researchers. ried about the administration He faced heated opposition of hospitals and patient insur- from some people in schools ance but paid no attention to of education, he said, but he the treatments that doctors prevailed. gave their patients," the inThe studies are far from stitute' s first director, Grover easy to do. "It is an order of magnitude Whitehurst, now of the Brookings Institution, wrote in 2012. more complicated to do cliniBut the "what works" ap- cal trials in education than in New York Times News Service
g New YorkTimes News Service
Murray Monster appears in science-focused segments with children. With its usual silliness, "Sesame Street" is seeking to introduce serious concepts about nature, science, math and engineering to its target audience of children too young to read.
website called "Little Discoverers: Big Fun With Science, Continued from A1 Math and More." "Sesame Street" is just one Officials at Sesame Workshop, the nonprofit education- of many television programs al organization that produces trying to teach math and scithe show, believe the new ap- ence to preschoolers. Even proach has succeeded in in- young children can learn batroducing children — at least, sic scientific concepts, experts the target-age audience — to in educational development scientific ideas and methods. say.Most children are already " This i s working," said curious a b ou t e v e r ything Rosemarie T r uglio, s e nior from weather patterns to what vice president, curriculum and sinks and floats in the bath. "They actually are already content. Still, they acknowledge thereare challenges in thinking about these things," measuring a young child's sci- said Kimberly B r enneman, entific understanding, and ex- assistantresearch professor at perts are only just beginning Rutgers University's National to figure out what works and Institute for Early Education what doesn't. Research and an education Each new season of "Ses- adviser for PBS's "Sid the Scia me Street" starts w it h a ence Kid." Educators, she said, curriculum, d r aw n u p by can "create a show that is likeeducational consultants and a ly to meet kids where they are, research staff, laying out con- and go a little further." cepts and ideas to be taught. Results of two studies with The show's writers incorpo- nearly600 children conducted rate these into scripts acted by the W o rkshop "demonout by the beloved Muppets. strate that children can learn The science curriculum began sophisticated vocabulary and in 2009 with new program- valuable s cience c o ncepts "accordming that tried to capitalize from 'Sesame Street,' on children's natural i nter- ing to a presentation by Trugest in the world around them, lio and her colleagues at the an effort inspired by Richard International Co m m u nicaLouv's 2005 book "Last Child tions Association in May 2011. in the Woods: Saving Our A j u s t -completed t h i r d Children From Nature-Deficit study with 337 children conDisorder," Truglio said. firmed the results, said JenBigger words, like "polli- nifer Kotler, the Workshop's nate," "hibernate" and "cam- vice president for research ouflage" were added to the and evaluation. Kotler's team "Word on the Street" rotation. tested elements of the show's Afterthe program's educa- programming with children tional consultants requested in low- an d m i ddle-income more emphasis on urging day care centers. Through children t o i n v estigate, as o ne-on-one interviews, t h e opposed to simply explore, researchers assessed what the the show introduced the "Su- children knew before watchper Grover 2.0" segments. ing the programming and A blue Muppet known f o r what they retained afterward. c onfidently g e t ting t h i n g s The children were asked wrong, Grover uses magnets, open-ended questions, like "If springs and " s uperpowers" you wanted to engineer someof investigation, observation thing, what would you do?" and reporting to solve prob- and "What will a ramp help lems through trial and error. you do?" In the most recent Before settling on a ramp for study, the children's correct the stuck cow, for instance, he response rate was 25 percent tries a trampoline. before watching the videos; Elsewhere on t h e s h ow, after repeated viewings, the Murray M o n ster c o nducts figure was 38 percent, a 52 mini-experiments o n t he p ercent i m p rovement. O n s treets of N e w Y o r k w i t h multiple-choice que s tions, real-life children, discovering correct responses rose to 72 what bridge design holds the percent from 62 percent. most weight and how a boat's But while children may be shape helps it float. Last sea- learning science from "Sesason, Elmo began starring in me Street,"several educators a daily musical of his imagi- noted that a television show nation that sneakily incorpo- alone can only teach so much. "Children are natural scirates math; in "Guacamole," he quizzes the "Rhombus of entists," said Kathy Conezio, Recipes" and adds up the avo- a preschool science teacher cados on two trees. and curriculum developer in On Sept. 24, the materialRochester, N.Y., who advised as well as new videos, online "Sesame Street" on science and mobile games, and parent content. Television gives chiland teacher resources — will dren "a way of talking about find a new home online when what they are exploring," she Sesame Workshop unveils a added, but "it's better to have hub on the "Sesame Street" an adult doing it with you."
medicine," said F. Joseph Merlino, president of the 21st Century Partnership for STEM Education, an independent nonprofit organization. "In education, a lot of what is effective depends on your goal and how you measureit." As the Education Department's efforts got going over the past decade, a pattern became clear, said Robert Boruch, a professor of education and statistics at the University of Pennsylvania. Most programs that had been sold as effective had no goodevidence behind them. And when r igorous studies were done, as many as 90 percent ofprograms that seemed promising in small, unscientific studies hadno effect on achievement or actually made achieve-
ment scores worse. For example, Michael Garet, the vice president of the American Institutes for Research, a behavioral and social science research group, led a study that instructed seventh-grade math teachers in a summer institute, helping them understand the math they teach — like why, when dividing fractions, do you invert and multiply? The teachers' knowledge of math improved, but student achievement did not. "The professional development had many features people think it should have — it was sustained over time, it involved opportunities to practice, it involved all the teachers in the school," Garet said. "But the results were disappointing."
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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013
LOOKING AHEAD: COLD AND FLU SEASON
more varie u vaccines, w ic o use? By Lauran Neergaard The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Flu vaccination is no longer merely a choice between a jab in the arm or a squirt in the nose. This fall, some brands promise a little extra protection. For the first time, certain vaccines will guard against four strains of flu rather than the usual three. Called quadrivalent vaccines, these brands may prove more popular for children than their parents. That's because kids tend to catch the newly added strain more often. These four-in-one vaccines are so new that they'll make up only a fraction of the nation's supply of flu vaccine, so if you want a dose, better start look-
it quadruples the s tandard vaccine dose in an effort to rev up age-weakened immune systems don't respond as actively to regular flu shots. The government calls the high-dose shot an option for seniors, not one that's proved better. Last week, Sanofi Pasteur said initial results from a study of 30,000 seniors vaccinated over the past two flu seasons suggest the high-dose shot is
eliminates that concern because it is made with cell technology, likemany othernonfluvaccines. So far, it's only for use in people ages 18 to 49.
about 24percent more eff ective. Federal health officials will have to review the full study results to see if they agree. if I'm allergic to Q •• What eggs.
cle. Called Fluzone Intradermal, it's available for 18- to 64year-olds, and protects against the usual three strains.
• How much does flu vac~ • cine cost? / • How soon should I be • The vaccine is covered by • vaccinated? • insurance, and Medicare . Early fall is ideal, as it's and some plans don't require a . impossible t o pr e d ict copay. Drugstore vaccination when flu will start spreading programs tend to charge about and it takes about two weeks $30; expect the quadrivalent for protection to kick in. But versions to be slightly more later isn't too late; flu season expensive. •tt
if I'm scared of Q •• What needles?
. Traditional flu vaccine is . made from viruses grown in eggs, and specialists say it's usually not a problem unless someone hasa serious egg allergy. But the new FluBlok vaccine
typically peaks in January or February.
• If you don't qualify for • the ouchless nasal spray vaccine,there isone shot made with a teeny-tiny needle that pricks the skin instead of mus-
ing early. But that's only one of an unprecedentednumber of fl u vaccine options available this year. Plus there's growing interest in shots brewed just for the 65and-older crowd, and a brand that targets the needle-phobic with just a skin-deep prick. "We're moving away from the one-size-fits-all to choosing the best possible vaccine for an individual's age and condition," said Dr. Gregory Poland, an infectious disease specialist at the Mayo Clinic. "The flip side of that," he said, is that "this will be a confusing year" as doctors and consumers alike try to choose. Federal health officials recommend a yearlyfl u vaccine for nearly everyone, starting at 6 months ofage. On average, about 24,000 Americans die each flu season, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Some questions and answers about the different vaccine varieties to choose from:
• What's the d i f ference . between those new fourstrain vaccines and the regular kind? . For more than 30 years, . the vaccine has offered protection against three influenza strains — two common Type A strains called HINI and H3N2, and one strain of Type B. Flu strains continually evolve,and the recipe for each year's vaccine includes the subtypes of those strains that experts consider most likely to cause illness that winter. Type A flu causes more serious disease and deaths, especially the H3N2 form that made last year such a nasty flu season. But the milder Type B flu does sicken people every year as well, and can kill. Two distinct Type B families circulate the globe, making it difficult to know which to include in each year's vaccine. Adding both solves the guesswork, and a CDC model estimates it could prevent as many as 485 deaths a year depending on how much
Save on your grocery purchase of $50 or more" with your Safeway Club Card and this Savings Award. *Use this Savings Award on any shopping trip you choose at any Oregon Safeway store (except Milton-Freewater) and S.W. Washington storesserving Clark, Wahkiakum, Cowlitz, Skamania and Klickitat counties by 9/10/13. This S10.00 Savings Award excludes purchases of Alcoholic Beverages, Fluid Dairy Products, Tobacco, US Postage Stamps, Trimet Bus/Commuter Passes, Money Orders, Container Deposits, Lottery, Gift Cards, Gift Certificates Sales, All Pharmacy Prescnption Purchases, Safeway Club Savings, Safeway Store Coupons and Sales Tax. One Savings Award redeemable perhousehold. COUPON CANNOT BE DOUBLED. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.
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If you prefer a flu shot, ask the doctor or pharmacist if the four-strain kind is available. Younger children, older adults, pregnant women and people with chronic health conditions all can use flu shots. Fourstrainversions are sold under the names Fluzone Quadrivalent, Fluarix Quadrivalent and FluLaval Quadrivalent. Manufacturers a n t i cipate producing between 135 million and 139 million doses of flu vaccine this year. Only about 30 million doses will offer the four-strain protection.
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. Type B flu tends to strike . children more than the middle-aged, Poland n oted. And he said it's not a bad idea forseniors,who are more vulnerable to influenza in general. But the CDC doesn't recommend one vaccinevariety over another, and th e A m erican Academy of Pediatrics said either kind is fine — just get vaccinated.
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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013
Reward offered in buck poaching Oregon State Police fish and wildlife troop-
ers are asking the public for help locating those responsible for shooting with an arrow a trophy buck. The animal was found
seriously injured around 6:45 a.m. Mondayon Southwest Duncan Lane
near ReedLaneandthe Bend Parkway. ABend Police officer responded tothe reportandhad to
kill the deer becauseof the nature of its injuries.
'5 room seasonstartsso erearet e ic ers? By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin
The start of the matsutake mushroom-picking season used to mean a mob scene at the Crescent Ranger District office. In the mid-1990s, when the Central Oregon woods became aprime source for the fungus popular in Japan, prices per pound were way up, and so was the number of peo-
ple picking the mushrooms and selling them to buyers at the end of each day. "We were in the hundreds (of dollars) per pound," said Tami Kerr, natural resources operation team leader for the BendFort Rock Ranger District of the Deschutes National Forest. "And now 20 (dollars per
pound) could be a good night." Priceslastyear ranged from
$8 per pound to $20 per pound
depending on the day, according to Tim Foley, natural resourceteam leader atthe Crescent Ranger District. Over the pastfive years the number of permits sold has dropped from 366 in 2008 to 148 last year. Permits for matsutake picking go on sale today for the Deschutes, Fremont-Winema, Umpqua and Willamette national forests. See Matsutake /B5
Assault alleged at transient camp A 31-year-old transient man is in the Deschutes County jail after police suspect that he attempt-
ed to rape a woman ata transient camp. According to Bend Police, just after10:50
p.m. Saturday a69-yearold transient mannamed
Courtesy Deschutes National Forest
Don Wichmann called
During a boom in the mid1990s, the matsutake mushroom, which is found in the Cascades, fetched hundreds of dollars per pound. Last year, each pound sold for $8 to $20.
911 to report a rapein progress. Awoman couldbe heardin the background of the call
yelling, "Don't touch me." When officers arrived at the scene, the 21-
Troopers from OSP's fish and wildlife division investigated the killing, and the investigation
revealed the animal was likely shot sometime
between 6 p.m. Sunday and 6 a.m. Monday. A reward of up to
$500 is being offered through the Oregon Hunters Association
Turn-In-Poachers program foranyinformation that leads to an
na e a ers as a an a mos ouse
arrest and conviction in the case.
found that Wichmann,
the woman and31-yearold Jacob RyanSchoenborn had met earlier that
evening at a transient camp on Northeast Fourth Street and Thur-
ston Avenue. The trio then left
the camp,according to police, and went to
By Hillary Borrud • The Bulletin
Anyone with information should call the tip line at 800-452-7888. — From staff reports
RRR& EbtlER ' SERR t Rtb ~ EbbtttRtt Rtt IR tbb
Reported for Central
and Eastern Oregon. For the latest information, visit www.nwccweb .us/information/
Q p«~ I
WN jif MILESpps
Photos by Andy Tulbs/The Butletrn
Moviegoers make their wey into Pilot Butte 6 during the 20-year-old theater's last dey of showing films Monday. A Walgreens and a Wilco farm and garden store will eventually take its place on the east-side Bend lot.
1. Government Flat • Acres: 11,434 • Containment: 90% • Cause: Lightning
• Acres: 1,333 • Containment: 45% • Cause: Lightning
Update on firesin the southwest, B3
where Schoenborn allegedlyforced the woman to the ground and began assaulting her. Wich-
mann called 911,which police believestopped the attack.
Schoenborn suffered some minor facial
injuries from the woman fighting the attack; she did not require medical attention.
Schoenbornis currently in the Deschutes
County jail on suspicion of first-degree attempted rape, first-degree sex abuse, coercion and fourth-degree assault. — From staff reports
Riverside intersection The intersection of Riverside Boulevard and Tumalo Avenue will be
gal Cinemas spokesman
3. Middle Fork • Acres: 534 • Containment: 90% • Cause: Lightning
1720 N.E. Fourth St.,
oviegoers took advantage of the last few movies showing at Pilot Butte 6 on Monday, before the theater closed its doors. The parking lot was relatively full, compared with other weekends over the summer when only a few vehicles dotted the lot. Niki Rainwater, 54, was running late to see "The Way, Way Back" at 1:15 p.m. "I live up the street," Rainwater said. "I'm going to miss it terribly. I feel fortunate I've had it so close to my house in the last eight years I've lived here." Rainwater and several other people said they enjoyed the independent films that often played at Pilot Butte 6. The theater opened in 1994 and for roughly the last decade, it experimented with showing some less commercial films in a bid to attract more moviegoers. A Re-
year-old Bendwoman was pulling away from the suspect. An investigation
,'P~R IIgf Pilot Butte 6 was popular with many locals, includingBob Meek and Manja Rose, who watched uRed 2"Monday. But Regal Cinemas, which also has a theater in the Old Mill District, identified the Pilot Butte location as underperforming. "It's sad," Rose said.
"The movies are really good," said Sid Spurgeon, who alsowatched "Red 2,"an action-comedy sequel, with his wife, Cathy Spurgeon, on Monday. "I can't tell you how many we saw here that aren't at the other (theater) that are really good.
said recently that effort did not work and audiences were too small to support the business. Idahobased firm Hawkins Cos. LLC plans to purchase the property and build a Walgreens pharmacy and Wilco farm and garden store. According to Regal Cinemas, the newer Old Mill theater will now show more independent films. See Theater /B2
closed today through Oct. 31 for construction. A detour will be marked.
Intersection kVkkiki'd., closed Galveston v .
Detour route t
Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin
Well shot! reader photos • We want to seeyour photos of clouds for another special version of Well shot! that will run
in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work
atdenddulletin.coml cloudsand we'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to
readerphetes© denddulletin.com and tell us a bit about
COOKOUT FOR A CAUSE
WHATEVER HAPPENED TO ... •
Some inBend took advantage of Labor Day to put the focus on labor issues. Bend volunteers including Steve Williamsen, right, and Bob Bradetich grilled hamburger patties and hot dogs at the Solidarity Day Picnic at Bend's Pioneer Park on Monday afternoon. The picnic, on the day devoted to the nation's labor movement, was sponsored by the Central Oregon Labor Council.
dispute with SLInriver
isn't finishedyet By Shelby R. King The Bulletin
where and whenyou took them. All entries
will appear online, and we'll choose the best for publication in print.
Below, Trenton Burger, 6, and his sister Chloe Marshall, 10, both of Bend, enjoy some of the food. Photos by Andy Tullls/The Bulletin
Inside •Foodand laborissueshavebeeninthenews
lately, with thousands of the nation's many millions of fast-food workers staging protests across the country. Read the new U.S. Iabor secretary's thoughts on the matter, as well as his priorities ahead, on C6
In a brief headlined "Pilot walks away from crash uninjured," which
appeared Monday,Sept. 2, on Page A5, the destination of the pilot was
wrong due to incorrect information supplied to The Bulletin. The pilot's
original destination was Sacramento, Calif. The Bulletin regrets
A wrongful termination lawsuit filed by former SunriverPolice Chief Mike Kennedy last year in U.S. District Court in Eugene is active and pending, according to court documents. The Sunriver Service District Managing Board, in charge of both police and fire services in Sunriver, terminated Kennedy in February 2012. In July of that year, Kennedy filed a lawsuit alleging his termination was motivated by his efforts to reduce third-party contract costs within his department and to change state designation of local roadways so police could enforce traffic laws, as well as by disagreements with the Sunriver Owners Association board over how a stalking complaint filed by a police officer was handled. The lawsuit listed the Deschutes County Commission, Sunriver Service D istrict, Sunriver Owners Association and former association board members Doug Seator and John Salzer as defendants. See Lawsuit/B2
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013
AL E N D A R
basecampstudio.org. SISTERS FARMERSMARKET: 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park,W estCascade REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial Avenue and Ash Street; www. Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen sistersfarmersmarket.com. Avenue; 541-550-0066 or redmond AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Portland farmersmarket1©hotmail.com. poet Margaret Chula reads from her latest poetry collections; free; 5-8 GREEN TEAM MOVIENIGHT:A p.m.; The Nature of Words, 224 N.W. screening of the documentary "Living Downstream" about Sandra Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-647-2233 or www.thenatureofwords.org. Steingraber's efforts to break the silence about cancer and its FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: environmental links; free; 6:30-8 Event includes art exhibit openings, p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 artist talks, live music, wine and N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. foodin downtown Bend andthe Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. WEDNESDAY MUNCH & MOVIES: An outdoor BEND FARMERSMARKET: Free screening of "Oz the Great and admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks Powerful" (2013); with food vendors Alley, between Northwest and live music; free; 6 p.m., movie Franklin Avenue and Northwest begins at dusk; Compass Park, Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, 2500 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; bendfarmersmarket©gmail.com or 541-382-1662 or www.northwest www.bendfarmersmarket.com. crossing.com. MUSIC ONTHE GREEN: Asummer SPAMALOT SNEAKPEEK: The cast concert series featuring the Hokulea and crew share songs, scenes and Dancers; food, crafts, retail and dance numbers from the upcoming more; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; Sam show; free; 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, Johnson Park, S.W. 15th St. and 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 0700 or www.towertheatre.org. 541-923-5191 or http://visit SCREENONTHEGREEN:Ascreening redmondoregon.com. of the 2010 animated film, "Tangled" IAN MCFERON BAND:The Seattle with pre-show entertainment; bring Americana band performs; free; snacks, chairs and blankets; food 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. donations benefit the Jefferson Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond County Food Bank; free, boxed or St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or cannedfood donationsaccepted; www.mcmenamins.com. 7:30p.m.,8 p.m.movie;Sahalee Park, Seventh and Bstreets, Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld.org.
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to firstname.lastname@example.org or click on "Submit an Event" at vtttvtv.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
The Hokulea Dancers will perform Wednesday at the Music on the Green concert series at Sam Johnson Park in Redmond.
Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. ALL CHURCH YARDSALE: Multiple ministry teams join to put on a yard sale; all funds go back into each team for ministry work; free admission; 8:30a.m.-3 p.m.;Zion Lutheran Church, 1113 S.W.Black Butte Blvd., Redmond; 541-923-7466. PRINEVILLE FARMERS MARKET: Free; 9a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 541-447-6217 or prinevillefarmersmarket©gmail.com. NORTHWEST CROSSING SATURDAYFARMERSMARKET: Free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; THURSDAY www.nwxevents.com. NO EVENTSLISTED THE FALLWOOL GATHERING: SATURDAY Featuring around 50 booths, llama SISTERS FOLKFESTIVAL: fleece show, demonstrations, food FRIDAY Featuring seven stages of music, and entertainment; free admission; and workshops; $115, $50 youth 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Jefferson County SISTERS FOLKFESTIVAL: 5-18, plus fees for three-day festival Fair Complex, 430 S.W. Fairgrounds Featuring seven stages of music, pass, free children 5 and younger; Road, Madras; www.fallwool and workshops; $115, $50 youth 5-18, plus fees for three-day festival downtown Sisters; www.sistersfolk gathering.com. festival.org. YOGIS UNITE!: An outdoor yoga pass, free children 5 and younger; downtown Sisters; www.sistersfolk HIGHDESERTSWAPMEET8 CAR event followed by a potluck picnic; festival.org. SHOW: A car show and sale of proceeds benefit local charities; on automotive collectibles, antiques the grass behind the yoga studio BASE CAMPSTUDIO PAINTING and more; proceeds benefit local and at Old Mill; $12, $10 for a special MARATHON:Watch three teams regional charities; free admission to kid's class; 10 a.m.-noon; Bikram of nine local artists paint on large the public; Sept. 7, 7 a.m., vendors at Yoga, 805 S.W. Industrial Way, canvases for 26.2 hours; kids 5K 6:30a.m.; Deschutes County Fair& Bend; 541-389-8599, information@ "sprint" event where 124 kids take Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, yogisunitebend.com or www.yogis three minute turns to paint for 3.1 unitebend.com. hours; proceeds benefit Base Camp Redmond; 541-548-4467 or www. g/swapmeet.htm. Studio; free; noon, kids event 4 p.m.; coocc.or BENDFILMFUTURE FILMMAKERS: Crow's Feet Commons, 875 N.W. VFW BREAKFAST:A community Screen films made by aspiring Brooks St., Bend; 503-953-2175 or breakfast; $8.50; 8-10 a.m.; VFW filmmakers grades 5-12; free;
2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-3121032 or email@example.com. OFFICIAL VIEWINGPARTY: Watch the finish line of the USA Cycling Masters Road National Championship Criterium; beer garden, giveaways and activities; free admission; 2-8 p.m.; Diego's Spirited Kitchen, 447 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-923-5191 or visitredmondoregon.com. DIAMONDSANDDUST: Featuring live music, dining, dancing and an auction; proceeds benefit Healing Reins Therapeutic Riding Center; $75; 5 p.m.; Healing Reins Therapeutic Riding Center, 60575 Billadeau Road, Bend; 541-382-9410 or www.diamondsanddust.org. LOS LOBOSAND LOS LONELY BOYS: The two bands pair up for rootsy Mexican-American rock and blues; $34-$59 plusfees;6 p.m ., gates open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-3 l8-5457 or www.bendconcerts.com. TWILIGHT CINEMA: An outdoor screening of "Cool Runnings" (1993); bring low-profile chair or blanket, your own picnic, snacks available; free; 6:30 p.m.; The Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; 541-585-3333 or www. sunriversharc.com. NORTHPACIFICSTRINGBAND: The California bluegrass band performs; free; 10 p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 S.W.Century Dr., Bend; 541389-2558 or www.bluepinebar.com.
For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.com/officials.
CONGRESS U.S. Senate • Sea. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phonei202-224-3753 Web: http:I/merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web: http:I/wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142
U.S. House af Representatives • Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone:202-225-6730 W eb: http://walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. BondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452
STATE OF OREGON • Gov. John Kltzhaber, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary of State Kate Brown, D 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, D 159 Oregon StateCapitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: email@example.com Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, D 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner Brad Avaklaa 800 N.E. OregonSt., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail©state.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli
Senate • Sett. Ted Ferrloll, R-District 30 (ipcludesJefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioli©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sen. Tim Knopp, R-District 27
(includes portion of Deschutes)
900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.timknopp©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/knopp • Sea. Doug Whltsett, R-District 28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes)
House • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E,, H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasoncongerOstate.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhuffman©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District55 (Crcok, portion of Deschutesl 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. GeneWhisttattt, 8-District53
(portion of DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant
DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org Phonei 541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692
Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-388-5505 Web: www.ci.bend.or.us
• City Manager Eric King Phonet 541-388-5505 Email: citymanager©ci.bend.or.us
City Council • Jodie Barram Phone:541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Mark Caltell Phonet 541-388-5505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Jim Clinton Phonei 541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Victor Chudowsky Phone: 541-749-0085 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. • Doug Knight Phone:541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Scott Ramsay Phone:541-388-5505 Email: sramsay©ci.bend.or.us • Sally Russell Phone: 541-480-8141 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
CITY OF REDMOND 716 S.W.EvergreenAve. Redmond, OR97756 Phone: 541-923-7710 Fax: 541-548-0706
City Council • Mayor George Endicott Phone: 541-948-3219 Email: George.Endicott©ci.redmond .Ol'. tls
• Jay Patrick • Tammy Baney, R-Bend Phone: 541-508-8408 Email: Jay.Patrick@ci.redmond.or.us Phone: 541-388-6567 Email: Tammy Baney@co.deschutes • Tory Allman .Qr.us Phone: 541-923-7710 • Joe Centaanl • Alan Uager, D-Redmond Phone: 541-388-6569 Phone: 541-923-7710 Joe.Centanni@ci.redmond.or.us Email: Alan Unger@co.deschutes.or.us • Tony DeBone, R-La Pine • Camden King Phone: 541-388-6568 Phone:541-604-5402 Email :Tony DeBone©co.deschutes.or.us Email: Camden.King@ci.redmond
CROOK COUNTY 300 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-6555 Fax: 541-416-3891 Email: email@example.com Web: co.crook.or.us
• Crook County Judge Mike McCabe Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
County Court • Ken Fahlgren Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: email@example.com
JEFFERSON COUNTY 66 S.E. DSt., Madras, OR97741 Phone: 541-475-2449 Fax: 541-475-4454 Web: www.co.jefferson.or.us
County Commission • Mike Ahern, John Hatfleld, Wayne Fording Phone: 541-475-2449 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
CITY OF BEND 710 N.W.Wall St.
City Council • David Asson Phonei503-913-7342
Email: dasson©ci.sisters.or.us • Wendy Holzman Phone:541-549-8558 email@example.com • Brad Boyd Phone:541-549-2471 Email: bboyd©ci.sisters.or.us • Catherine Childress Phone:541-588-0058 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • McKibben Womack Phone:541-598-4345 Email: email@example.com
CITY OF PRINEVILLE 387 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-5627 Fax: 541-447-5628 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.cityofprineville.com
City Council • Betty Rottpe Email: broppe©cityofprineville.com
• Jack Seley Email: jseley©cityofprineville.com • Stephen Uffelman Email: email@example.com • Dean Noyes Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Gordon Gillespie Email: ggillespie©cityofprineville.com • Jason Beebe Email: email@example.com • Gall Merrltt Email: gmerritt©cityofprineville.com • Jason Carr Email: To be determined
71 S.E. DStreet, Madras, OR97741 Phone:541-475-2344 Fax:541-475-7061
P.O. Box 3055, 16345 Sixth St. La Pine, OR97739 Phone: 541-536-1432 Fax: 541-536-1462
CITY OF CULVER
City Council • Kathy Agan Email: kagan©ci.la-pine.or.us • Greg Jones firstname.lastname@example.org • Ken Mulenex Email: kmulenex©ci.la-pine.or.us
Email: smartinez©ci.la-pine.or.us • Karen Ward email@example.com
CITY OF SISTERS 520 E. CascadeAvenue, P.O.Box39 Sisters, OR 97759 Phone: 541-549-6022 Fax: 541-549-0561
MONDAY NO EVENTSLISTED
TUESDAY Sept. 10 MUSEUM OPENING:The Redmond Museum opens with History Day events; exhibits, games, live music, free ice cream, raffles and prizes; free; noon; Redmond Museum, 529 S.W. Seventh St.; 541-316-1777 or redmondmuseum©bendbroad band.com. REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street andEvergreenAvenue; 541-550-0066 or redmondfarmers firstname.lastname@example.org. "PROMISEDLAND":A screening of the 2012 film about a small town grappling with the promise of money in exchange for
WEDNESDAY Sept. 11 BEND FARMERSMARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, email@example.com or www.bendfarmersmarket.com. AUTHORPRESENTATION: Featuring a reading of "Via Lactea," a verse novel by Ellen Waterston and preview of a mock-up of the art book with prints by Ron Schultz; appetizers and wine; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Atelier 6000, 389 S.W.Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; 541-330-8759. THE NORTHSTARSESSION: The Southern California rock band performs; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or www.mcmenamins.com.
THURSDAY Sept. 12 WORTH CDRELEASE:The Portlandbased folk-soul band performs; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St.FrancisSchool,700 N.W .Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.
FRIDAY Sept. 13 SISTERS FARMERSMARKET: 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park,W estCascade Avenue and Ash Street; www. sistersfarmersmarket.com.
Continued from B1 The original court filing states Kennedy discovered that support-service contracts for police, agreed upon by the service district and the owners association, did not undergo third-party reviews. Also at issue is a d ispute over whether Sunriver roads were private or open public roads, which affects police officers' ability t o e nforce traffic laws. Kennedy claims the roads issue prompted Seator to coax police officers into saying they unionized to protect themselves against Kennedy. Much of the lawsuit was thrown out in January, when U.S. District Judge Ann Aiken found Kennedy failed to show that the County Commission or the association had any involvement in the service district's decision to fire him. Aiken granted a motion to dismiss the county board of commissioners and the association from the case. But Aiken's ruling made no mention of the legitimacy of Kennedy's claims against
Salzer, Seator and the service d i s t rict. De s chutes County Sheriff's Capt. Marc Mills served as Sunriver's interim police chief and was officially given the top job in May 2012. Kennedy's attorney, Roxanne Farra, of Bend, did not return a call for comment. Kennedy served as a police officer in Sunriver beginning in 1990. He began working as police chief in 2000. At the time of Kennedy's termination, board c h airman Ron Angell said the district was looking to improve community outreach efforts and the board felt Kennedy wasn't the right man for the
job. Since Aiken's decision in January, the case has made little progress, with a ttorneys asking three times for extensions to collect discovery in the case. Last week, Judge Michael McShane, who is now h andling the case, extended that deadline to November. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, firstname.lastname@example.org
CITY OF MADRAS
• Mayor Melanle Widmer Email: mwidmer©ci.madras.or.us • Tom Brown Email: email@example.com .OI.US • Walt Chamberlain • Ginny McPherson Email: wchamberlain©ci.madras.or.us Phone: to bedetermined • Royce Embattks Jr. Email: Ginny.McPherson©ci.redmond Email: rembanks©ci.madras.or.us .Ol'. tls • JimLeach • Ed Ottimus Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone:541-604-5403 • Richard Ladeby Email: Ed.email@example.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Charles Schmidt Email: cschmidt©ci.madras.or.us CITY OF LA PINE
SISTERS FOLKFESTIVAL: Featuring seven stages of music, and workshops; $115, $50 youth 5-18, plus fees for three-day festival pass, free children 5 and younger; downtown Sisters; www.sistersfolk festival.org. THE FALLWOOL GATHERING: Featuring around 50 booths, llama fleece show, demonstrations, food and entertainment; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Jefferson County Fair Complex, 430 S.W. Fairgrounds Road, Madras; www.fallwool gathering.com. ANNUAL GREATDRAKEPARK DUCK RACE:Event includes live music, food, activity booths and duck races; proceeds from duck sales benefit local charities; free admission, $5 duck race tickets; 11 a.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; www.theduckrace.com. SECONDSUNDAY: Peter Rock reads from "The Shelter Cycle," his most recent novel; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or lizg©deschuteslibrary.org. BEND STORYTELLINGCIRCLE: Features a group of people telling and listening to stories; free; 6:308:30 p.m.; Higher Ground, 2582 N.E. Daggett Lane; 541-389-1713 or bendstorytelling©gmail.com.
drilling rights; free; 6:15 p.m. gathering, 6:45 p.m. program; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend;541-389-0785. "THE HARVEST/LA COSECHA,THE STORY OFTHE CHILDREN WHO FEED AMERICA": A screening of the film about American children who are migrant farm workers; $5 suggested donation; 6:30 p.m.,doors open at6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-350-6055 or bendorfry©gmail.com. KNOW ENDS:MOVIESCREENINGS: A screening of the "Road Warrior" (1981) starring Mel Gibson; free; 7:30 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W. Tin Pan Alley, Bend; 541-312-1032 or lizg©deschuteslibrary.org.
PUBLIC OFFICIALS 900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsetttostate.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett
200 W. First St., Culver, OR97734 Phone:541-546-6494 Fax:541-546-3624
• Shawaa Claaton
Theater Continued from B1 Sid and Cathy Spurgeon went to see the movie "Red 2" at 1 p.m. Monday. Cathy Spurgeon, 63, saidthey had to see a movie there on the last day before the theater closed. The couple lives just down the road from Pilot Butte 6, which is at the corner of 27th Street and U.S. Highway 20. Sid Spurgeon, 64, said they enjoyed thetheater because it was a convenient location, and they liked the types of films that played there. "The movies are really
good," Sid Spurgeon said. "I
can't tell you how many we saw here that aren't at the other (theater) that are really
good. Bob Meek, 53, and Manja Rose, 55, were also on their way to see "Red 2" on Monday. Meek said they periodically went to the movies at Pilot Butte 6, both because they live nearby and they enjoy the independent films. Rose said she also enjoyed the theater itself, with larger seats and more movie posters decorating the walls. "It's sad," Rose said of the closure. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, email@example.com
City Council • Nancy Diaz Laura Dudley Amy McCully, Sharon Orr, Shannon Poole, Hllarlo Diaz Phone:541-546-6494
CITY OF METOLIUS 636 Jefferson Ave., Metolius, OR97741 Phone: 541-546-5533
City Council • Bob Bozarth, John Chavez, Bill Reynolds, Tia Powell, Patty Wyler Phone:541-546-5533
Get A Taste For Food. Home 5 Garden Every Tuesday In ATHOME TheBunetin
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
REGON COLUMBIA RIVER CROSSING
AROUND THE STATE
re on-on ri e aces ur es By Jonathan J. Cooper
rying I-5 across the Columbia River, widened freeways on SALEM — Gov. John Kitz- both sides and extended Portland's light-rail to Clark Colhaber practically declared it dead more than amonth ago, lege in Vancouver, Wash. but the push to extend PortOregon lawmakers this year land's light railinto Washington voted to commit $450 million to state and replace several miles the project on the condition that of Interstate 5 isn't lifeless. Washington did the same, and The powerful forces in the rest of the funding was to Oregon that want to see the come from tolls and the federal project go forward — unions, government. The Washington business groups, the governor, House approved a transportathe House speaker — refuse to tion package this summer that give up on it. included money for their state's But their last-ditch effort $450 million share, but the to build the Columbia River Senate never took a vote before Crossing project without dol- adjourning in June. lars from Washington state Kitzhaber said at the time faces quitea few roadblocks. that "neither state can incur the Some of the Oregon lawmak- further costs of delay" and that ers who supported it earlier project managers would bethis year are taking heat back gin closing down their offices, home, and it's not even clear though he pledged to continue whether it's legally or finan- looking into options Oregon cially possible. could pursue on its own. "I am u nder no i l lusions about the weight of this lift," Stopping at the border Kitzhaber wrote Wednesday P roject backers are n ow in a letter to Oregon legislative pitching a scaled-back version leaders. "Perhaps we do not that could be funded without a have the time, or the will, or contributionfromWashington. a feasible pathway to get this It's essentially the same as the project done. But the fact is, earlier proposal, but the freethe need remains." way improvements would stop Until this summer, project at Washington's State Route 14 backers were pushing a $3.4 in Vancouver. Light rail would billion freeway and light-rail still continue to Clark College, project that would have re- paid for by the Federal Transit placed two aging bridges car- Administration. The Associated Press
The total cost would be $2.75 billion, project backers say. The price includes $130 million for the interchange with Route 14 in Washington. It doesn't include $86 million Oregon has agreed to pay three upriver manufacturers that ship products that are too big to fit beneath the proposed bridge. Kitzhaber has asked the Oregon departments of Transportation and Justice to evaluate issues surrounding the latest proposal an d r e port back by Sept. 15. He hopes the information will help lawmakers decide whether it's a viable option by Sept. 30.
ington would eventually come through with funding to finish all the improvements that were initially envisioned. If not, by 2030 traffic in both directions would bottleneck at Mill Plain Boulevard in Vancouver, the first interchange that would be left unimproved. Project spokeswoman Mandy Putney said the bottlenecks would still be less severe than those caused by the existing bridge. The Oregon House backed funding for the initial proposal in February, and the Senate followed. But th e d ecisions came only after lawmakers inserted a caveat saying Oregon can only spend money if Washington's role Washington does. "A 'go-it-alone' plan isn't in Washington Gov. Jay Inslee supports acareful review of Oregon's best interest and it's the proposal, said spokesman definitely a tough sell," said David Postman. Even without Rep. Mike McLane, R-Powell state funding, Vancouver com- Butte and the GOP leader in muters and other Washington the House who initially voted drivers who use the bridge for the proposal. "Washington would still b e c o ntributing is our partner and now isn't to the cost, he said, so it's not the time to go around them." really an Oregon-only project. In an Aug. 19 letter to Patri"Under the conversations cia McCaig, a senior project the two governors had, it's al- official and Kitzhaber adviser, ways envisioned as a bi-state Oregon Treasurer Ted Wheeler project," Postman said. "It lit- said proceeding without Washerally bridges the two states, ington money would increase and nobody's ever suggested it the riskfor Oregon taxpayers. should be the sole responsibil- He asked for documentation ity of one or the other." and laid out a long list of quesProject officials hope Wash- tions for project planners.
State's onlymooseherd isthriving, up to 60 The Associated Press PORTLAND — Th e only moose herd in Oregon appears to have doubled in size in recent years, despite deaths in recentyears from a parasite. The herd numbers about 60 animals today, compared with 30 in 2006. The carotid worm problem was discovered in about 2010 when biologists captured a moose in Wallowa County to fit it with a radio collar. The moose died as it was being captured. The worms were found during a necropsy. The moose are the smallest subspeciesin North America, with females weighing up to 800 pounds and males weighing up to 1,000 pounds. (Alaska and Yukon moose are the
largest subspecies in North A merica, w e i ghing a b o ut
1,500 pounds.) The animals migrated into northeastern Oregon decades ago from Washington state's Spokane-Pullman region. "Over the years, there have been sightings of individual animals, but it was only in about 2005 that we knew we had a resident herd," said Pat M atthews, an O r egon D e partment of Fish and Wildlife wildlife biologist in Wallowa County, is quoted in an old story on the ODFW website. The public is most likely to encounter Oregon moose along state Highway 204 between Elgin and Weston and on U.S. Forest Service Road 62 north of Elgin.
Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife biologist Pat Matthews accompanied a member of the team that helped collar a moose in Northeast Oregon. Moose have been in the area for decades.
Chemical workersstep backinto the job market The Associated Press HERMISTON — Employees who w e r e d e stroying nerve gas and other chemical weapons at an Eastern Oregon plant knew all along that the chore — and their jobs there — would come to an end. It's still a shock, though. "I knew it was a temporary thing, but I don't think it really clicked at the time," said Clint Shoemake, who was recently laid off. "When you're 19 and they're saying it's closing in 2014 or 2015, that seems like forever." The next planned reduction of employees of the Umatilla
"I knew it was a temporary thing, but ... when
you're 19 and they're saying it's closing in 2014 or 2015, that seems like forever." — Clint Shoemake, with the Umatilla Chemical Agent Disposal Facility Chemical Agent Disposal Facility is in March. That cut will reduce the current workforce
by half. About a quarter of the workers already laid off went directly to other jobs with URS — the company overseeing the facility's closure — at other plants closing in places like Colorado and Kentucky. Up to
14 percent of the other workers left the Oregon plant before their scheduled reduction. Most workers know their layoff dates more than a year beforehand. URS gives workers formalnotices 60 days in advance. Shoemake, now 31, began looking for a new job about six months before his Aug. 1
rocopter — a small, lightweight, propeller-powered aircraft — crashed
in a field nearScappoose. Witnesses nearthescenewere ableto help pull the pilot from the burning wreckage but told authorities that the pilot was already dead by the time they arrived. The pilot's name has not
been released.Federal Aviation Administration inspectors were looking for clues to the cause of the crash.
Medford stadding —Police are looking for a manwho fatally stabbed a 38-year-old Medford woman at her apartment complex.
Maria Rodriguezwas seenarguing outside with the suspect Sunday evening whenshewas repeatedly stabbed. Investigators say witnesses tried to intervene, but the man menaced them with the knife before running off. The suspect was described as being in his mid-30s. Rodriguez
lived alone atthe apartment complex. 20 yearS Of the Fairlift —The Fairlift is celebrating its 20th year giving people abird's-eye view of the Oregon State Fair. The owners of the Fairlift estimate they have transported more than1 million riders over the past two decades. Bill Blake, Corky Erickson and
C.W. Cravenpay rent to the Oregon State Fair to havethe Fairlift on the fairgrounds. While it is around all year, its only use comes in the
waning days of summerwhenthousands of Oregonians flock to the fairgrounds. SaVing a CyCliSt —Two menare being honored for saving another man's life in Medford last month. John Bowling andTyler Sparks came across a bicyclist who hadcollapsed during a ride Aug. 13.The two performed CPR. For their efforts, Medford Fire-Rescue awarded
them certificates of recognition Monday. Studies haveshownthat effective bystander CPR, when provided immediately, can double or triple the chance of survival from a heart attack. — From wire reports
AutzenStadiumcooking oil to be converted tobiodiesel By Diane Dietz (Eugene) Register-Guard
EUGENE — The oil that cooked game-day french fries at Autzen Stadium on Saturday afternoon will be shipped to Salem, mingled with oil that cooked Kettle Chips and converted into biodiesel, which fans with diesel-burning cars could burn on the way to the Tennessee game in two weeks. The loop from food to fuel will be completed because the University of Oregon a thletic department h a s made a deal to hand over its cooking oil to Salem-based SeQuential Pacific Biodiesel aftereach of this season's seven home football games. And here's another loop: SeQuential Pacific Biodiesel was launched by three UO students in the incubator on campus. Their venture just announced production of its 20 millionth gallon of biodiesel fuel — a blend of vegetable and petroleum oils — which produces 78 percent less carbon dioxide and hazardous pollutants than pure petroleum-based diesel. The company expects to make more than six million gallons in 2013, UO graduate and SeQuential General Manager Tyson Keever said. It employs 100 in Oregon and Washington. "This is very meaningful for usto have the business come back and provide full service to the university," Keever said. "It does have a very special place in our heart." UO athletics is a bit late to the biofuels party. SeQuential has serviced Oregon State University's Reser Stadium in Corvallis for a year and Washington's Husky Stadium in Seattle longer than that, Keever said. The company collects cooking oil from the Seattle Mariners' Safeco Field
a HEARiNG AD CUNIC
Big Windy firesnow in mop-upstage The Associated Press morning, according to the OrFirefighters h ave m o v ed egon Department of Forestry. into full m o p-up stage on At the peak of the effort, more large fires triggered by a July than 1,000 personnel were as25 lightning storm that swept signed to the Big Windy. through the area, mostly west On Sunday, fire crews comof the Rogue Valley. pleted the removal of more The Big Windy Complex of than 80 miles of hose and 60 fires about eight miles west of water pumps that were used Galice is 85percent contained at during t h e b a t tl e a g ainst 24,253 acres. The incident team the complex of several fires. that has led the battle against Crews continued mop-up and the Big Windy has announced worked on r epairing roads it will turn the operation over and other areas disturbed by to the Oregon Department of firefighting efforts. Forestry, sending resources to Although containment lines other fires in the West where surround nearly the entire fire they are more needed. area, the fire will continue to More than 400 firefighting burn within those lines until personnel were still on the Big autumn rains arrive. DependWindy scene as of Monday ing on wind directions, there
layoff. He has found limited options for jobs that would pay what he had been making. "Jobs that I qualify for outside of that realm are not near the pay of that magnitude," Shoemake said. "There's a lot of opportunity (at URS) but you have to be w i l ling to move."Shoemake, who is married and has a teenage nephew in h i s c a re, didn't want to move from Hermiston to another URS project. Since completing destruction of chemical weapons in late 2011, the East Oregon facility has cut almost 700 jobs. There are 165 employees left.
GyrOCOPter death —A mandied Saturday afternoon whenhis gy-
still could be areas of smoke due to the fire. The Rogue River remains open between Grants Pass and Agness. The Rogue River Trail from GraveCreek tothe Rogue River Ranch is also open. Meanwhile, officials predict the Douglas Complex of fires west of Glendale will be fully contained sometime t oday. The Douglas Complex has burned more than 48,000 acres and, at one point, threatened the community of Glendale. The Labrador Fire west of Selmaremains inactive at about 2,200acres,and the Brimstone Fire near Sunny Valley was fully contained in early August at about 2,000 acres.
and the Seattle Seahawks' CenturyLink Field, the Portland Timbers' Jeld-Wen Field and the concession stands at Hillsboro Ballpark, where the minor league Hillsboro Hops play baseball. Game days yield 200 to 600 gallons of french fry oil per stadium. The athletic d epartment doesn't have a written contract with S eQuential, said Eric Roedl, executive senior associate athletic director for finance and administration. "We've gotsome containers from them that we fill up with cooking oil that — when we're ready to dispose of — they pick it up. We don't pay them." The UO main campus leaped onto the biofuels bandwagon long before the athletic department hopped on. The Erb Memorial Union signed up with SeQuential in 2011; the University Housing and Dining Services stepped aboard in 2012. So far in 2013, SeQuential has collected 1,500 gallons of spent cooking oil from the main campus. Both the main campus and the Autzenconcessions previously gave their oils to Baker Commodities Inc., a California-based firm with a dozen plants in the United States. Baker Commodities specializes in animal rendering and grease removal.Its products go into candles, cosmetics, paints, plastics, organic detergents, livestock feed, pet food and biodiesel, according to the company website. The athletic d epartment seems pleased with the switch. "Oregon Athletics is committed to playing a l eadership role in the university's greening efforts," according to a statement.
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one ines an o onine
ance are waiting as long as 3'/z hours to speak to someone at Oregon's call centers. Sometimes they
or renew claims, submit information about their job search efforts, check the status of their claims, establish direct deposit, change their addresses and more. Callers who can't solve their problems online or through the automated phone line also have the option to leave a message and await a call back. The Oregon Employment Department said the problem is occurring across the country, with some states reducing call center hours or even eliminating call centers altogether, depending solely on their online systems. In Oregon, the department has tried to match staffing to peak calling times and has asked employees from other parts of the department to help out. Officials say they've also worked to improve the online system and are planning other self-service tools. Callers who can switch to the online or automated systems can help free phone lines for those with problems or questions that require human attention. It's not ideal, but it's a way to conserve resources for critical needs.
The cross is in the cross-hairs By ChrIstIne M. Flowers Philadelphia Daily News
'vesat in countless church pews, all over the world. I've listened to homilies in French, Spanish, English, Italian and — th e most beautiful of all — Latin. I've spent hours gazing at the refraction of light through stained glass windows, lighted countless candles and knelt on so many kneelers that my shins carry the permanent indentation of the lifelong Catholic. I've always taken for granted that I can enter by the front door, sing loudly in celebration, seek communion and absolution without worrying about who might be looking on. Unquestionably, I live my faith in the light of day. At a recent Mass, I was reminded of those who can't when the priest asked me to pray for my brothersand sisters who are forced to seek God in the shadows and risk their lives in the search. In this country, like most of the Western world, there is no such thing as true religious persecution. This is not to say that people of faith don't come up a gainst discrimination. Those who've challenged the health care birth-control mandate know that the current administration is not particularly sympathetic to claims of religious freedom. Worse, it has become obvious thatanyone who questions the validity of same-sex
Businesstax measure would hurt rural Oregon
Fditur in-Clnrf Editorof Edttorials
get only a busy signal.
Given that Oregonians pay the third-highest personal income taxes in the country, behind only New York and Maryland, that would be a disaster. We can't imagine a businessman in his right mind choosingto come to Oregon under such circumstances, facing as he would an income-tax schedule that hits nearly 10 percent at $15,500 income fora couple and rises as high as 11 percent. Nor can we see why a business would choose to grow under such circumstances or even stay in the state if a move elsewhere was possible. A measure like that would not only hit the Intels of Oregon in the pocketbook, but also agriculture — which makes up nearly 10 percent of the state's economy — and much smaller home-owned stores on Wall Street in downtown Bend. If Oregon's economy is to grow outside metropolitan Portland, it will take businesses to make it happen. It will take large corporations, of course, but it will also take incorporated family farms and businesses. Taxing them at personal income tax rates will make that growth much more difficult.
allers who want to ask about unemployment insur-
regon's economy, most of it, is improving. Slowly. The rural economy, whichmeans much of Eastern Oregon, is improving at a snail's pace, if it is improving at all. At least that's what the state economist told members of the Legislature's finance and revenue committees Wednesday. Rural Oregon faces problems that go far beyond a collapse in the housing market, however. Ranching, the mainstay of places like Mitchell and Condon, is becoming an old man's business — the average age of the American farmer is over 57 — and young people are increasingly moving to Portland and other metropolitan areas for work. If enough people leave, there's the real possibility that even if a business was interested in moving to a rural area, no one would be left to work for it. That's bad enough. But in the push to find more money for the state, there's at least one potential ballot measure that could make it far worse. That's the one that would require the state to tax corporations, no matter how large or how small, at the same rate as the personal income tax.
ess~ fee Ll
Waits have grown recently, The Oregon Employment Department said in a news release, because the call center workforce is down 17 percent while claims have fallen only 10 percent. Making matters worse in the short term, 27 seasonal positions are not funded for August and September because they're based on projections rather than demand, according toThe Oregonian.Funding comes from the U.S. Department of Labor and is reduced because of budget cuts and lower unemployment. Even with lower unemployment, Oregon made more than 187,000 benefit payments in July. The frustration of callers is understandable, and state officials themselves declare the situation unacceptable. But it's hard to justify an infusion of cash to increase call center staffing at a time of budget challenges at all government levels. That's especially true given the alternatives available for callers, including online and through an automated phone system. The online system allows people to file
BETsY McCooc Gottoott Bcnctt
marriage based upon strongly held religious principles can expect to be called a bigot and, perhaps, find himself slapped with a civil rights lawsuit, as recently happened to a wedding photographer in New Mexico. In this 50th anniversary year of Abington v. Schemp, the case that abolished prayer in public schools, we pat ourselves on the back because of ourtolerance forthose who choose not to believe. This is probably a
sault on Christians," "We are living in an age of intensifying, anti-Christian persecution." Again, it is hard for the average American tounderstand how perilous it is for a Christian to openly profess his faith in a place like, for just one deadly example, Iran. Pastor Youcef Nadarkhani sat in a jail cell for years under a death sentence because he converted from Islam to Christianity. In Iraq, Catholic stua suicidal act (Nigeria). dents were murdered on their way Unfortunately, this doesn't attract to school. In China, an elderly priest the attention of the homegrown me- was abducted, never to be heard dia, because we in the West have from again. In Pakistan, a woman a problem seeing religious folk as was given a death sentence for invictims. sulting Muhammad. Americans in particular are more And this past month, Egypt's Copaccustomed to complaining about tic Christians saw their worst fears the Catholic Church's attempt to realized as the persecution that had "impose" its views of abortion on begun decades ago increased expothe rest of us, or we see the file video nentially as the Arab Springbecame of the Westboro Baptist kooks and a summer of hell. Churches were equate theology with pathology. We burned, nuns brutalized, worshipalsoprosecute parents who refuse to pers murdered.And the restof the give medical treatment to their chil- world called it a "political problem." dren in the name of "religious freeThis is not about politics. This is dom" and prefer "Interior Design" about human r ights. Westerners to "Intelligent Design." It's all part of need to realize that just because we the balancing act. prize our "freedom from religion" Tragically, there is no balancing and stand on top of that euphemistic in some parts of the world, particu- wall screaming, "Keep your rosalarly when it comes to Christians. In ries off my ovaries," people in other the 21st century, the cross is in the parts of the world are dying for their cross hairs, and the most brutal at- faith. And most of them are dying at tacks arereserved forthose who fol- the hands of people who subscribe low Jesus. This is not to diminish the to a twisted vision of Muhammad's historical persecution of Jews, which prophecy, one that feels threatened is, perhaps, the only similar template by believers in Christ. It is the same that we have for deadly intolerance. mentality that motivated Hitler to The Holocaust is the single worst in- destroy God's chosen people, the cident of religious-based violence in same diseased rationale that led modern memory (with the possible Stalin to burn the churches and imexception of the extermination of prison its children. Armenians by the Turks.) Wake up, people. It's 1939 all over But as Archbishop Charles Cha- again. put observed in an afterword to the — Christine M. Flowersis a lawyer and book "Persecuted: The Global Ascolumnist for the Philadelphia Daily News. good thing,even though you can't help but note the glee with which certain groups greet the heavy-booted march of secularization. They don't want to torture people of faith, but they don't mind making them sweat. But sweating and being the object of suspicion or derision is nothing compared to what is going on in the rest of the world, places where owning a Bible is a death sentence (North Korea) and going to Mass is
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II will sound through the centuries
"The saviors come not home tonight: Themselvesthey could not save." — Lines from A.E. Housman, scribbled in a soldier's diary.
ganda leaflets dropped over Germany drifted as far as Italy. Jewish soldiers in the chaos of the Bulge hammered out thenH" — for "Hebrew" — on their dog tags. In a German iron pit, U.S. soldiers found crates labeled "Aachen Britain before D-Day "was steeped in Cathedral" containing na silver bust heavy smells, of old smoke and cheap of Charlemagne embedded with a coal and fatigue." Gen. Lucian Trus- fragment of the emperor'sskulL" cott"possessed what one staffofficer These words were on a fortification called a 'predatory' face, with protrud- in France: "Austin White, Chicago, Ill., ing gray eyes and gapped incisors set 1918. Austin White, Chicago, IlL, 1945. in a jut jaw built to scowL" Field Mar- This is the last time I want to write my shall Bernard Montgomery chaffed name here." In December 1944, the under Gen. D w ight E isenhower's president's blood pressure was 260 command: "Subordination held little over 150, and on an April day in 1945 appeal for a solipsist." Soldiers vis- American newspapers published the ited Picasso in his Paris studio where daily casualty list with next of kin, Hemingway, who ghostwrote love let- including this: "Army-Navy Dead: ters for some soldiers, "had left behind ROOSEVELT, Franklin D., commanda box of grenades." Churchill, whose er-in-chief; wife, Mrs. Anna Eleanor thoughts encompassed millennia past Roosevelt, the White House." and future, ordered German rocket Atkinson's narrative glows with the sites on the French side of the English poetic prose of the heartbroken — letChannel destroyed so the French could ters penned by people caught up in not use them "if they fall out of temper what he calls "the scarlet calamity." with us." Some of the 6 billion propa- After Conrad Nutting died when his
Atkinson's " The Guns at L a st Light," the completion of his trilogy on the liberation of Western Europe, is history written at the level of literature. If, as a U.S. infantryman n Oct. 27, 1947,t thousands of wrote, "No war is really over until caskets were unloaded from the last veteran is dead," the war has )~ a ship in New York.~ The bod- not ended: About 400 World War II ies of soldiers from the European veterans, almost half a battalion, are a theater, writes Rick Atkinson, "then dying each day. Spend the shank end traveled by rail in a great diaspora of summer with Atkinson's tribute to across the republic for burial in their allwho served and suffered. h ometowns." Three y o ung m e n , Western Europe was, Atkinson killed between the Battle of the Bulge stresses, just one cauldron: "The Red in December 1944 and April 1945 in Army suffered more combat deaths Germany two weeks before the war at Stalingrad alone than the U.S. in Europe ended, were destined for armed forces did in the entire war.n But "for magnitude and unalloyed Henry Wright's Missouri farm: "Grayand stooped, theelder Wright violence, the battle in the Ardennes" watched asthe caskets were carried — the Battle of the Bulge — "was uninto the rustic bedroom where each likeany seen before in American hisboy had been born. Neighbors kept tory." The 600,000 Americans who vigil overnight, carpeting the floor fought in the Ardennes were four with roses, and in the morning they times the number of Union and Conbore the brothers to Hilltop Cemetery federate soldiers at Gettysburg. for burial side by side by side beneath Atkinson's story is propelled by vivan iron sky." id descriptions and delicious details. ~
P-51 crashed, his pregnant wife wrote: aIt will be my cross, my curse, and my joy forever, that in my mind you shall always be vibrantly alive." An American war correspondentlistened in a cemetery as a French girl read a letter from a mother to her son: "My dearest and unfortunate son, on June 16, 1944, like a lamb you died and left me alone without hope.... Your last words to me were, 'Mother, like the wind I came and like the wind I shall go.'" Such reservoirs of eloquence were drawn from the depths of human dignity that survived the scalding obscenity of the war Atkinson describes unsparingly. The Battle of Agincourt (1415) is remembered less for its consequences than for what Shakespeare made of it in "Henry V." World War II's reverberations will roll down the centuries in its geopolitical consequences and in the literature it elicited in letters and in histories like Atkinson's
trilogy. — George Will is a columnist for the Washington Post Writers Group.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Wave energystalls off thecoast By Elizabeth Case
porarily lost track of one of the three anchors. The scare Last September, with great sparked a state law to require fanfare, Ocean Power Techocean renewable energy comnologies began construction there's only so much panies to set aside funds for on America's first wave-pow- right water." equipment recovery. ered utility. Holding the first Their troubles came to a — John Hull, with the head in June when FER or— and only — wave energy University of Oregon's dered OPT to stop the instalpermit from the Federal EnBusiness Innovation Institute lation until it files the proper ergy Regulatory C ommission, OPT had planned to dep aperwork. A t t h e s a m e ploy a test buoy off the coast time, the Department of State of Reedsport by spring. Wave Energy Trust. The state Lands told OPT to sweep up But a year after the permit, raced tobecome a leader in the remains of the anchor regulatory and technical diffi- wave energy technology, with system and restart when the culties have all but halted the proponents claiming it could technology is ready and the project. Federal regulators no- inject $1 billion plus a year legalities resolved, says Chris tified the company earlier this someday into the state econo- Castelli, an analyst for the year it had violated the license my. However, a 2008 morato- department. after failing to file a variety of rium on federal wave energy Meanwhile, the 140-foot plans and assessments. utility permits fo r O r egon long buoy sits ready and waitAll that remains in the wa- stalled the industry in-state. ing at Oregon Iron Works' " Nobody i n t h ei r r i g h t Vancouver site. ter are pieces of a single anchoring system on the ocean mind would try to set up shop John Hull, the executive difloor. State officials have told here without the opporturector of the Business Innovathe New Jersey company to nity to develop," says Busch, tion Institute at the University remove them by month's end. whose nonprofit focuses on of Oregon,attributes some of Leading a new i n dustry the wave energy develop- OPT's troubles to jump-starthas been rough sailing for ment in Oregon. ing any new industry. "Disruptive i n n o vations OPT, as state and federal Since OPT started its peragencies scramble to write mittingprocess in 2007, it beat within established industries policies for marine energy, the moratorium, leapfrogging always face a bit of an uphill and c oastal c o m munities its competition. The project climb," he says. "But it's alworry about fishing grounds eventually aims to power 375 ways disrupters that end up and environmental protec- homes with 10 wave-harness- changing the industry." tion. Powerful enough wave ing buoys with tentative plans Setbacks this year have technology that can elbow a for a much larger installment. likely i n creased f i n ancial It's an advantage with an niche in the energy industry pressure on the Reedsport remains a work in progress. e xpiration date. Now t h at project, which has received And now, after m issing the state Land Conservation at least $4.6 million in grants multiple, self-imposed dead- and Development Commis- from the U.S. Department of lines since it went public in sion has adopted the hotly Energy and $500,000 from 2007, OPT now makes vague debated Territorial Sea Plan, PNGC Power, a group of local promises to test their first t he moratorium could l i f t utility co-ops. Ocean Power buoy in Oregon waters no in the next couple of years. Technology's annual reports later than 2016. The plan sets aside about 22 show about a $10 million per "It's tough fighting with a square miles for marine en- year losses since it went pubnew technology," said Kevin ergy development. lic in 2007. The 2012 report Watkins, the company's OrAnother sign of a f aster also said: "If we are unable to egon representative. track for wave projects: On raise additional funds when Three years may still be an Aug. I, Sens. Ron Wyden, D- needed, our ability to operate ambitious goal. Belinda Bat- Ore., and Lisa Murkowski, and grow our business could ten, director of the Northwest R-Alaska, introduced legisla- be impaired." National Marine Renewable tion to streamline regulatory How, when and who will Energy Center in Corvallis, processes for ocean, lake and tap the state's wave energy estimates wave energy could river energy proposals. first has become a lot murkbe commercially viable on But the Reedsport wave ier. Still, despite the difficulthe West Coast by 2020 — at project has been slowed by ties of being the first out of the earliest. more than regulations. the gate, Hull thinks OPT Oregon is particularly situLast fall, OPT began to in- gained a significant competiated for wave energy: Its es- stall the anchors for its first tive advantage by staking the tablished grid infrastructure, buoy. Wave power seemed first claim in Oregon's enerthe p owerful w e st-to-east within reach. gy-rich waves. "There's an awful lot of wawaves that hit along the shore But almost i m mediately, and coastal population pro- foul weather andtechnical dif- ter on Earth, but there's only vide an easy market, says Ja- ficulties delayed construction. so much right water," Hull son Busch, director of Ocean Then in February, OPT tem- sa>d. The Oregonian
"There's an awful lot of water on Earth, but
Federal memoon pot leavesmanyquestions By Bob Young
try, things on the ground in The Seat tle Times Washington s tate h a ven't SEATTLE — For some la- page memo to federal pros- changed dramatically, yet. boring in Washington state's ecutors set boundaries on F inal rules will b e p r o fledgling marijuana industry, what the feds would tolerate posed Wednesday by state last week's announcement from the two states creat- officials for a system that will by the U.S. Justice Depart- ing recreational markets for allow adults to buy an ounce ment was a policy shift more adults. At the same time, the of marijuana in r e gulated nuanced than bold, more a memo made it clear that all stores. Those rules already flashing caution signal than a marijuana r emains i l legal contain many of th e safegreen light. under federal law. guards the federal governThe department's l ongWhile the new federal diment is seeking: Don't sell or awaited statement on legal- rection might eventually lead market to minors, don't evade ized marijuana in Washing- to profound changes in mari- taxes, don't divert marijuana ton and C olorado offered juana policy across the coun- to other states.
Permitsales are dropping The number of matsutake mushroom permits
sold each season bythe Crescent Ranger District has continued to drop over
the past five years.
2008 —366 2009 —337 2010 — 290 2011 — 221 20 I2 — 148 Source: Deschutes National Forest
To purchase a permit Commercial permits to harvest matsutake mushrooms in the Deschutes, Fremont-
Winema, Umpquaand Willamette national forests
go on sale today. Permits cost:
• $24 for a three-day permit; $8 for additional
days • $100 for a 31-day, half-
season permit • $200 for a 62-day, full-
season permit Pickers must be18 years or older and have a valid ID.
For more information, call the Crescent Ranger District at 541-433-3200.
neither outright support nor opposition. Instead the four-
Matsutake Continued from B1 The ranger district offices in Crescent and C h emult will open early, at 6:30 a.m., t hroughout th e w e e k f o r
"The past two years, it has been way down since the heyday." — Tim Foley, Crescent Ranger District
A oxin starint erin
an ont esiverscreen FEATURED OBITUARY By Richard Goldstein New York Times News Service
Tommy Morrison, who displayed his hard-hitting boxing style as a protege of Sylvester Stallone's Rocky Balboa in the 1990 movie "Rocky V" and defeated George Foreman to capture a heavyweight boxi ng championship, but w a s banned from the ring in 1996 when he tested positive for HIV, died Sunday in Omaha, Neb. He was 44. His death was announced by Tony Holden, his former promoter, The Tulsa World said. No cause was given. Morrison denied in his later years that he ever had HIV, the virus that causes AIDS, although he acknowledged it when the diagnosis was first announced by Nevada boxing authorities. His wife, Trisha, told ESPN recently that he had Guillain-Barre syndrome, a neurological disorder. M orrison wo n 4 8 f i g h ts (42 by knockout or t echnical knockout), lost three and fought one draw. He was arrested many times, served a prison term on drug and other charges and made an abortive comeback in 2007 and 2008. When Nevada barred Morrison after his positive test before a scheduled February 1996 bout in Las Vegas, it was the only state to test fighters for the virus. That finding led to testing for HIV by boxing commissions in other states because fighters were considered especially at risk of contracting the virus through contact with an infected opponent's bloody cuts. Tommy David Morrison was born in Gravette, Ark., on Jan. 2, 1969. At age 13, he began fighting in so-called "tough man" contests. Using a doctored birth certificate to compete in matches for 21-yearolds and up, he fought "bouncers and guys from motorcycle gangs" for a few hundred dollars a fight, and almost always won, as he told it. He grew up in Jay, Okla., began boxing in grade school, and played football in h i gh school. After many amateur bouts, he turned pro in 1988 and won his first 28 fights before losing to Ray Mercer. H e turned briefly t o t h e screen in 1990, when he played Tommy Gunn in "Rocky V," a character, as described by Janet Maslin in The New York Times, "who starts out talented and Rocky-worshiping only to have his head turned" by the big-time fight game. In the summer of 1993, Morrison scored a unanimous decision over Foreman, 44, who
The Associated Press file photo
In 1993, Tommy Morrison was crowned as World Boxing Organization heavyweight champion after defeating George Foreman in Las Vegas. Morrison also gained fame for his role in the movie "Rocky V" opposite Sylvester Stallone.
"He's very aggressive. His personality outside of the ring is the same as when he's in it. When he
But he returned to the ring in November 1996, fighting a bout in Japan, which did not wants something, he test boxers for HIV. He later submitted blood goes for it." tests from laboratories show— Tony Holden, ing he was free of HIV, and he Morrison's former promoter, claimed that he had been vicin an earlier interview timized by a false positive test in Nevada. But the only places he could get a fight were in was pursuing a c o meback, West Virginia and on an Into capture the vacant World dian reservation in Arizona, Boxing Organization heavy- both in 2007, and in Mexico in weight title. But he lost the title 2008. He won each time on a to Michael Bentt in his second knockout. defense. He is survived by his wife. He scored a six-roundtechniDescribing Mor r i s on's cal knockout over Razor Rud- psyche in September 1996, dock in June 1995 to win the when he said he had second International Boxing Council thoughts about never boxing heavyweight title but lost it in again, Holden, his promoter, October 1995 to Lennox Lewis. told the Times: "This is TomHe hoped for a big purse, my's style. He's very aggresenvisioning a fight with Mike sive. His personality outside Tyson in 1996, but his boxing of the ring is the same as when career collapsed with the HIV he's in it . W hen h e w a nts finding. He accepted it, saying something, he goes for it."
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on opening day. Today, Foley said the line should be much shorter. "The past two years, it has been way down since the
heyday," he said.
Demand fo r m a t sutake mushrooms continues in Japan because the fungus is a delicacy there. Kerr said the mushroom has cultural significance and is given as a gift. But the availability of the mushrooms has changed. "There is matsutake all the way from Mexico to Canada," said Kerr, who used to work at the Crescent Ranger District. The district is in the Deschutes forest. Pickers now start collecting the mushrooms earlier in the year in Canada and work their way s outh. W hether they have much interest in the Central Oregon mushrooms depends on how well they do in the northern woods. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, firstname.lastname@example.org
— From wire reports
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ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Paul Poberezny, 91:Founder of the Experimental Aircraft Association, which b ecame one of th e l argest aviation groups in the world. Died Aug. 22 in Oshkosh, Wis., of cancer. Manson Whitlock, 96:One of the country's longest-serving t ypewriter r epairmen, w h o ran a shop near Yale University. Died Wednesday in Bethany, Conn. Gilbert Taylor, 99:Influential cinematographer who worked on "Star Wars" and several other films alongside some of the most famous directors in the U.S., Britain and elsewhere, including George Lucas, Alfred Hitchcock and Roman Polanski. Died Aug. 23 on the Isle of Wight, England.
on the seconddayafter submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday display adsvary; pleasecall for
early-rising pickers looking to grab a commercial permit. A three-day permit costs $24; a 31-day, half-season permit costs $100; and a 62-day, fullseasonpermit costs $200.The U.S. Forest Service is running the season until Nov. 3. Many of the pickers are originally f r o m S o utheast Asia or Latin America and stay in large public or private camps or motels near the two small forest towns, according to The Bulletin archives. Crescent an d Ch e mult w ere at th e center of t h e matsutake boom of the mid1990s, a result of diminished a mounts elsewhere of t h e mushrooms that grow naturally in the Central Oregon woods. The Crescent Ranger District office alone used to sell thousands of permits. At the height of the matsutake boom, there would often be 50 to 100 cars, and a line of pickers waiting to get permits, outside the Crescent Ranger District office
by 5 p.m. Mondaythrough Thursday for publication
services or about the obituary
Weekly Arts &
that he had lived a "permissive, fast and reckless lifestyle" and that he would never
Q R TH W EST C R O S S I N G
M~non an d
HIGH DESERT BANK • •
s. • •
DEscHUTEs MEMQRIAL CHAPEL R GARDENs 63875 N. HIGHWAY97 ' BEND
S41.382. S S92
~.~.~ g~.. cM~Z Deschutes Memorial now displays obituaries on our website. Please go to www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com to leave condolence messages for the family and to learn about funeral/ memorial services.
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B6 T H E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.
j SW W W
Today: Partly cloudy
with isolated thunderstorms
51 : t t t tt ++t++ +
Lincoln City 66/55
Oak n dge
Chri s tmas Valley
+ + + + t t t ';+++
• 44' Ia
t t t MCDe r m i t t «
t t t t t t t4 +++
+ ++ +
Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain,t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice, rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......95/75/0 00...93/70/s.. 96/71/s GrandIlapids....73/62/0 00...74/54/s. 79/54/pc RapidCity.......93/50/0.00...90/68/t. 87/65/pc Savannah .......92/75/0.24...92/74/t. 91/73/pc Akron ..........82/68/0.61..71/51/pc.. 79/53/s GreenBay.......68/56/0.00...75/53/s. 78/54/pc Reno...........87/68/000..88/61/pc. 90/60/pc Seattle..........82/63/0.00...75/61/t. 78/61/pc Albany..........81/70/0.29..76/55/pc.. 77/56/s Greensboro......86/68/0.00..87/62/pc.. 83/62/s Richmond.......91/73/0 00..89/63/pc.. 83/61/s SiovxFalls.......78/49/0.00...84/63/s...82/61/t Albuquerque.....88/70/000..91/68/pc. 91/67/pc Harnsbvrg.......89/69/0.01..80/57/pc.. 80/58/s Rochester, NY....83/67/0.00..69/57/sh. 79/58/pc Spokane ........82/61/0.01...85/58/t...92/62/t Anchorage ......63/54/0.05...61/51/r...59/48/r Hartford,CT .....81/70/0.25...81/58/t.. 79/SIs Sacramento......79/67/0.07..90/60/pc.91/60/pc Spnngrield, MO ..85/65/0.00...84/60/s.. 86/63/s Atlanta .........84/70/0.48..88/72/pc. 87/68/pc Helena..........84/52/0.00...89/57/t...90/57/t St.Louis.........84/69/0.00...83/64/s..87/63ls Tampa..........90/78/0.00... 90/77/t...91/78/t Atlantic City.....77/71/0.43...83/67/t.. 82/67/s Honolulu........87/75/0.00...88/74/s.. 89/73/s Salt Lake City ....88/76/0.00...93/71/t...94/71/t Tucson..........99/76/0 00 ..102/76/t. 101/76/t Austin.........101/73/0.00...99/76/t...99/75/t Houston ........99/76/0.00...94/77/t...94/76/t SanAntonio ....I01/78/0.00...98/76/t...98/75/t Tulsa...........88/69/0.00... 88/64/s .. 92/69/s Baltimore .......92/71/001 ..84/58/pc.. 81/60/s Huntsville.......84/69/0 90..87/65/pc. 86/65/pc SanDiego.......80/69/0.00..82/71/pc.81/71/pc Washington, DC.92/73/0.12 ..85/62/pc .. 82/63/s Bifings.........90/58/0.00 ..93/62/pc. 91/63/pc Indianapolis.....85/69/0.00... 78/56/s.. 81/59/s SanFrancisco....75/63/0.00..72/59/pc. 72/59/pc Wichita.........88/61/0.00... 88/62/s.90/68/pc Birmingham .. 85/68/098 .91/69/pc. 89/66/pc Jackson, MS.... 96/73/003 92/68/t .. 93/66/t SanJose........79/66/0 00..78/61/pc 79/60lpc Yakima.........91/57/000 86/59/pc.. 87/64/t Bismarck........84/48/000 ..89/60/pc. 84/59/pc Jacksonvile......92/73/0.09... 93/75/t...91/76/t SantaFe........86/63/0.00..86/57/pc 87/59/pc Yvma..........106/85/0.00..105/86/t. 105/81/1 Boise...........88/69/000... 82/66/t...90/64/t Juneau..........69/51/000 ..63/52/pc...58/51/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........81/69/038... 79/62/t .. 77/62/s Kansas City......81/60/0 00... 85/60/s. 87/67/pc Bndgeport,CT....79/73/0.02... 80/60/t .. 78/62/s Lansing.........73/62/0.00... 74/52/s. 80/53/pc Amsterdam......68/59/0 00 .. 67/63/c 79/61lpc Mecca.........113/93/0 00 106/85/s107/84/pc Buffalo.........79/68/000..69/56/sh. 77/59/pc Lasyegas.......99/82/000...98/80/t. 101/81/t Athens..........96/72/0 00.. 86/69/pc .. 81/66/s Mexico City .....75/59/000... 76/51/t.. 70/51/t BurlingtonVT....81/68/002 ..73/54/sh. 76/52/pc Lexington.......85/70/0 00..78/57/pc .. 79/59/s Auckland........61/45/0.00 .. 58/49/sh. 59/46/sh Montreal........73/61/039.. 69/57/sh. 73/46/pc Caribou,ME.....63/55/0.90... 73/58/t. 74/50/pc Lincoln..........83/540.00... 87/61/s. 88/66/pc Baghdad.......113/89/0.00 ..117/92/s. 115/92/s Moscow........66/54/0.00 ..64/52/sh. 57/44/sh Charleston, SC...94/75/0.07...91/74lt.91/73/pc Little Rock.......93/76/0.00..91/66/pc..91/65ls Bangkok........95/82/0 00.. 94/77/pc. 97/78/pc Nairobi.........75/54/0.26 ..73/54/sh. 75/51/sh Charlotte........89/72/001 ..90/67/pc.86/66/pc LosAngeles......77/66/0.00 ..80/69/pc. 79/71/pc Beifng..........82/61/000 ..84/65/sh.85/66/sh Nassau.........88/77/019..87/78/pc. 86/79/pc Chattanooga.....87/73/000 ..89/65/pc. 87/65/pc Louisvile........88/72/042... 81/59/s.. 83/60/s Beirvt..........86/79/0.00... 88/73/s .. 85/72/s New Delhi.......95/84/000 101/83/pc.100/81ls Cheyenne.......88/53/000...92/58/s.. 90/58/s Madison WI.....72/60/000...76/55/s. 83/58/pc Berlin...........61/55/0.00... 71/52/c. 74/58/pc Osaka..........79/75/0.42 86/75/sh. .. 84/71/sh Chicago.........79/65/000...74/65/s.81/67/pc Memphis....... 91/76/003. 89/66/pc.. 89/65/s Bogota.........70/37/0.00... 64/48/t...61/50/t Oslo............64/46/0.00 ..68/49/pc. 67/52/pc Cincinnati.......88/69/0.00 ..77/52/pc.. 80/58/s Miami..........91/73/0.81... 90/79/t...91/82/t Budapest........70/50/000 .. 74/52/sh. 77/55/pc Ottawa.........72/61/0 03 .. 66/54/sh. 70/45/pc Cleveland.......79/71/000 ..70/51/pc. 78/61/pc Milwaukee......73/64/000...72/61/s. 82/63/pc Buenos Aires.....66/50/000 ..55/36/pc .. 54/44/c Paris............75/52/0.00..79/55/pc..84/63/s ColoradoSpnngs.83/57/006..87/62/pc. 87/62/pc Minneapolis.....68/55/0.00 ..79/62/pc. 85/59/pc CaboSanLucas..91/77/0.00..91/75/pc...89/76/t Rio deJaneiro....86/64/000 ..86/66/sh. 71/63/sh Columbia,MO...86/61/0.00...83/60/s .. 87/63/s Nashvige........88/70/0.13..83/61/pc .. 85/63/s Cairo...........91/75/000.. 98/70/s.. 97/70/s Rome...........82/63/0.00...82/69/s.. 86/71/s Colvmbia,SC....94/73/0.00... 93/72/t. 92/69/pc New Orleans.....93/76/0.00... 93/78/t...91/76/t Calgary.........82/50/000..82/55/pc 84/55/s Santiago........59/46/0.00...64/58/c.. 62/53/c Columbus,GA....89/74/0.00...91/75lt.92/71/pc NewYork.......82/74/0.05...83/64/t.. 81/63/s Cancvn.........84/73/0.10...86/78/t...88/79/t SaoPaulo.......86/59/0.00..81/59/sh. 60/54/sh Columbus, OH....85/71/0.00 ..74/53/pc.. 78/58/s Newark, Nl......83/75/0.14... 83/63/t .. 82/62/s Dublin..........70/55/0.00..72/49/pc. 69/49/pc Sapporo ........70/66/0.00..76/68lsh. 79/64/sh Concord, NH.....75/66/0.80... 79/53/t.. 78/54/s Norfolk,VA......89/72/0.01...89/66/t .. 81/64/s Edinburgh.......68/59/0 00..66/50/pc. 69/51/pc Seoul...........79/61/0.00..81/66/pc.82/62/pc Corpus Christi....98/77/0.00... 90/78/t. 86/78/pc Oklahoma City...90/74/0.00...90/67/s .. 93/70/s Geneva.........75/54/0.00...80/57/s.. 80/61/s Shanghai........86/70/0.00..84/71/pc. 81/72/pc DallasFtWorih...90/75/025..97/75/pc.99/75/pc Omaha.........80/57/000...87/63/s. 88/66/pc Harare..........77/52/0 00..79/53/pc.. 80/50/s Singapore.......90/75/001..89/77/sh. 88/77/sh Dayton .........86/68/000..75/53/pc.. 79/57/s Orlando.........91/73/014...93/75/t...93/75/t Hong Kong......90/77/000..85/78/sh. 85/79/sh Stockholm.......63/45/0.00...68/48/s.. 68/52/c Denver....... 92/60/000 ..91/63/pc. 92/63/pc PalmSprings....106/81/0.00. 106/83/t. 108/88/t Istanhul.........84/64/0 00...79/70/s. 74/66/pc Sydney..........73/55/0.00..73/59/pc.75/51/pc DesMoines......81/58/000...81/56/s. 86/64/pc Peoria ..........83/63/000... 80/56/s.. 85/62/s lerusalem.......87/66/0.00...86/67/s.. 83/68/s Taipei...........86/72/O.C0..80/74/pc.81/76/pc Detroit..........79/69/005 ..75/58/pc. 81/63/pc Philadelphia.....82/71/1.89..82/62/pc.. 81/63/s Johannesburg....67/33/0.00...69/47/s..73/46ls TelAviv.........90/75/0.00...92/72/s. 89/74/pc Duluth......... 67/52/trace ..76/55/pc. 7452/pc Phoenix........103/87/0.00 ..106/86/t. 106/86/t Lima ...........66/59/0.00..70/60/pc.. 71/61/s Tokyo...........90/79/0.00..86/77/sh...84/75/r El Paso..........95/74/0.00 ..92/72/pc.. 93/72/s Pittshvrgh.......85/69/0.00 ..72/52/pc.. 79/55/s Lisbon..........91/66/000.. 89/65/s 85/58/pc Toronto.........77/64/0.03 6I59/sh 77/59/pc Fairhanks........60/47/032 ..65/44/pc .. 66/44/c Portland, ME.....70/62/226... 78/57/t .. 77/57/s London .........79/54/0.00...72/55/c. 80/58/pc Vancouver.......70/61/0.03...70/59/t. 72/59/pc Fargo...........76/41/000 ..84/59/pc. 80/56/pc Providence......76/69/1.67... 79/59/t .. 78/61/s Madrid .........91/63/0.00...90/61/s.. 88/61/s Vienna..........70/55/000..72/56/sh. 78/59/pc Flagstaff........78/49/0.00...80/52/t...81/50/t Raleigh.........88/70/0.00...90/67/t. 84/63/pc Manila..........95/81/000..92/78/sh. 92/75/sh Warsaw.........61/52/0.03..65/49/sh.. 70/53/c
o www m +Vancouverx t ~L4 sc 8igar • 20/59 4+ t t + 82/55
(in the 48 contiguous states):
4 4 44 44 4 x
• 4.09 w
r/P " ' "
i vx x x '
Thunder Bay • 79/45
89/60 PM M z- ~ ~ QQS51 Pam ' Green Ba3 I
p Gy •
• . vo. M j " xy P 92/ 5 8 ~
San Francisco 4 4 t 4
. , t , salt Lagc
O maha ~
87 /6 3 ~
Honolulu tot, 88/74
HAW A I I
all a s ~
W n g ton, DC. 85/62
Birmi n gham
il d lxx '
Little Rock Nashville gt / 6 6 P~s 83 /61 •
H a l ifax
»> .' .
+ 4+ 4L 4
toron oron t o» q x > .' 68/5 95 v v ,
707 5 7
+ t t + t 4 4t t a t x x oo
' + '
ort/hndmmoo t t4 t44 xt t tt t+rv 78/61.4t+ o o t t t ~ 93/62 o
5 9 9 9 XX XX XX X
4 4 4 4
4 t 4 75/61 t txt t 4 4 44 e
• Miami 90/79
Monterrey La Pazt 4 4 4 99/71• 93/74 M a zatlan 8 89/78,.'tt t~
: +t + +
d 4 d '* ** * *
t t t t x l t +
dPA LAS KA
The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as Redmond/Madras........high Prineviae..........................high a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme
Yesterday's state extremes
t t t t Romet t t Jtt t t 86/59 t t t x. + + +
+ ++t tt t t
t ++ + ++ +4 4 t t + ++ + +++ t t t t t t tJ o rdan Yagey, F renc g en t t ; 86/55 ++4 • + ++t t t t
Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.84 Record24 hours ...0.53 in1946 *Melted liquid equivalent
+ + + + + + Ny s sa
t t t o o o t t t t
Lake Grant~ Pass
1t + - '
• Burns+ t t swss
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 85/55 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh.......100m1998 Month to date.......... 0.00" Recordlow......... 27in1973 Average monthtodate... 0.03" Average high.............. 77 Year to date............ 3.58" Average low .............. 43 Average year to date..... 6.79"
Astoria ........70/60/0.02....68/56/pc......68/56/c Reservoir Acre feet Ca p acity Baker City...... 76/63/0.06..... 81/53/t...... 85/54/t To report a wildfire, call 911 Crane Prairie..... . . . . . . . 30,218...... 55,000 Brookings......68/60/0.18....65/54/pc.....63/54/pc Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 55,365..... 200,000 Burns.......... 77/59/0.14..... 83/48/t...... 86/49/t Crescent Lake...... . . . . . 60,639 . . . . 91,700 Eugene........80/62/0.00....79/56/pc.....81/56/pc Ochoco Reservoir.... . . . . 12,282 . . . . 47,000 Klamath Falls .. 81/47/0 00 ...79/44/pc ... 81/44/s The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 95,388..... 153,777 Lakeview.......79/59/0.00 ...77/49/pc..... 82/50/s R iver flow St at i o n Cubic ft./sec La Pine.........85/44/NA....77/39/pc.....80/41/pc the need for eye and skin protection. Index is Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 216 Medford.......83/60/0.00....86/57/pc......87/60/s Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,270 Newport.......70/61/0.04....66/54/pc......65/54/c Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ...... . 139 L OW MEDIU HI G H North Bend......73/63/NA....68/56/pc.....68/54/pc Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 160 Ontario....... 89/72/trace..... 84/67/t...... 93/65/t 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 165 Pendleton..... 88/61/trace.....88/59/t.....92/59/pc Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 1,593 Portland .......80/64/0.00....78/61/pc.....81/61/pc Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res..... . . . . . NA Prineville....... 83/51/0.00....82/51/pc...... 83/54/t Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 218 Redmond.......87/49/0.00....85/49/pc.....85/53/pc Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 346 Roseburg.......83/61/0.00....82/57/pc.....80/57/pc Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 160 Salem ....... 80/62/0 00 ...79/58/pc ...82/59/pc Sisters......... 87/49/0.00.....76/46/c...... 80/48/t Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM The Dages......90/69/0.00 ....85/60/pc.....86/64/pc or go to www.wrd.state.or.us
t Juntura t+ 4 84/6/4t
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:22 a.m...... 8:01 p.m. Venus.....10:04 a.m...... 8:59 p.m. Mars.......3:13 a.m...... 6:05 p.m. Jupiter......1 36 a.m...... 4 50 p.m. Satum.....l1;16 a.m...... 9:47 p.m. Uranus.....8:33 p.m...... 9:12 a.m.
City Precipitationva1vesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.
85/6B o rt t t +
t t ++o
t" " '
Y esterday Tuesday W e d . Bend, westof Hwy 97.....high Sisters..............................high Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend, eastof Hwy.97......high La Pine...............................high
+++ ' 9/a/ero
• Fort Rocksi/39 ~ •
t t + t t . t t +t t t t • John ~ eY J nity aLt ' ttt t
La pine 77/39 -
• pau i i na86/46 o o t t t o o o 4 '
Su n river Bend
• s p,a, s ,
• Prine v i lle82/51
EAST Scattered showers and thunderstorms.
+ tt+ + + + + t t t + + 44345tt, + t + ++ 44 + ++
' "'~ Florence
Warm S p ringso
Sunsettoday...... 7 37 p.m N ew First F ull Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:32 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 7:35 p.m Moonrise today.... 4:49 a.m Moonsettoday .... 6:28 p.m Sept.5 Sept.12 Sept.19 Sept.26
CENTRAL Isolated thunder-
Meach)$ t +'svso
4 79/49 t 4 t
. P WaUowa, + • Pend l e on ot>9/st+
85/so • • i o Wasco
S and y
• Government Camp 64/st
~ ~~ ~ ~ c c t " t t t
offermistorss/oov Biggs • DaB es 85/63 Arlington
t +++ + t + + t + ++
63/S6 o cannOn BeaCh
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 631 a.m Moon phases
WEST Slight chance of showers and thunderstorms.
4 t t t t t t~t t ' t '
Asto r i a
Partly to mostly sunny.
IFORECAST: STATE I
Scattered showers and thunderstorms
Partly to mostly sunny
W a r m Stationary Showers T-storms
Ram Flurnes Snow
C ELE ATING HO R. THWIGH DESE T LIF L E INCLUDING THE •
EVENT GUIDE •
SATURDAY OCTOBER 12tI1 9 A M - 5 PM EATURING CENTRALOREGON~MES )ACKED WITF I,GREEN ANQSOLAR fEATURES M
The Bulletin bendbulletin.com
IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 Gol f, C4 Sports in brief, C2 Tennis, C4 MLB, C3
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013
Bend's Horner leads in Spain ALTO HAZALLANAS, Spain — Christopher Horner of the United States won the10th stage of the Spanish Vuelta on Monday to
take the overall lead for a second time. The 41-year-old Ra-
PREP SPORTS COMMENTARY
Seniors, res men ave i erent Loving softball ers ectives onnewsc oo GRANT
Bend also won the
onths of buildup have led to this.
third stage. Organizers said he becamethe oldest rider to earn a
stage victory in one of cycling's three grand tours.
Horner broke away on the steep, zigzagging ascent to the Alto Hazal-
lanas peak at theendof the 116-mile mountainous ride from southern Andalucia. He won in 4
hours, 30 minutes, 22 seconds. Vincenzo Nibali pur-
sued Horner but was unable to catch him. He finished 48 seconds
behindin second, with Spain's Alejandro Val-
verde leading asmall pack that was 62seconds back.
Daylight is growing shorter and the air is becoming crisper, as it does every year at this time. But it is a different feel for some area high school athletes. For seniors, it signals the beginning of the end of their
prep careers. The final regular-season matchup, just a few months away, reminds them of the limited time left in high school, and it inspires them to push themselves harder than ever before, to make this season the most memorable. "I think about it all the time," says Tyler Mullen, a seniorwide receiver forthe Summit High football team.
Joe Kline/The Bulletin
Mountain View freshman Rylee Dickinson, left, defends senior Nelly lbarra during a drill setup before the girls practice at Mountain View High School last week in Bend. "That's what drives me to about it, and I know how work hard in practices. That's h a rd it's going to be when what keeps me going. I think th a t final day comes."
Anxiety built within Mullen's teammate, Blake Garrison, as he waited for months for the football season to return. It began last November, and it motivated him to fill his down time in preparation for 2013. "Just my preseason workout and everything was just that much more intense," the senior Storm quarterback says. "(Knowing it was the last year) definitely had something to do with it." For freshmen, such as Mountain View girls soccer forward Rylee Dickinson, this is a time to kick off prep careers on the right foot — pun intended. For her, this summer has been about building her confidence and training in a way that differed from what she was used to as a member of her club team, Bend FC Timbers. See Seniors/C5
"This race was a lot
of work for me," Horner said. "When Nibali
PREP CROSS-COUNTRY: SEASON PREVIEW
began to accelerate on the final climb I thought to myself it was the moment for me to attack
and maybe win the race, which I did."
Horner also won the third stage of the Vuelta, with race organizers
saying he becamethe oldest rider to earn a stage victory in one of
cycling's three grand tours — which also include the Tour de France and Giro d'Italia.
"It was a very hard stage because it wasso
hot at the beginning of
the race," Nibali said. "Later, I had Horner ahead of me with close
to a 40-second leadand it was too difficult to catch him. But it's fine
like this becausethere is still a lot of road ahead
and tomorrow is a rest day." Horner had predicted that he would attack toward the end to try and reclaim the overall lead, and he had placed himself well within the leading pack after the
4,806 feet ascent, about 17 miles from the finish — The Associated Press
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Members of the Mountain View High School cross-country team, from left, Sage Hassell, Rylie Nikolaus, Madison Leapaldt, Tia Hatton, Sam King, Dalen Gardner, Dakota Thornton and Gabe Wyllie.
Head coach: Don Stearns
Rafael Nadal celebrates after defeating Phillipp Kohlschreiber on Monday in New York.
2012 finish: Boys, fourth at state
Nadal advances, Federer falls
Cougars' depth on both its boys and girls squads could propel them
M onday's matches at
the U.S. Open,C4
meet; girls, fourth at state meet Outlook: The
into the state title
Stenson gets win at TPC Boston The Swedemovesto the top of the FedEx Cup standings after shooting
a 66on Monday, C4
By Dave Seminara New York Times News Service
ROSEMONT, 111.— At 26, Amber Patton is in the prime of her softball career, a top
player on a leading professional team that just played for its league championship. But she broke down in tears recently as she explained that she is considering walking away from the game, not because she has lost her love for it or her ability to play it at the highest level. Patton is thinking of quitting because she is not sure she can afford to play softball anymore. "I just really, really hope that this league takes off and people aren't faced with this decision," she said after her team, the Chicago Bandits, recently lost in the decisive game of the National Pro Fastpitch championships. "It's tough, but you have to make a living." The obstacles that Patton and other pro softball players face as they balance ambition and economicsare different from the ones that rule in major men's sports, where talent is often the only barrier to professional and financial success. Patton said she was contemplating trading her promising careeras a third baseman for one in her offseason occupation, sales. Her Bandits teammate Megan Wiggins, 24, is heading to Japan, which has a 12-team pro softball league that plays in the spring and fall and pays elite U.S. players far more than they can make at home. See Softball /C5
For capsules on every Central Oregon crosscountry team,
Chasing wildlife, with course etiquette By Lisa D. Mickey
Mountain View, ata Glance
The picture comes more into focus after
than living it
tough category1 climb up Altos de Monachil, a line.
New York Times News Service
• With a large grOuP returning On bath the bOySand girlS Squads, Mountain View looks to improveupon last year's impressiveseason By Beau Eastes
Junior Dakota Thornton is expected to lead the Cougar boys When Mountain View cross- after posting six top-10 finishes country coach Don Stearns sizes in 2012, including a ninth-place up his boys and girls teams, the effort at the Class 5A state chamsimilarities are intriguing. pionships. Along with Thornton, Both squads are coming off fellow juniors Gabe Wyllie and fourth-place finishes at the 2012 Dalen Gardner, as well as senior state meet and both return their Sam King, look to be Mountain top four runners from a year ago, View's top four runners when making both the Cougars' boys the Cougars open the season and girls teams serious state title S aturday in P r ineville at t h e contenders in 2013. Jere Breese Memorial Ranch " They're kind o f a mirror Stampede. "The kids are so far ahead of image of on e a n other," says Stearns, who is in the fifth year w here they were lastyear," Steaof his second tenure guiding rns says about his boys team, Mountain View. "We know who which included no seniors in our top four (runners) are, but 2012. on both the boys and girls side Stearns says that if hi s top they're still fighting for those No. seven this season ran against 5, 6 and 7 (varsity) spots." the same group last season, this The Bulletin
year's team would "crush them." "Yeah, we're pretty enthused," Stearns says. The Cougs finished almost 100 points back of champion Summit at the 2012 state meet, but the Storm graduated three runners who finished in the top eight at state, including two-time champion Travis Neuman, who will be competing at the University of Oregon this fall. Summit junior Matthew Maton, the state runner-up last year, will be the favorite to win the individual title in 2013, but he is one of just two runners back from the Storm's 2012 title team. "We're young, but we're rearing to go," Summit coach Carol McLatchie says.
For many golf course superintendents, working dogs are as essential as the lawn mowers and the sprinklers. Patrolling the course, working
dogs greet players and chase away wildlife that can damage the turf. Some even have duties beyond the course, like visiting hospitals to comfort patients. The dogs listen to plenty of
grass-growing and fungusfighting complaints by their owners. But the superintendents know that the animals will remain eager to work. "I can depend on him to come to work every day," Alton Sheffield said of his 6year-oldborder collie,Chase, who rides with him to North Ridge Country Club in Raleigh, N.C., at 6 each morning. Chase, who weighs 48 pounds and can run circles around Sheffield's cart, goes to thecourse to perform a specific task. See Course/C4
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013
SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY TENNIS
TV/ R adio
U.S. Open, men's round of16; women's quarterfinals
U.S. Open, singles round of16; doubles U.S. Open, men's round of16;
8 a.m. 8 a.m.
ESPN 2 Tenn i s
women's quarterfinals 4 p.m. SOCCER UEFA ChampionsLeague, Milan vs.Eindhoven 1 1:30 a.m.
Women, United States vs. Mexico
ESPN Roo t
5 p.m. Fox Sports 1
BASEBALL MLB, Detroit at Boston MLB, Seattle at Kansas City FOOTBALL CFL, Montreal at Toronto VOLLEYBALL
4:30 p.m. N BCSN
Women's college, Portland State at Oregon
Pac- 1 2
U.S. Open, doubles/juniors U.S. Open, men's andwomen's quarters U.S. Open, Men's andwomen's quarters
Time 8 a.m. 9 a.m.
ULTIMATE FIGHTING UFC, preliminary fights
2 p.m. Fox Sports1
UFC, FloverTeixeira vs. RyanBader
4 p.m. Fox Sports1
BASEBALL MLB, Detroit at Boston MLB, Seattle at Kansas City M LB, TampaBay atLos Angeles Angels VOLLEYBALL
Women's college, Pacific at Stanford
4 p.m. 5 p.m. 7 p.m.
ESPN Root ESPN
Pac - 12
Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmade by Nor radio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF RODEO
a first-round draft pick of Cleveland in 2007, was cut by Seattle
Mote ties record atWalla
on Saturday. With Mark Sanchez
Culver and Stephenville, Texas, won the bareback title at the
likely sidelined for the opener with a shoulder injury, it appears Smith will get the start against
Walla — Bobby Mote, of
three-day WallaWalla (Wash.) Fair 8 Frontier Days Rodeo,
which concluded Sunday.Mote posted a score of 87 onSecond
Tampa Bay onSunday.TheJets also cut recently signed quarterback GrahamHarrell on Monday.
The only other quarterback on Thoughts to win the event for the the team is the inexperienced second year in a rowandclaim Matt Simms. $2,721.75 in prize money. His score matched the 10-year-old
arena record in the bareback event.
OLYMPICS IOG SeeSPragreSS in Rio
FOOTBALL Florida State spoils Pitt's dedut —Redshirt freshman quarterback Jameis Winston
passed for 356 yards andfour touchdowns in aspectacular debut and No. 11 Florida State dominated Pittsburgh 41-13 on Monday night in Pittsburgh.
— IOC inspectors said they saw"strong, solid progress" as they wrapped up atwo-day visit to venues for the 2016 Rio de
Janeiro Olympics. The IOCcoordination commission, headed by former Olympic hurdles champion Nawal El Moutawakel,
also seemed to take astronger tone than on previous visits — this was the fifth. There has
Winston was nearly flawless, completi ng25of27passesand running for 25 yards and ascore astheSeminolesgavethePanthers a rudewelcome to the At-
been progress, butthere needs to be more. El Moutawakel on Monday said work needs to be done "across the entire project and some timelines remain very,
lantic Coast Conference. Rashad
very tight." She said she was confident the games — still
Greene caught eight passes for 126 yards and ascore and Nick O'Leary hauled in three touch-
three years away —would provide a lasting legacy, but warned
down passes for Florida State. about delays in starting conPlaying in front of a rare sell-out, struction on one of the four main Pitt simply couldn't keep up with venue areas —the Deodoro area the defending leaguechampiin a run-down part of northern ons. TomSavagepassed for 201 Rio de Janeiro. yards and a touchdown for Pitt but also threw a pair of intercep-
MOTOR SPORTS LangdonhaSdoudle-Win
arreSted — Former Oregon
player and Colts safety John
points leader Shawn Langdon made it a memorable double-win
Boyett was arrested early Monday in lndianapolis after he tried to run away from police. Ac-
weekend in Clermont, Ind., rac-
cording to the police report, the
ing to the Chevrolet Performance U.S. Nationals victory Monday
23-year-old was upset hewas
not allowed into a downtown
after winning a special $100,000 eight-car Top Fuel shootout,
Indianapolis bar because hehad too much to drink. The report said when an officer attempted to arrest Boyett, he ran. After
Langdon earnedanother $100,000 prize after powering his 8,000-horsepower dragster
he was caught, the report said, Boyett repeatedly argued police
to a run of 3.818seconds at
could not arrest him because
rence in the championship round for the second straight day. Langdon, whoearned aclass-
he "was a Colts player." Boyett faces charges of public intoxication, resisting law enforcement and disorderly conduct.
RG3 will start Redskins' OPener —So much for those last-minute "concerns." RG3 is starting Week1. Washington
Redskins coach MikeShanahan
320.97 mph to beat Steve Tor-
bestfifth victory of the season
and sixth ofhis career, also beat Pat Dakin, Terry McMillen and Doug Kalitta to reach the final
round. Robert Hight (FunnyCar), Mike Edwards (Pro Stock) and John Hall (Pro Stock Motorcycle) also were winners.
said Monday that Robert Griffin III will be under center for next
week's Monday night opener against the Philadelphia Eagles. Griffin was cleared last Thursday
BASEBALL Wrigley ivy Still Safe-
to play in Week1 by his surgeon, Chicago policesaytwomenwho Dr. JamesAndrews. However, allegedly broke into Wrigley Field Shanahan said at the time that
to try to take ivy are facing mis-
Andrews also hadunspecified "concerns." The coachsaid he addressed those concerns with Griffin and Andrews onSunday.
demeanor charges. Officers were
Shanahandeclined to sayw hat
called to the ballpark just before
4a.m.Sunday.Policesaythe men had allegedly entered the park by going through abarred
the concerns are: "You'll have to window. Security guards at the trust us." field spotted them on a surveillance cameraand called police. They wereeachcharged with one JetS Sign QB Quinn —The New York Jets havesigned quar- misdemeanor count of criminal terback Brady Quinn, giving the
trespass. Authorities say nothing
team an experienced backup be- was stolen or damaged. — From wire reports hind rookie GenoSmith. Quinn,
ON DECK Today Boys soccer: CottageGroveat Ridgeview,4 p.m.; Sherwood atSummit,4 p.mzCrookCounty atSisters, 4:00p.m.;Thurstonat Redmond,4 p.m Girls soccer:RidgeviewatCottageGrove,630 pmJ Sisters atCrookCounty, 4 p.m.; Summit at Sherwood, 6p.m. Volleyball: CulveratCentral Linn,6p.m4Redmond atThe DallesWahtonka,6:30pm. Wednesday Volleyball: Sisters,CrookCounty at Madras, 5p.m.; Summrt,MountainView,West Albany, Churchil at Churchill, 4:30p.m. Girls soccer: LaPineatMadras, 4p.m. Thursday Volleyball: Mazama at Ridgeview 6:30p.m.; Chiloquin at I.aPine, 6:30pm.; Kennedyat Culver,6 p.m.; Trinity Lutheranat SouthWasco County, 5 p.m.; LakeridgeatRedmond,5.45p.m. Boys soccer: Ridgeview at Mazama, TBA; Redmond at Madras,4p mzLaPine atCulver, 4:30p.m. Girls soccer: Mazama at Ridgeview,4 p.m., Madras at Redmond, 4p.m. Cross-country: Madrasat Darrel DeedonCascade Invitational inTurner,TBA Boys water polo:Bendat Madras, TBA Friday Football: Silverton at Bend, 7 p.m., Madrasat Redmond,7 p.m.; EaglePoint at Summit, 7 p.m.; Mountain View at Century, 7 p.m.; Ridgeview at Klamath Union, 7 p.m.; Cascadeat Crook County, 7p.m.; Sistersat Burns, 7p.mzLaPine at Oakridge, 7p.m.;Gilchrist at HosannaChrrstian, 7:30 p.m. Volleyball: Gilchrist atHosannaChristian, 5 p.m. Boys soccer:SouthMedford atBend,4 p.m.; North MedfordatMountainView4 p.m. Girls soccer: MountainViewat North Medford, 4 p.mx Bend at SouthMedford, 4 p.m.; Summit at Willamette,7p.m. Boys water polo: Summiat t Mountain View,TBA
Saturday Football: CulveratBandon/Pacific, 2 p.m. Boys soccer:NorthMedford atBend,11a mJCulver at Irrigon, 1 p.m., SouthMedford at Mountain View, 11a.m.; Central Catholic atSummit, noon; Redmond atMcLoughlin,noon Girls soccer: MountainViewat South Medford, 11 a.mz Bend atNorth Medford, 11a.m.; Redmondat McLoughlin,TBA Cross-country: Mountain View, Bend, Summit, Redmond,CrookCounty,Rrdgeview, Sisters, La Pine atJereBreeseMemorial RanchStampede in Prineville,TBA;Madras atTraskMountain Assault in McMinnville,TBA Volleyball: Sisters atCascadeInvite, TBA;Madras, Bend,Redm ond at Mountain Viewtournament, 8 a.mz Summiat t Central Catholic Invite in Bea verton, 8 a.mz Trinity Lutheranat Prairie CityTournament,TBA;Gilchrist at La PineJVTournament, 9 a.m. Boys water polo: Ridgeview at Bend,TBA; RidgeviewatSummit, TBA
TENNIS Professional U.S. Open Monday At The USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center New York Purse: $34.3 million (GrandSlam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Fourth Round TommyRobredo (19), Spain, def.RogerFederer (7), Switzerland,7-6(3), 6-3,6-4. DavidFerrer(4), Spain,def.JankoTipsarevic (18), Serbia,7-6 (2), 3-6,7-5, 7-6(3). RichardGasquet(8), France, def. MilosRaonic (I0), Canada, 6-7(4), 7-6(4), 2-6, 7-6(9), 7-5. RafaelNadal(2), Spain, def.Philipp Kohlschreiber (22), Germ any, 6-7(4), 6-4 6-3, 6-1. Women Fourth Round Roberta Vinci (10), Italy,def. CamilaGiorgi, Italy, 6-4, 6-2. FlaviaPennetta,Italy,def. SimonaHalep (21), Ro-
mania,6-2,7-6(3). DanielaHantuchova,Slovakia, def.Alison Riske, UnitedStates,6-3,5-7,6-2.
U.S. OpenShowCourt Schedules Today Aff Times PDT
NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE
Ba timoreatDenver, 5:30pm. Sunday's Games AtlantaatNewOrleans,10 a.m. Cincinnatiat Chicago,10a.m. NewEnglandat Buffalo,10a.m. Tennessee at Pittsburgh,10 a.m. Tampa Bayat N.Y.Jets,10a.m. KansasCityatJacksonvile,10a.m. Seattle atCarolina,10a.m. Miami atCleveland,10a.m. MinnesotaatDetroit, 10 a.m. Oakland at Indianapolis,10 a.m. GreenBayatSanFrancisco,1:25 p.m. Arizonaat St.Louis, I:25 p.m. N.Y.GiantsatDallas, 5:30p.m.
College Pac-12 Standings All Times PDT North
Conf. 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0
Conf. 0-0 0-0 utah 0-0 UCLA 0-0 Colorado 0-0 ArizonaState 0-0 Thursday's Game x-Sacramento St.at ArizonaSt. 7 p.m.
Oregon Washington Stanford California OregonState Washington State
1-0 1-0 0-0 0-1 0-1 0-1
x-Oregon atVirginia, 12:30p.m. x-PortlandSt.atCalifomia, 2 p.m. x-Cent.ArkansasatColorado, 5 p.m. x-Hawaii atOregonSt., 5 p.m.
x-ArizonaatUNLV,7:30 p.m. WashingtonSt.atSouthern Cal, 7:30p.m. x-SanJoseSt.at Stanford, 8p.m. x =nonleague
Scores andSchedule All Times PDT Monday'sGames EAST Florida St41,Pittsburgh13 Thursday'sGames SOUTH FAUatEastCarolina, 430p.m. FAR WEST SacramentoSt.atArizonaSt., 7p.m.
Friday's Games EAST
MerrimackatWagner,3 p.m. WakeForestat Boston College,5p.m. SOUTH UCF atFIU,5p.m. Saturday's Games
EAST E. MichiganatPennSt., 9 a.m. MorganSt.at Robert Morris, 9a.m. NorfolkSt atRutgers,9a.m. HoustonatTemple, 9a.m. CCSUat Lehigh, 9:30a.m. AssumptionatBryant, 10am. Towsonat HolyCross, 10a.m. StonyBrookat RhodeIsland,10a.m. Maine atUMass, 11a.m. DelawareSt.atDelaware,12:30 p.m. Marist atBucknell, 3p.m. Albany(NY)at Colgate, 3p.m. VillanovaatFordham,3 p.m. Davidsonat Georgetown, 3p.m. SacredHeart atLafayette, 3p.m. SOUTH Shorter atCharlestonSouthern, 8a.m. Chowan at Charlotte, 9a.m. Miami(Ohio)atKentucky, 9a.m. E. Kentuckyat Louisvile, 9 a.m. Florida atMiami,9a.m. W Kent uckyatTennessee,9:21a.m. SC State at Clemson,9:30a.m. MiddleTennesseeat North Carolina, 9:30a.m. Glenville St.atVMI,10:30 a.m W. CaroinaatVirginia Tech,10:30 a.m. Tennessee St. atFlorida A8M,11 a.m. Chattanooga at GeorgiaSt.,11 a.m. DeltaSt.at MVSU, 11a.m. St. Augustine'sat NCCentral,11a.m. Brevardat Presbyterian,11 a.m. Morehouse at l-loward,12:30 p.m. AlcornSt.at Mississippi St.,12:30p.m. SouthAlabamaat Tulane,12:30 p.m. OregonatVirginia,12:30 p.m. VirginiaUnionat Bethune-cookman, I p.m. Old Dominionat Maryland,1 p.m. SouthCarolinaatGeorgia, 1:30p.m. DukeatMemphis, I:30 p.m. Nc A8TatAppalachian St.,3p.m. Virginia-WiseatCampbel, 3p.m. Furman at Coasta Carolina, 3p.m. WV Wesleyan atElon, 3 p.m.
Monmouth(NJ)at Liberty, 4 p.m. Lamarat LouisianaTech, 4p m. GramblingSt.atLouisiana-Monroe, 4p.m. SE MissouriatMississippi, 4p.m. Campbellsville atMurraySt.,4 p.m. SouthernU.atNorthwestern St.,4 p.m. SavannahSt.at Troy,4 p.m. HamptonatWiliam8 Mary,4p.m. ArkansasSt.atAuburn, 4:30p.m. AustinPeayatVanderbilt, 4:30p.m. Ark.-PineBluff atMcNeeseSt., 5p.m. MIDWEST ArmyatBallSt.,9a.m. Cincinnati atlllinois, 9a.m. MissouriSt. atlowa,9a.m BowlingGreenatKent St., 9a.m. SouthFloridaat MichiganSt.,9 a.m. IndianaSt atPurdue,9a.m. Tennes seeTechatWisconsin,9a.m. DurfuesneatDayton,10 a.m. Valparaiso at St.Joseph's(Ind.),10 a.m. QuincyatW.Ilinois, 11a.m. NewHampshireat Cent. Michigan,noon Toledoat Missouri, 12:30p.m. San Diego St. atDhioSt.,12:30 p.m. MoreheadSt.atYoungstownSt.,1 p.m. Ferris St.atN.DakotaSt.,2p.m. DrakeatN lowa,2p.m JamesMadisonat Akron, 3 p.m. Wittenberg at Butler, 3p.m. Navy atIndiana,3p.m. SouthernMiss.at Nebraska 3p.m. SyracuseatNorthwestern, 3p.m. Louisiana-Lafayetteat KansasSt., 3:30 p.m. SouthDakotaatKansas, 4p.m. S. DakotaSt.at NorthDakota, 4p.m. NorthTexasat Dhio, 4p.m. E. Illinorsat S.Illinois, 4 p.m. NichollsSt.atW.Michigan, 4p.m. NotreDam eat Michigan,5p.m. 208 78. SOUTHWE ST Pro StockMotorcycle—JohnHall, Buell, 7.034, SE Louisiana at TCU,9am. 18838def MattSmith,Buell,7.065,18966. Oklah omaSt.atUTSA,9a.m. Pro Modified—MikeJanis, ChevyCamaro,5.952, Buffalo atBaylor,12:30p.m. 241.41def. RickieSmith, Camaro, 5.955, 241.37. McMurryatAbileneChristian, 4p.m. Top Alcohol Dragster Jim Whiteley, 5.353, SamfordatArkansas, 4 p.m. 268.81del. ChrrsDemke,5.375, 267.85 WestVirginiaatOklahoma,4p.m. Top AlcoholFunnyCar— FrankManzo, Chevy SamHoustonSt. atTexasABM, 4p.m. MonteCarlo,5.562, 261.27def.Annie Whiteley, Ford PrairieViewatTexasSt., 4 p.m. Mustang,5.571,257.78. StephenFAustin atTexasTech,4p.m Competition Eliminator —JasonCoan,Bantam, ColoradoSt atTulsa, 4p.m. 8.160,157.15 def. MikeFarrell, Bantam,DQ. MontanaSt.at SMU,5p.m. SuperStock—ToddFrantz, Beretta, 9675,132.95 NewMexrcoatUTEP,5p.m.
Monday At Lucas Oil RacewayPark Clermont, Ind. Final Finish Order Top Fuel 1, Shawn Langdon. 2,SteveTorrence. 3, DougKalitta. 4,KhalidalBalooshi. 5, ClayMilican. 6, Morgan Lucas. 7,TerryMcMilen. 8, Billy Torrence.9, David Grubnic. 10,PatDakin. 11.AntronBrown. 12, Tony Schumach er. 13, BrittanyForce. 14,TommyJohnson Jr.. 15,SpencerMassey. 16 BobVandergrilf. FunnyCar 1, RobertHight.2,JackBeckman. 3,TimWilkerson 4,DeWorsham.5,RonCapps.6,JeflArend.7,Johnny Gray. 8,JohnForce. 9,Alexis DeJoria. 10,ChadHead. 11, Tony Pedregon.12. Matt Hagan.13, BobTasca RI. 14, CourtneyForce.15, CruzPedregon.16, PaulLee. Pro Stock 1, MikeEdwards.2, V.Gaines.3, GregAnderson. 4,JegCoughin.5,Allen Johnson.6,JasonLine.7, Rickie Jones.8, ShaneGray. 9, Curt Steinbach. I0, RodgerBrogdon. 11, VincentNobile. 12,GregStanfield 13,WarrenJohnson.14, ChrisMcGaha.15, Larry Morgan.16,MarkMartino. Pro StockMotorcycle 1, JohnHall. 2, MattSmith.3, Scotty Pollacheck. 4, LETonglet.5, HectorArana 6, Hector AranaJr. 7, Jerry Savoie8, . MichaelRay.9, AdamArana.10, Mike Berry.11,EddieKrawiec. 12,AndrewHines. 13,Craig Treb e.14,DawnMinturn. 15, ShawnGann. 16,Steve Johnson. Final Results Top Fuel Shawn Langdon,3.818 seconds, 320.97 mph def. SteveTorrence,3.907 seconds, 309.63mph. FunnyCar Robert Hight, FordMustang,4111, 312.64 def. JackBeckm an, DodgeCharger, 6.072, 111.46 Pro Stock — Mike Edwards,Chevy Cam aro, 6.637, 208.39def. V.Gaines, DodgeAvenger, 6620,
SuperComp— FrankKohutek, Dragster,8.902, 165.92def.TroyStone, Dragster, foul. SuperGas— Philip Smida 8, Cavalier,9.900, 139.79del. MarlinSnyder,OpeGT,9.893,158.63
PhiladelphiaatWashington, 4:10p.m. HoustonatSanDiego,7:20p.m.
Play begins at 8a.m. Arthur AsheStadium Ana Ivanovic(13),Serbia, vs. VictoriaAzarenka(2), Belarus Ekaterina Makarova(24), Russia,vs. Li Na(5),China Not before 2:30p.mzNovakDiokovic (I), Serbia, vs. MarcelGranollers,Spain Night Session (4p.m.) SerenaWiliams(I), United States, vs. CarlaSuarez Navarro (18), Spain AndyMurray(3), Britain,vs. DenisIstomin,Uzbekistan Louis ArmstrongStadium Jelena Jankovic, Serbia,andMiriana Lucic-Baroni (15), Croatia,vs.HsiehSu-wei, Taiwan, andPeng Shuai(4),China Mikhail Youzhny(21), Russia, vs. Lleyton Hewitt, Australia LeanderPaes, India,andRadekStepanek(4), Czech Republic,vs.Aisam-ul-HaqQureshi, Pakistan,and Jean-JulienRoier (5), Netherlands Stanrslas Wawrinka (9), Switzerland, vs. Tomas St. Francis(Pa.)atGeorgiaSouthern, 3p.m. Berdych (5), CzechRepublic AlabamaSt.atJacksonSt., 3 p.m. Richmond at NCState 3 pm Wofford atTheCitadel, 3p.m. MOTOR SPORTS Gardner-Webb at Marshall, 3 30p.m. Tuskegee atAlabamaA8M, 4p.m. NHRA Stetsonat FloridaTech, 4p.m. NATIONALHOT ROD ASSOCIATION JacksonvileatJacksonvi leSt., 4p.m.
del. JeffDona,Firebird, 9.861,132.76. Stock Eliminator — BradPlourd, Nova,11.419, 11325def. MikeMcGinley, Firebird,11563,11274.
Dixie St.atIdahoSt., 2:05 p.m. Texasat BYU,4 pm. W.OregonatE.Washington,4:05p.m. Cent.ArkansasatColorado, 5 p.m. Minnesota at New Mexico St., 5p.m. Hawaii atOregonSt., 5 p.m. FortLewisat S. Utah,505p.m. W. New Mexico atSanDiego,6p.m. UC DavisatNevada,6:05p.m. Cal PolyatFresnoSt., 7 p.m. Washington St. atSouthernCal, 7:30p.m. ArizonaatUNLV 730 pm San Jose St.at Stanford, 8p.m.
FAR WEST WeberSt.atUtah,11 a.m. UT-Martin atBoiseSt, noon UtahSt.atArrForce, 12:30p.m. CSU-Puebloat N.Colorado,12:35 p.m.
IdahoatWyomrng,1p.m. PortlandSt. atCaifomia, 2p.m.
1-0 1-0 1-0 1-0 1-0 0-0
W L T PtsGF GA R eal SaltLake 1 4 8 6 48 5 2 3 5 L os Angele s 13 9 4 43 4 3 3 2 Seattle 12 8 4 4 0 32 26 Portland 9 5 1 2 3 9 39 30 Colorado 10 8 9 39 34 29 Vancouver 10 9 7 37 38 35 Fc Dallas 9 7 1 0 3 7 36 38 SanJose 9 11 7 3 4 2 8 4 0 ChivasIJSA 5 14 7 2 2 2 6 4 7
NOTE: Three points Ior victory, onepoint fortie.
Wednesday'sGames Houstonat Columbus,4:30 p.m. ChrvasUSAat Seattle FC,7 p.m. Saturday's Games Columbus at Sporting KansasCity, 5:30 p.m. Vancou veratFcDallas,5:30p.m. ChicagoatSeatle FC,7p.m. Color adoatLosAngeles,7:30p.m. TorontoFcat Portland,8p.m. Sunday's Games NewYorkat Houston, 2p.m. Montrealat NewEngland,4:30p.m. D.C. United at ChwasUSA,6 p.m. Philadelphia atSanJose 8p m
(Home teams inCAPS) Favorite Opening Current Underdog Thursday BRONCOS 7. 5 8 Ravens Sunday Patriots 7 I0 BILLS STEELERS 7 7 Titans SAINTS 1.5 3 Falcons Bucs 15 3 JETS Chiefs 3 3.5 JAGUAR S BEARS 3 3 Bengals BASKETBALL B ROWNS 1.5 (M) P K Dolphins Seahawks 3. 5 3 PANTHE RS LIONS 3 4.5 Vikings VVNBA COLTS 7 95 Raiders WOMEN'SNATIONAL RAMS 5.5 4.5 Cards BASKETBALLASSOCIATION 49ERS 4.5 4.5 Packers AffTimesPOT COWBOYS 2. 5 3 Giants Monday,Sept. 9 EasternConference REDSKINS 4. 5 4 Eagles W L Pct GB Texans 3 4 CHARG ERS z-Chicago 21 8 .724 (M) — Miamiopened asIavorite Atlanta 15 13 .536 5'/~ Washington 14 15 .483 7 College 13 15 .464 74 Favorite Opening Current Underdog Indrana NewYork 11 19 367 10~/, Thursday Connecti c ut 7 2 2 241 14 E. CARO LINA 19.5 2 0 5 Fla Atlantic Western Conference Friday W L Pct GB BOSTON COL 3 3 WakeForest x-Minnesota 2 2 7 .759 0 Florida 2 2.5 2 4 .5 FLORIDA INT'L x-Los Angel e s 21 9 .700 1'/z Saturday Phoenix 15 13 536 6 ia Florida 3 3 MIAMI(FLA) 500 71/2 KENTUC KY 17 17 Miami(Ohio) x-Seattle 15 15 MICHIGAN ST 2 3 23 . 5 SFlorida SanAntonio 11 19 .367 11'/z OklahomaSt 2 8.5 2 5 .5TX-S.ANTONIO Tu sa 10 20 .333 12'/z Houston 3 3 TEMPLE x-clinchedplayoff spot OHIO 5.5 5.5 NTexas z-clinchedconference NCARO LINA
21.5 1 0.5 19 35 2 8.5 1 0.5 6 Oregon 24.5 Duke 6 N'WESTE RN 11 INDIANA 1 2.5 NEBRA SKA 28.5 Texas 6 LSU 34.5 MISSOUR I 1 5.5 TULSA 10 AUBURN 12.5 BALLST 9 PENN ST 27.5 BAYLOR 25 BowlingGreen 6.5 TENNES SEE 11.5 KANSAS ST 12 MICHIGAN 3 OREGO NST 27.5 Minnesota 17 22 WYOMING UTEP 6.5 USC 1 5.5 14 Arizona STANFO RD 21.5 Cincinnati
OKLAHO MA GEORG IA OHIOST UtahSt TULANE
2 1 .5 Mid Tenn St 8 ILLINOIS 20 . 5 WVirginia 3 SCarolina 2 8 SanDiegoSt 9.5 AIR FOR CE 6 SAlabama 22 VIRGINIA 6 MEMPHIS 1 0 .5 Syracuse 1 2 .5 Navy 2 8 .5 SMississippi 7 BYU 3 4 .5 Uab 17 Toledo 10 Colorado St 13 Arkansas St 8 Army 2 3 .5 EMichigan 27 Buffalo 7.5 KENT ST 13 WKentucky UL-Lafayette 10 3.5 NotreDam e 27 Hawaii 16 . 5 EN W MEX ICOST 26 Idaho 6.5 NewMexico 1 5 Washington St 11 UNLV 26 SanJoseSt
GOLF PGA Tour
Atlanta92,LosAngeles 82 Today's Games No games scheduled Wednesday'sGames IndianaatAtlanta, 4p.m. LosAngelesatMinnesota,5p.m.
DEALS Transactions BASEBALL
ATLANTABRAVES—Recalled RHPKameron Loe
fromGwinnett(IL). CINCINNATIRED S—Reinstated C Corky Miller from the15-dayDL. Recalled INFNeftali Sotofrom Louisville (IL).Selectedthecontract ofOFBilly Hamilton fromLouisvile. SentRH PPedroVilarreal outright to Louisville. SANDIEG OPADRES—Recalled RHPBurch Smith fromTucson(PCL). FOOTBALL
National Football League ARIZONACARDINALS—Re-signed LB Kenny Rowe,SCurtis Tayor andWRKerry Tayor tothepractice squadSignedCGPhilip BlakeandLB Dontay Moch tothepracticesquad. BUFFALO BILLS—SignedSJim Leonhard. Signed CB Johnny Adams,OTEdawnCoughmanand RBRonnie Wingotothepractice squad. CAROLINA PANTHERS—SignedSQuintin Mikell.
Placed SHaruki Nakamuraon injured reserve CHICAGO BEARS—Signed DTJamaal JohnsonDeutsche BankChampionship Webb tothe practicesquad.Acquired TEDante RoMonday sario fromDallasfor a2014seventh-round draft pick. At TPCBoston WaivedTEKyle Adams. Norton, Mass. CINCINNAT I BENGALS—SignedDTGenoAtkinsto Purse: $8million afive-yearcontract extensionthrough2018. Yardage: 7,216;Par71 CLEVELANDBROWNS Sig ned WR JasperColFinal lins, DB KipEdwards, DBDarius Eubanks, DBTerrence H. Stenson (2,500), $1,440,000 67-63-66-66—262 Frederi c k, WR T ori Gurl e y, DB Jul ian PoseyandDB SteveStricker(1,500),$864,000 66-68-63-67—264 JamorisSlaughtertothe practice squad. Graham DeLaet (1,000), $544,0006768-62-69 266 GREENBAY PACKERS— Signed QB SenecaWaiSergioGarcia(563),$315,000 65-64-65-73—267 Matt Kuchar(563),$315,000 66-66-69-66—267 lace. ReleasedQBB.J. Coleman.Signed GBryan Collins, WR Charles Johnson,CBJames Nixon, TE JordanSpieth(563),$315000 67-66-72-62—267 er, QBScott Tolzien, WRMyles White, KevinStadler(563),$315,000 64-71-64-68—267 JakeStonebum DT Aaron AdamsandRB Michael Hil to the practice BrianDavis(425),$248,000 63-72 66-67 268 RobertoCastro(363),$208000 65-65-68-71—269 squad. HOUSTO N TEXANS SignedFBZach Boren, DE B.deJonge(363),$208,000 69-65-69-66—269 Keith Browner,CBRoc Carmichael, WRAndy Cruse, JasonDufner(363),$208,000 66-66-66-71—269 lan Poulter(363),I208,000 66-68-66-69—269 RB RayGraham, G-CAlex Kupper, LBMike Mohamed JasonDay(288),$154,667 67-67-67-69—270 andWR EZ Nwachukwutothepracticesquad. INDIANAPOLI S COLTS— Signed WR Da'RickRogScott Piercy(288),$154,667 68-66-67-69—270 HunterMahan(288),$154667 65-70-66-69—270 ers to thepracticesquad. Waived WRNathanPalmer Keegan Bradley(268),$124,000 69-65-67-70—271 from injuredreservewith aninjury settlement. ChrisKirk(268),$124,000 66-71-65-69 271 JAC MarcLeishman(268), $124,000 70-67-64-70—271 Justin Rose (268), $124,000 70-63-69-69—271 ErnieEls(253), $100,000 66-69-68-69—272 BrendanSteele(253), $100,000 67-67-69-69—272 KevinChappell(235), $76,800 68-70-64-71—273 John Huh (235), $76,800 66-71-70-66—273 CharlSchwartzel(235), $76,800 67-68-67-71—273 D. Summ erhays(235), $76,800 68-68-69-68—273 N. Thompson (235), $76,800 66 68-67-72 273 StewartCink(203), $53,250 66-69-70-69—274 HarrisEnglish(203),$53,250 66-67-72-69—274 Jim Furyk(203),$53,250 70-68-63-73—274 BrianGay(203), $53,250 67-67-73-67—274 Charle yHoffman(203),$53, 250 70-65-66-73— 274 DustinJohnson(203), $53,250 68-69-68-69—274 ZachJohnson(203), $53,250 69-72-67-66—274 LeeWestwood(203), $53,250 66-72-69-67—274 DavidHearn(168), $38,600 68 69-67-71 275 Scott Stallings(168),$38,600 68-69-69-69—275 Chris Stroud(168),$38,600 69-70-67-69—275 CamiloVilegas(168), $38,600 71-68-67-69—275 NickWatney(168), $38,600 69-67-72-67—275 BooWee kley (168), $38,600 67-69-69-70 275 K.J. Choi(138), $28,800 6 7-67-68-74—276 LukeDonald(138),$28800 71-70-67-68—276 Phil Mickelson(138),$28,800 63-71-71-71—276 BryceMolder(138),$28,800 71-67-67-71 276 KevinStreelman(138), $28,800 66-71-70-69—276 GaryWoodland(138), $28,800 72-67-66-71—276 BobEstes(108), $20,827 66-69-70-72—277 Graeme McDowell(108),$20,82772-66-69-70— 277 RoryMcllroy(108),$20,827 70-71-64-72 277 BrandtSnedeker(108), $20,827 68-68-69-72—277 MartinKaymer(108), $20,827 69-72-67-69—277 Justin Leonard (108), $20,827 69-70-72-66—277 CharlesHowell ffl (70),$18,098 71-67-69-71—278 Jerry Kelly(70), $18,098 6 6-72-70-70—278 John Merrick(70), $18,098 67-69-67-75—278 RorySabbatini(70), $18,098 70-71-69-68—278 AdamScott(70), $18,098 73-66-67-72—278 Webb Simpson(70),$18,098 73 68-67 70 278 Bo Van Pelt(70),$18,098 68-71-69-70—278 JonasBlixt(70),Bt8 098 6 6-75-69-68—278 MichaelThompson(70),$18,098 71-70-71-66—278 MattEvery(40),$17,120 7 0-67-72-70—279 RussellHenley(40),$17,120 70-70-66-73—279 JoshTeater(40),$17,120 70-67-73-69—279 StuartAppleby(28),$16,720 74-67-68-71—280 TigerWoods(28),$16720 68-67-72-73—280 BrianStuard(15),$16,320 71-66-71-73 281 CameronTringale(15), $16320 73-67-71-70—281 BubbaWatson(15), $16,320 71-69-70-71—281 Billy Horschel(5),$15,840 72-66-72-72—282 Pat Perez (5), $15,840 68 - 72-66-76 —282 PatrickReed(5), $15,840 68-72-73-69—282 JasonKokrak(5), $15,440 70-71-70-72—283 RichardH.Lee(5), $15,440 69-70-68-76—283 RyanMoore(5),$15,200 66-73-68-77—284 AngelCabrera(4), $15,040 72-67-72-77 288
SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER All Times PDT
Eastern Conference W L T Pts GF GA Montreal 12 7 6 42 41 35 NewYork 12 9 6 42 40 35 S porting KansasCity 12 9 6 4 2 38 27 P hiladelphia 10 8 9 39 37 3 7 N ew England 1 0 9 7 37 3 5 2 5 Houston 10 8 7 37 30 29 Chicago 1 0 10 5 35 3 1 35 Columbus 8 13 5 2 9 2 9 3 5 TorontoFc 4 12 10 22 23 35 D.C. 3 18 5 1 4 1 6 4 3 Western Conference
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings AH TimesPDT AMERICANLEAGUE
Boston TampaBay Baltimore NewYork Toronto Detroit Cleveland Kansas City
Minnesota Chicago Oakland Texas Los Angeles Seattle Houston
W 82 75 73 73 63
L 57 61 63 64 75
Pct GB .590 551 5 1/2 .537 7'/t
.533 8 .457 18'/z
587 .526 8'/~ 518 9'/z .441 20 .412 24
72 65 71 66 60 76 56 80 West Division W L 79 58 79 58
62 75 45 92
.453 17 .328 34
Monday's Games N.Y.Yankees9, ChicagoWhite Sox1 Detroit 3,Boston0 Minnesota10,Houston6 Kansas City 3, Seattle1 Baltimore 7, Cleveland2 Oakland 4, Texas2 Toronto4,Arizona1 LA. Angels11,Tamp aBay2
retake the NL Central lead. The
Pirates movedwithin one gameof St. Louis, which lost earlier in the day at Cincinnati. Pittsburgh Milwaukee ab r hbi ab r hbi Tabatalf 4 1 3 2 Aokirf 4 12 0 Pielf 1 0 0 0 Segurass 4 0 2 0 N Walkr2b 5 1 2 3 Lucroyc 4 0 0 0 Mcctchcf 4 0 2 0 ArRmr3b 4 0 1 0 PAvrz3b 4 0 1 0 Gennett2b 3 0 0 0 Byrdrf 4 0 0 0 Bianchiph-2b I 0 0 0 M ornea1b 3 0 0 0 Gindllf 300 0 RMartnc 4 0 0 0 JFrncs1b 4 1 1 0 B armesss 4 2 2 0 LSchircf 3 0 1 1 M ortonp I 1 1 0 Thrnrgp 2 0 0 0 GJonesph I 0 00 Grzlnyp 0 0 0 0 W atsonp 0 0 0 0 Figarop 0 0 0 0 Melncnp 0 0 0 0 YBtncrph 1 0 0 0 B lazekp 0 0 0 0 Wootenp 0 0 0 0 McGnzlp 0 0 0 0 KDavis ph 1 0 1 0 T otals 3 5 5 115 Totals 3 42 8 1 Pittsburgh DD 1 D 1 0 3DD — 5 Milwaukee D 1 0 D g g 1DD — 2 E—Byrd (5), PAlvarez (26). DP—Pittsburgh 1, Milwaukee 1. LOB—Pittsburgh 8, Milwaukee8.
the bases against DanOtero with one out in the sixth and couldn't deliver. Texas
Oakland ab r hbi ab r hbi LMartncf 5 0 1 0 Crispcf 4 I I 2 P rofarss 4 0 1 0 Mossri 0 0 0 0 Kinsler 2b 5 0 0 0 Dnldsn 3b 3 0 0 0 ABeltre3b 4 0 2 0 Lowriess 4 0 0 0 Przynsc 4 0 0 0 Cespdslf 4 1 2 1 Riosrf 4 0 3 0 Freimn1b 2 0 0 0 Morndlb 1 1 0 0 Barton1b 1 0 0 0 Brkmndh 4 0 0 0 Callasp2b 3 1 I 0 DvMrpli 3 1 1 2 CYoungrf-cf 3 0 1 1 KSuzukc 3 0 1 0 Choice dh 2 1 0 0 T otals 3 4 2 8 2 Totals 2 94 6 4
, r.- CE
Texas ggg 02g 000 — 2 Oakland 02g 02g ggx - 4 E—A.Beltre (12), LMartin (5). DP—TexasI, Oakland 1. LOB —Texas11, Oakland 6. 2B—Rios (27), Callaspo(20). HR—Dav.Murphy (13), Crisp (17), Cespedes (21). Texas IP H R E R BB SO
Today's Games Baltimore(Tilman15-4) at Cleveland(U.Jimenez99), 4.05p.m. ChicagoWhite Sox(Sale10-12) at N.Y.Yankees(Kuroda11-10),4:05p.m. Detroit (Scherzer19-1) at Boston(Lester 128), 4:10 p.m. Minnesota (PHernandez3-1) atHouston (Cosart1-1), 5:10 p.m. Seattle(E.Ramirez 5-1) at Kansas City (B.chen6-2), 5:10 p.m. Toronto(Redmond2-2) at Arizona(Mrley 9-9), 6:40 p.m. TampaBay(M.Moore 143) at L.A.Angels(Vargas 8-5), 7:05p.m. Texas (M Perez8-3) at Oakland(Colon14-5), 7:05 p.m. Wednesday'sGames Minnesota at Houston,11:10 am. Texas atOakland,12:35p.m. TorontoatArizona, 12:40p.m. BaltimoreatCleveland, 4:05p.m. Chicago WhiteSoxat N.Y.Yankees, 4:05 p.m. Detroit atBoston,4:10p.m. Seattle atKansasCity, 5:10 p.m. Tampa Bayat L.A. Angels, 7:05p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 84 53 Washington 69 68 Philadelphia 63 75 NewYork 62 74 Miami 51 85 Central Division W L Pittsburgh 80 57 St. Louis 79 58 Cincinnati 77 61 Milwaukee 59 78 Chicago 58 79 West Division W L LosAngeles 82 55 Arizona 69 67 Colorado 65 74 SanDiego 61 76 SanFrancisco 61 76
A CRISP AFTERNOON
inning and Chris Young added an RBI single in Oakland's fourth straight win. David Murphy hit a tying two-run shot in the Texas fifth for his first homer since Aug. T. But the Rangers loaded
Pct GB .613 .504 15 .457 21r/t
456 21'/z .375 32'/t
Pct GB .584 .577 I .558 3t/t
.431 21 423 22
Pct GB .599 .507 12r/t
.468 18 .445 21 .445 21
Atlanta13,N.Y.Mets5 Cincinnati 7,St. Louis2 Pittsburgh5, Milwaukee2 Miami 4,ChicagoCubs3 San Diego 4, SanFrancisco1 L.A. Dodgers 10,Colorado8
Toronto4,Arizona1 Philadelphia 3, Washington 2 Today's Games Washington (GGonzalez8-6) atPhiladelphia(EMartin 2-3), 4:05p.m. N.Y. Mets(C.Torres3-2) at Atlanta(Medlen 11-12), 4:10 p.m.
St. Louis(Wacha2-0) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey9-10), 4:10 p.m. Miami(Koehle3-9) r at ChicagoCubs(E.Jackson714), 5:05p.m. Pittsburgh(Cole6-7) at Milwaukee(Gallardo10-9), 5:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers(Nolasco 11-9) atColorado(Chacin137), 5 40 p.m Toronto(Redmond2-2) at Arizona(Miley 9-9), 6:40 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgamer 11-9) at SanDiego (Erlin 2-2), 7:10p.m. Wednesday'sGames N.Y.MetsatAtlanta, 9:10a.m.
Miami atChicagoCubs,11:20a.m. TorontoatArizona, 12:40p.m. SanFranciscoatSan Diego,3:40p.m. Washington at Philadelphia,4:05p.m. St. LouisatCincinnati, 4:10p.m. PittsburghatMilwaukee,5.10 p.m. L.A. DodgersatColorado,5:40 p.m.
American League Royals 3, Mariiters1 KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Felix Hernandez lost his fourth straight start and Will Smith struck out a
career high eight to help Kansas City beat Seattle. The Mariners
right-hander hasn't lost four straight starts since 2008. He also left in the seventh inning with a cramp in his lower back. Smith (2-T) pitched 4/s innings of scoreless relief to pick up the victory, allowing just one hit, after starter Danny Duffy failed to make
it through four innings. Five of Smith's strikeouts took only three pitches. Seattle
D.HollandL,9-7 4 2 -3 5 4 3 3 1-3 1 0 0 Tepesch Oakland Straily W,8-7 5 3 2 2 OteroH,5 1 2 0 0 Bre.AndersonH,1 11-3 1 0 0 2-3 I 0 0 CookH,20 BalfourS,36-38 1 1 0 0 T—2:48. A—23,495(35,067).
3 1 1 0 1
4 0 2 I 0
ANAHEIM, Calif.— Garrett
Richards worked around acareerhigh seven walks over five innings and Erick Aybar drove in four runs,
helping LosAngelesbeatTampa Bay. Richards (5-6) gave up arun and two hits while striking out
by a videoreview,and Oakland pulled into a first-place tie with Texas atop the AL West by beating
the Rangers. Yoenis Cespedes homered leading off the second
Boston 000 Dgg Dgg — 0 win and Yasiel Puig scored the E Nava (4).DP—Detroit 3, Boston1. I.OB De- go-ahead run before leaving with troit 5, Boston 8. 2B—A.Jackson(23), Fielder(30), lglesias(14), Pedroia(36), Nava2 (25). 38—Dirks a strained right knee as surging (2). SB —A.Jackson(7). SF—Fielder. IP H R E R BB SO Los Angeles beatColorado. Puig Detroit 4 0 2 1
was called out for interference on
LackeyL,8-12 7 1-3 7 3 3 1 5 12-3 1 0 0 0 1 Thornton HBP by Fister (Victorino). WP B.Rondon.PB
FisterW,12-7 7 1-3 CokeH,3 B.RondonH,4 2 - 3 VerasS,21-25 1
six in the opener of afour-game series. Thesevenwalksmatched
4 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0
the bases in the first inning. He then hurt his knee on an awkward slide into third base and gingerly
sacrifice fly in the sixth, before being replaced in right field.
was in the gameand 12altogether.
Yankees 9, White Sox1
Los Angeles Colorado ab r hbi ab r hbi
TampaBay Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi
NEW YORK — Derek Jeter ended a slump with two hits and two RBls, Alex Rodriguez reached base twice in an eight-run fourth inning and New York battered Chicago
Richards' total from his previous five starts combined, but the Rays stranded eight runners while he
DeJessIf 4 0 0 0 Shuckrf-If 6 2 2 1 Z obrist2b 4 1 2 2 Aybarss 4 2 2 4 KJhnsn 2b 1 0 0 0 GGreenph-2b 1 1 1 I L ongori3b 3 0 0 0 Troutlf 4220 Scott1b 1 0 0 0 Cowgigrf 0 0 0 0 J oycedh 3 0 0 0 JHmltndh 5 0 I I DYongph-dh 2 0 1 0 Calhon1b 4 1 1 1
Loney1b 1 0 0 0 Congerc 4 0 2 1 SRdrgzph-ss 2 0 0 0 LJimnz3b 3 0 0 1 WMyrsrf 4 0 0 0AnRmn2b-ss 4 I 3 0 Loaton c 1 1 1 0 Bourjos cf 4 2 2 1 DJnngs cf 2 0 2 0 YEscorss 3 0 0 0
in a gameinterrupted nearly two hours by rain. A day after giving up seven runs in the seventh inning in a loss to wild card-rival Baltimore,
the Yankeesrocked reliever Dylan
Axelrod and took advantage of the CGmnz3b 1 0 0 0 sloppy White Sox for their most Totals 3 2 2 6 2 Totals 3 9111611 T ampa Bay 1 0 g 0 0 1 000 — 2 productive inning since Oct.1 to Los Angeles 1 0 1 3 0 5 1 0x — 11 E— L.Jimenez(2).DP— LosAngeles2.LOBTampaBay12, LosAngeles 11. 2B—Lobaton (14),
help end asix-game skid against Chicago.
J.Hamilton (28), An.Rom ine (1). 3B—Aybar (4) HR — Zobrist (11), Aybar(5), G.Green(I). SB—Trout Chicago New York ab r hbi ab r hbi 2(31), AnRomine (1), Bourjos(6). SF—LJimenez. Tampa Bay IP H R ER B BSO DeAzalf 4 0 1 0 Gardnrcf 5 2 2 1 ArcherL,8-6 32- 3 9 5 5 1 4 B ckhm2b 4 0 0 0 Jeterss 4 1 2 2 WWright
B.Gomes C.Ramos Lueke Fuld
2-3 1 0 2-3 2 4
0 0 4 2
1-3 1 1 1 1 2 1-3 3 1 1 I
1-3 0 0
1 7 I I 0 0 0 1
6 I 0 1
2 1 Cor.Rasm us I 2 1 Boshers 1 0 0 Brasier 2 2 0 B.Gomespitchedto 4baters inthe 6th.
HBP—byLueke(L.Jimenez). T—3.58. A—37,557(45,483).
Twins10, Astros 6 HOUSTON — Rookie Chris Colabello homered twice, including a tiebreaking grand slam in the ninth inning, to lift Minnesota to a win over Houston. It was 6-all
before Chia-Jen Lo(0-3) allowed a single to Brian Dozier with one
out in the ninth. DougBernier and Chris Herrmann drew two-out walks on full-count pitches before Colabello hit the next pitch into the bullpen in right-center. Minnesota Houston ab r hbi ab r hbi Presleycf 3 1 0 0 Grssmnlf 4 2 2 0 M strnnrf-If 5 0 I I Altuve2b 5 2 4 I Dozier 2b 4 2 2 1 Jcastro c 2 1 2 2 Wlnghdh 4 0 0 0 C.clarkpr-c 3 0 0 0 Plouffe3b 3 1 3 1 MDmn3b 5 0 0 0 B emierpr-3b 0 2 0 0 CarterIb 4 0 2 2 C Hrmnc 3 1 2 0 Crowerf 4 0 1 1 Colaell1b 5 2 2 5 BBarnscf 4 0 1 0 T homslf 2 1 1 0 Hoesdh 4 0 0 0 D oumitph-rl 1 0 0 0 Vigarss 2 1 I 0 Flormnss 4 0 2 2 Totals 3 4 101310 Totals 3 7 6 136 Minnesota 011 2 1 g 014 — 1g Houston 3 21 Dgg 000 — 6 E B.Barnes (3), Villar (7). DP Houston 3. LOB—Minnesota7, Houston 7.2B—Mastroianni (1), Grossman(14), Carter(19), Villar (6). HR—Dozier
AIRmrzss 4 0 0 0 Nunezph-ss 1 0 0 0 A .DunnIb 4 0 1 0 Cano2b 4 0 1 0 Konerkdh 3 1 1 1 JMrphyph 1 0 1 0 AGarcici 4 0 1 0 DAdms2b 0 0 0 0 G illaspi3b 3 0 1 0 ASorinli 4 1 1 1 JrDnksrf 3 0 1 0 ISuzukiph-rf 1 0 0 0 P heglyc 3 0 I 0 ARdrgz3b 3 I I 0 BryAndc 0 0 0 0 Overay1b 0 0 0 0 VWegsdh 3 1 1 1 Grndrs rf-If 3 1 0 0 MrRynl lb-3b 3 I I I AuRmnc 4 1 1 2 Totals 3 2 1 7 1 Totals 3 69 118 Chicago 0 00 000 100 — 1 New York 100 800 Dgx — 9
E—A.Dunn(8), DeAza(8), Phegley (2). DP—New York2. LOB —Chicago 5,NewYork7.28—Jor.Danks
ab r hbi ab r hbi AJcksncf 4 I 2 0 Ellsury ci 3 0 0 0 TrHntr rf 4 0 1 0 Victorn rf 3 0 1 0 Fielder1b 3 0 1 1 Pedroia2b 4 0 1 0 VMrtnzdh 4 I I 0 D.Drtizdh 4 0 0 0 Dirks lf 4 1 1 1 Navalf 303 0 Infante2b 3 0 0 0 Napoli1b 2 0 0 0 D.Kelly 3b 4 0 1 0 Sltlmchc 4 0 0 0 Avilac 4 0 0 0 Drewss 4 0 0 0 Iglesiasss 3 0 1 0 Mdlrks 3b 3 0 1 0 Totals 33 3 8 2 Totals 30 0 6 0 Detroit ggg ggg 210 — 3
Crwfrdlf 5 1 2 1 Rutledgss 4 1 2 1 Puigrf 3 1 1 0 LeMahi2b 5 1 2 0 S chmkrrf 2 0 0 0 Cuddyrrf 5 2 2 1 A dGnzlIb 5 1 1 0 WRosrc 5 1 2 2 HRmrzss 3 0 0 I Arenad3b 5 I 2 I E thiercf 4 3 3 3 Culersnlf 5 0 1 0 M.Egis2b 5 1 2 0 Pachec1b 4 0 2 1 A.Ellisc 4 2 1 1 Blckmncf 5 1 3 0 U ribe3b 5 1 3 2 Bettisp 00 0 0 Kershwp 2 0 2 2 Manshpp 0 0 0 0 L eaguep 0 0 0 0 JHerrrph 1 0 I 0 HrstnJrph I 0 0 0 Francisp 0 0 0 0 BWilsnp 0 0 0 0 CDckrsph 1 0 1 1 Behsarip 0 0 0 0 Chatwdpr 0 1 0 0 M Yongph 1 0 0 0 Belislep 0 0 0 0 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 Totals 4 0 101510 Totals 4 0 8 187 Los Angeles 1 0 1 0 3 3 DD2 — 10 Colorado 3 00 020 D21 — 8
E—Pacheco (6), Arenado(9). DP—Los Angeles 4, Colorado1. LOB —LosAngeles 10, Coorado9 28 —C.crawford (26), Ethier 2(30), Arenado(25), Culberson(3), Pacheco(12), Blackmon(9),J.Herrera 6), Co.Dickerson(11). HR—Ethier (11), WRosario 21). SB —Rutledge (9). CS—A.Egis (1). S—Kershaw,Bettis 2.SF—HRamirez. Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO KershawW,14-8 5 LeagueH,2 BWilsonH,1 BelisarioH,19 1 JansenS,25-28 1
5 0 0 2 1
I 0 0 0 1
4 0 1 0 0
Bettrs ManshipL,0-5 Francis Belisle
4 2-3 8 5 5 11 - 3 3 3 2 2 0 0 0 1 4 2 2
4 0 0 0
4 0 4 1
11 2 0 4 1
5 0 0 2 1
HBP by Bettis(Puig). T—3'38 A—36822(50,398)
Padres 4, Giaitts1 SAN DIEGO — lan Kennedy beat an NL West opponent for the first
(6), Gardner 2 (31), A.Soriano(4), A.Rodriguez(3) HR — Konerko(10). time in 12 starts this season, Chicago IP H R E R BB SO QuintanaL,7-5 1 2 1 1 0 1 pitching San Diego past San Axelrod 21-3 8 8 6 2 1 Francisco. Kennedy (6-9) gave Petricka 22-3 0 0 0 0 2 up one run andfive hits over six Purcey 2 1 0 0 1 3 New York innings while striking out seven. P.Hughes 1131 0 0 0 0 He is 3-T with a 4.04 ERA since 52-3 5 I I 0 3 Huff W,2-0 Cabral 1 1 0 0 0 2 the Padres got him in a trade with Warren 1 0 0 0 1 0 Arizona on July 3(. HBP by Axelrod(MarReynolds). WP Cabral. T—2:54(Raindelay: I:53). A—40,125(50291). San Francisco San Diego ab r hbi ab r hbi Pagancf 5 0 1 0 Denorfirf-If 4 0 1 2 Orioles 7, Indians 2 Scutaro2b 4 0 0 0 Venalecf-rf 3 0 0 0 Machip 0 0 0 0 Gyorko2b 4 0 0 0 CLEVELAND — Bud Norris
stayed unbeaten as a starter with Baltimore and Nate McLouth homered and had three RBls,
leading the Orioles to awin over reeling Cleveland in amatchup of two teams scrapping for an AL wild-card berth. Norris (10-10)
allowed one run — ahomer to Jason Kipnis — and four hits in seven innings. The right-hander improved to 4-0 as a starter with
the Orioles, who acquired him at
(16), Plouffe (13), Colabego2(6) SB—Florimon(13), the July 31 trading deadline from Altuve(31),Vilar (12).CS—Plouffe(1), B.Bames(8), Houston. He lost once in relief. Vi lar (6).S—C.Herrmann. Minnesota IP H R E R BB SO Baltimore Cleveland 12-3 9 5 5 0 2 A.Albers ab r hbi ab r hbi 4 1-3 3 1 1 2 5 Swarzak B Rortsdh 4 0 1 2 Boumcf 4 0 0 0 RoenickeW,3-1 2 0 0 0 I 2 Machd3b 5 1 1 0 Swisher1b 4 0 0 0 Fien 1 1 0 0 0 1 C.Davis1b 4 0 1 0 Kipnis2b 4 1 1 1 Houston A.Jonescf 4 0 0 0 CSantnc 4 0 0 0 Clemens 32-3 7 4 3 3 0 W ietersc 5 2 4 2 Brantlylf 4 0 3 0 Harrell I 1-3 3 1 1 I I Markksrf 5 0 1 0 Ascarrss 3 0 0 0 Fields H,6 2 0 1 1 2 2 Hardyss 3 1 1 0 Giambidh 3 0 0 0 K.chapman BS,2-3 1 1 0 0 1 2 McLothlf 4 2 2 3 Chsnhll3b 3 1 2 1 Lo L,0-3 I 2 4 4 2 2 Acasill2b 2 1 0 0 Stubbsrf 2 0 0 0
OAKLAND, Calif.— Coco Crisp hit a tiebreaking two-run homer in the fifth inning that was confirmed
Ben Margot/The Associated Press
Oakland Athletics' Coco Crisp, right, is congratulated by Michael Choice (35) after Crisp hit a two-run home run off Texas Rangers' Derek Holland in the fifth inning of Monday's game in Oakland, Calif. Crisp's homer led the A's to a 4-2 victory over the Rangers.
Angels11, Rays 2
Kansas City ab r hbi ab r hbi BMilerss 5 0 2 1 AGordnlf 3 0 0 0 Frnkln2b 2 0 0 0 Bonifac2b 3 0 0 1 Seager3b 4 0 3 0 Hosmer1b 4 1 1 0 KMorlsdh 4 0 0 0 BButlerdh 4 0 I 0 Smoak1b 4 0 0 0 Mostks3b 3 0 1 1 MSndrsrf 4 0 1 0 S.Perezc 3 0 0 0 Z uninoc 3 0 0 0 Loughrf 3 0 1 0 Fields pitchedto1batter in the8th. Ackleylf 4 0 0 0 JDysoncf 2 1 1 0 T—3.32. A—14,287(42,060). A Almntcf 4 1 1 0 AEscorss 3 1 I 0 T otals 3 4 1 7 1 Totals 2 83 6 2 Tigers 3, RedSox0 Seattle ggg 1gg 000 — 1 Kansas City g g g 1 2 0 ggx — 3 E—Zunino (1), B.Miller (7). DP—Seattle 1. BOSTON — Doug Fister LOB Seatte10, Kansas City 4. 2B Seager (29), A.Almonte(1). 3B—B.Miler (6). SB—A.Escobar 2 rebounded from a miserable start with seven shutout innings as (18) S —J.Dyson. SF—Boniiacio. Seattle IP H R E R BB SO Detroit beat Boston in amatchup FHernandez L,12-9 62-3 6 3 3 1 6 11-3 0 0 0 0 2 of teams with the AL's best O.Perez Kansas City records. Prince Fielder and Andy 32-3 5 1 1 4 4 Duffy Dirks each drove in a run for the W.SmithW,2-1 4 1 - 3 1 0 0 0 8 G.HollandS,37-39 1 1 0 0 0 1 AL Central-leading Tigers, who WP F.Hernandez. PB S Perez. won for the fourth time in five T—2:45.A—20,063(37,903).
Athletics 4, Rangers 2
28 Mccutchen(34), PAlvarez(17), Barmes(15), J.Francisco(12). HR—N.Walker (10). SB—Segura (39), L.Schafer (6). S—Morton2. Pittsburgh IP H R E R BB SO
Kubelph-rf 1 0 0 0 T otals 3 6 7 117 Totals 3 2 2 6 2 B altimore 03g 2 0 0 D02 — 7 C leveland 000 0 0 0 1 10 — 2 DP — Cleveland 2. LOB —Baltimore 8, Cleveland
4 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0
1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 I 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 Rapada 1-3 1 0 0 M.Albers 12-3 1 0 0 Rzepczynski 1 2 2 2 Mastersonpitchedto1 batter inthe2nd. T—3.06.A—15,020(42,241).
1 1 0 0 2 2 0 0
Dodgers10, Rockies 8 DENVER — Clayton Kershaw surrendered a career-high11 hits
in five shaky innings andgot the
8 1 2
0 0 3 I 0 0 0 0
0 0 Ruflf 1000 Pape n p 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 2 2 5 2 Totals 2 73 4 3
2 0 0
6 0 2
0 0 0 0
0 0 I 0
HBP —byMorton (Aoki). WP —Thornburg. T—2:56. A—23,252(41,900).
Marlins 4, Cubs3
Washington 1 0 0 Dgg D10 — 2 Philadelphia D g g 1 0 0 D2x— 3 E—W.Ramos (7), Orr (1). DP—Washington 1. CHICAGO — Henderson Alvarez LDB —Washington 6, Philadelphia 5. 2B—Rollins hit his first career home runand (28). HR Zimmerman (16) SF Hairston. Washington IP H R E R BB SO pitched six innings before exiting Strasburg 6 2 1 0 2 10 with a hamstring injury, and Miami Storen I 0 0 0 I 0 beatChicago.Alvarezsmackeda ClippardL,6-3 BS,1-1 2-3 2 2 2 2 0 Stammen 13 0 0 0 0 1 three-run shot off Travis Wood in Philadelphia thesecond inning and also had a Hamels 7 2 I I 0 8 single and a sacrifice bunt. Alvarez 1-3 1 1 1 1 0 De Fratus 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 C.Jimenez (3-3) allowed three runs andseven RosenbergW,2-0 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 hits in six innings before he left PapelbonS,24-30 1 2 0 0 0 T—3:02.A—30,248 (43,651).
with a tight right hamstring in his
first career appearanceagainst
Braves13, Mets 5
ATLANTA — Freddie Freeman homered, doubled and tied
a career high with five RBls, powering Atlanta past NewYork. Freeman put the Bravesahead with a two-run double off Daisuke
Matsuzaka in the first inning. Freeman made it 6-1 with a threerun homer adozen rows deepinto the right-field seats in the second. New York
Atlanta ab r hbi ab r hbi E Yonglf 5 1 1 0 JSchairrf 5 2 4 I DnMrp 2b 4 1 1 1 EIJhns pr-rf 1 0 0 0 SatinIb-3b 5 0 2 0 J.Uptonlf 4 3 2 0 A Brwnrf 3 0 0 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 Germnp 0 0 0 0 FFrmn1b 5 1 2 5 Felicinp 0 0 0 0 Mccnnc 4 1 2 1 Duda 1b 2 0 1 1 CJhnsn 3b 4 1 2 0 Lagars cf-rf 3 1 2 1 Janish pr-3b 0 1 0 0 JuTmrss 4 0 0 0 BUptoncf 4 2 2 1 Flores3b 2 1 0 0 Uggla2b 4 1 1 0 Blackp 0 0 0 0 Smmnsss 5 1 2 3 Quntngph 1 0 0 0 Mahlmp 1 0 0 0 Ardsmp 0 0 0 0 Constnzph 1 0 0 0 H wknsp 0 0 0 0 Ayalap 0 0 0 0 Reckerc 3 1 1 0 SDownsp 0 0 0 0 M atszkp I 0 I I Dcrpntp I 0 0 0 Z.Lutzph 1 0 1 1 Trdslvcph-If 0 0 0 1 Byrdakp 0 0 0 0 dnDkkrcf 2 0 0 0 Totals 3 6 5 105 Totals 3 9 131712 New York D10 200 2DD — 5 Atlanta 240 D22 D3x — 13 E—Satin (4), J.Schafer (1). DP—New York 1. LDB New York 8, Atlanta 10 2B Satin 2 (14), Z.Lutz (1), J.Upton(23), FFreeman(24), B.Upton
ab r hbi ab r hbi H chvrrss 4 0 0 0 Stcastrss 3 I 1 0 Yelichlf 4 1 3 1 Valuen3b 3 1 1 0 Stantonrf 4 0 0 0 DMrphph-3b 0 0 0 0 R uggincf 4 0 2 0 Rizzo1b 4 1 1 1 P olanc3b 4 0 0 0 DNavrrc 4 0 2 I L ucas 1b 4 1 1 0 Schrhltrf 3 0 0 1 DSolan2b 4 0 0 0 Sweenycf 4 0 2 0 M athisc 3 1 1 0 Lakelf 30 10 HAlvrzp 2 1 2 3 Bamey2b 4 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 TrWood p 2 0 0 0 Quags p 0 0 0 0 Gigespiph 1 0 0 0 Dobbs ph 1 0 0 0 Villanv p 0 0 0 0 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 4 4 9 4 Totals 3 13 8 3 Miami 130 Dgg ODD — 4 Chicago 3DD Dgg ODD — 3 E Ruggiano (4). DP Miami 3, Chicago 1. LOB —Miami 6, Chicago 5. 28—Ruggiano(12), l.u-
cas (7),Sweeney(11). HR —Yelich (3), H.Alvarez(I). S—H.Alvarez.SF—Schierholtz. IP H R E R BB SO Miami H.AlvarezW,3-3 6 M.DunnH,16 QuagsH,12 CishekS,29-31 1
3 1 0 1 0 0 0 0
3 2 0 1
Tr.WoodL,8-11 7 9 4 4 2 Villanueva 2 0 0 0 0 HBP —byH.Alvarez(Lake). T—2:42. A—26,978(41,019).
7 3 11 - 3 0 0 2-3 0 0 1 0
Blue Jays 4, Dlamondbacks1 PHOENIX — Esmil Rogers pitched 6'/s innings of one-hit ball to lead Toronto to a win over Arizona.
2 (14), Simmons (22). HR —FFreeman (18). SB—J.Schafer3 (20), EI.Johnson(2). S—Maholm. Rogers (4-7) struck out five and SF—Dan.Murphy,Terdoslavich. walked one in one of his best New York IP H R E R BB SO MatsuzakaL,0-3 3 7 6 6 2 3 starts of the season. It was his Byrdak 11-3 1 0 0 0 1 first victory since June18 against Germen 2-3 3 2 2 0 0 Colorado. Feliciano 2-3 4 2 2 1 0 Black 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Arizona Aardsma 1 2 3 2 3 1 Toronto ab r hbi ab r hbi Hawkins 1 0 0 0 0 2 Reyesss 4 0 0 0 Campncf 20 0 0 Atlanta MaholmW,10-10 5 6 3 3 3 4 Goins2b 4 1 1 0 Pogockph 0 0 0 0 Ayala 1 0 0 0 0 0 E ncrncIb 3 1 1 2 Eatonli 4 0 0 0 Lawrie3b 4 0 0 0 Gldsch1b 3 0 0 0 1-3 4 2 2 0 I S.Downs 12-3 0 0 0 0 1 Sierra rf 4 1 1 0 Erchvz 3b 3 0 0 0 B elt1b 3 0 2 1 Guzmnlf 3 0 0 0 D.carpenter T holec 4 0 0 0 Prado2b 3 0 1 0 Poseyc 4 0 1 0 Amarstcf 0 0 0 0 Avilan 1 0 0 0 0 2 P illarlf 3 1 1 1 GParrarf 3 0 1 0 Pence rf 4 0 1 0 B anks 1b 2 1 0 0 Aardsma pitchedto4 batters inthe 8th. G osecf 3 0 1 1 Nievesc 3 0 0 0 T—3;41 A—26,530(49,586). Sandovl3b 4 0 1 0 Forsyth 3b 2 1 0 0 ERogrsp 2 0 0 0 Pnngtnss 3 1 1 0 Bcrwfrss 4 0 0 0 Hundlyc 3 1 1 1 SSantosp 1 0 0 0 Mccrthp 2 0 0 0 GBlanclf 3 1 1 0 Rcedenss 3 1 2 1 Delaarp 0 0 0 0 Bmqstph 1 0 1 1 Zitop 1 0 0 0 Kenndyp 1 0 0 0 Reds 7, Cardinals 2 L oup p 0 0 0 0 Kschncph 1 0 1 0 Vincentp 0 0 0 0 Janssn p000 0 Moscosp 0 0 0 0 Fuentsph 1 0 0 0 CINCINNATI — Shin-Soo Choo and Totals 32 4 5 4 Totals 2 71 4 1 A breuph-2b 2 0 0 0 Laynep 0 0 0 0 Joey Votto homered as Cincinnati Toronto D20 Dgg OD2 — 4 Grgrsnp 0 0 0 0 Arizona Dgg Dgg OD1 — 1 roughed up Adam Wainwright for S treetp 0 0 0 0 DP — Toronto 4. LOB—Toronto 2, Arizona 2. Totals 3 5 1 8 1 Totals 2 64 4 4 the second start in a row, leading 28 — S i e rra (2), Penni ngton (11). 3B—Gose (2). San Francisco 000 010 Dgg — 1 San Diego 030 1 0 0 Dgx - 4 Mat Latos and the Reds to a victory HR Encarnacion(35). SB—Campana(6) Toronto IP H R E R BBSO LOB—San Francisco 9, SanDiego2. 28—Belt over St. Louis in the opener of a E.RogersW,4-7 6 1 - 3 1 0 0 I 5 (30). HR —Hundley(11). SB—Pence(21). CS—Ven- four-game series between the NL S.Santos H,5 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 able (5)R.cedeno(3). H,6 1 1 0 0 0 0 San Francisco I P H R E R BB SOCentral rivals. Latos (T4-5) gave up Delabar Loup 0 2 1 1 0 0 Zito L,4-11 4 4 4 4 3 3 four hits in his first complete game Janssen S, 2 7-29 1 0 0 0 1 0 Moscoso 2 0 0 0 I 2 Arizona Machi 2 0 0 0 0 2 of the season. MccarthyL,3-9 9 5 4 4 0 2 San Diego Loup pitched to 2baters inthe9th. KennedyW,6-9 6 5 1 1 2 7 St. Louis Cincinnati HBP by Mccarthy(Encam a ci o n). WP Loup. VincentH,7 1 1 0 0 0 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi T—2:17. A—21,014(48,633). Layne 0 1 0 0 0 0 M crpnt2b-3b4 1 1 1 Choocf 5 2 2 2 GregersonH,19 1 1 0 0 0 I Jaycf 3 0 0 0 BPhllps2b 3 0 0 0 StreetS,26-27 I 0 0 0 0 Laynepitchedto I batterin the8th. T—2:55. A—25,430(42,524).
Phillles 3, Natioltals 2 PHILADELPHIA — Carlos Ruiz
hit a tiebreaking RBI single in Philadelphia's two-run eighth
4. 28 —B.Roberts (8), Brantley (23), Chisenhag inning, helping the Phillies edge (15). HR —Wieters (20), McLouth(10), Kipnis(17), Washington. CesarHernandez Chisenhag (9). Baltimore IP H R E R BB SO started the winning rally with B.NorrisW,10-10 7 Tom.Hunter Matusz Cleveland MastersonL,14-10 1 Guilmet Hagadone Shaw B.Wood
Spancf 0 0
MortonW,7-3 7 7 2 1 WatsonH,17 1 0 0 0 MelanconS,10-12 I I 0 0 Milwaukee ThornburgL,1-1 6 6 2 2 Gorzelanny 0 1 1 1 Figaro 1 3 2 2 Blazek I 0 0 0 Wooten 2-3 1 0 0 Mic Gonzale z 1 3 0 0 0 Gorzelannypitchedto1batter in the7th.
a two-out walk against Tyler
Clippard (6-3j. He camearound to score on Jimmy Rollins' double. After Chase Utley was walked
intentionally, Ruiz drove in Rollins with a single to left. Washington
Philadelphia ab r hbi 0 1 0 CHmdzcf 3 1 0 0 0 0 1 Rollinsss 3 2 1 1 0 0 0 Utley2b 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 Ruizc 30 2 2 1 1 1 Frndsn1b 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 Orr3b 30 0 0 0 1 0 Mayrrylf 3 0 0 0 0 I 0 Rosnrgp 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Mrtnzlf 00 0 0 1 1 0 Berndnrf 3 0 1 0
ab r hbi
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0 0 0 Hamelsp 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 CJimnzp 0 0 0 0
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MAdms1b 3 0 0 0 Mesorcc 4 0 1 0 F reese3b 2 0 0 0 Frazier3b 4 I 2 I SFrmnp 0 0 0 0 Cozartss 3 2 2 1 A xfordp 0 0 0 0 Latosp 2 0 0 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 S alasp 0 0 0 0 Descalsss 3 0 0 0 Wnwrgp 2 1 1 0 Wong2b 1 0 0 0
Totals 2 9 2 4 2 Totals 3 37 127 St. Louis D02 Dgg Dgg — 2 Cincinnati 131 1 0 0 D 1x — 7 LOB —St. Louis3, Cincinnati10.28—M.carpenter
(45),Wainwright(2),Bruce2(38), Ludwick(3),Frazier (25). HR —Choo (19), Votto(21). S—Jay, B.Philips, Latos 2.SF—Holliday. St. Louis IP H R E R BB SO WainwrightL,15-9 6 S.Freeman 1 2-3 Axford Choate 0 Salas 13
2 0 1 2 0
3 0 0 0 0
LatosW,14-5 9 4 2 2 I Choatepitchedto 2baters in the8th. T—2:29.A—32,951(42,319).
10 1 1 0 0
6 0 1 0 0
6 0 1 0 0
Pirates 5, Brewers 2 MILWAUKEE — Neil Walker hit a
three-run homer, Charlie Morton pitched sevenstrong innings and Pittsburgh beat Milwaukee to
AMERICANLEAGUE PITCHING —Scherzer,Detroit,19-1; Tilman, Baltimore,15-4;MMoore,TampaBay,14-3; Colon,Oakland, 14-5;CWilson, LosAngeles, 14-6;Masterson, Cleveland,14-10;Guthrie,KansasCrty,13-10. ERA—AniSanchez, Detroit, 2.68; Darvish,Texas, 2.73, Kuroda,NewYork,2.89; Scherzer,Detroit,2.90; Iwakuma, Seatle, 2.92; Colon,Oakland,2.94; Sale, Chicago, 2.99. STRIKEOUTS —Darvish, Texas, 236; Scherzer, Detroit,201,FHernandez,Seattle,200; Sale,Chicago, 193; Masterson,Cleveland, 188;Verlander, Detroit, 175; DHolland,Texas, 168. SAVES —JiJohnson, Baltimore,41; MRivera,New York, 39;Nathan,Texas, 38; GHogand, Kansas City, 37; AReed, Chicago,36; Balfour,Oakland,36; Perkins, Minnesota, 32. NATIONALLEAGUE PITCHING —Liriano, Pittsburgh, 15-6; JDe La
Rosa,Colorado,15-6;Zimmermann,Washington,158; Wainwright, StLouis,15-9;Greinke,LosAngeles, 14-3; l.atos,Cincinnati,14-5; Kershaw,LosAngeles,
14-8. ERA—Kershaw,LosAngeles, 1.89, Harvey,New York, 2.27;Fernandez,Miami,2.33;Greinke,LosAngeles,2.78;Strasburg,Washington, 2.85; Bumgamer,
SanFrancrsco,2.91; Corbin, Arizona,2.96. STRIKEOUTS —Kershaw, Los Angeles, 201; Harvey,NewYork, 191; Wainwright, St. Louis, 187; Samardzija, Chicago,181; Strasburg, Washington, 174; HamelsPhi , ladephia, 174; HBailey, Cincinnati, 173; Fernandez, Miami, 173. SAVES —Kimbrel, Atlanta, 43,RSoriano,Washington,36,Muiica,St. Louis,35;Achapman,Cincinnati, 33;Romo,SanFrancisco, 33; Grigi, Pittsburgh, 30; Cishek,Miamr,29.
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013
GOLF: PGA TOUR
enson cas es in a
Federer struggles os on en route to less By Howard FendrIch
By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press
NORTON, Mass. — The final round of the Deutsche Bank Championship had something for everyone on Labor Day — mostly a trophy, finally, for Henrik Stenson. He was runner-up to Phil Mickelson at a major and Tiger Woods at a World Golf Championship, and he tied for third at the PGA Championship to keep climbing in the world ranking. Stenson was doing just about everything right this summer except winning, usually because someone simply played better. Not this time. Stenson surged past a fast-fading Sergio Garcia with three straight birdies, seized control with a 5-iron into 15 feet for another birdie right before the rain delay, and then put away Steve Stricker by holing out from the bunker for birdie late in the final round at the TPC Boston. He wound up with a 5-under 66 and a two-shot win, and suddenly his summer is looking better than ever. "Pretty perfect timing, I guess," Stenson said. "There's never a bad time to win a golf tournament, I know that much." The 37-year-oldSwede moved to the top of the FedEx Cup standings after two playoff events, assuring him his first trip to the Tour Championship and a clear shot at the $10 million prize. "I'm just pleased I won here," said Stenson, who tied the tournament record at 22under 262. "This was a big goal of mine to win a golf tournament after all those nice finishes. My family is here. I'm going to see my kids in a little bit. It's all good." Stenson's win was only part of the high drama Monday, so much that Woods became an afterthought. He closed with a 73 and tied for 65th. The best image of him all day was walking back out to the course after a rain delay with he and his 6-yearold daughter dressed in matching red. Brendan Steele thought his season was over when the final round was halted for
Michael Dwyer/TheAssociated Press
HenrIk Stenson salutes the gallery on the 18th hole after winning the Deutsche Bank ChampIonshIpIn Norton, Mass., Monday.
two hours because ofrain. Steele made a birdie putt on the 15th when play resumed, hit a 9-iron to 2 feet for birdie on the 16th and closed with two more birdies to sneak into the top 70 in the FedEx Cup and advance to the third playoff event in two weeks at Conway Farms north of
Chicago. "I did everything that I can do, especially on a day that wasn't going my way for a long time," Steele said. Steele appeared to bump Ernie Els out of the top 70 when he tied him at 12-under 272. He started the tournament three points ahead of the South African. "It feels like I just missed the cut," Els said when he finished. But the Big Easy was given a big reprieve.K.J.Choi made a bogey on the par5 18th. Charley Hoffman made bogey on the 17th. Kevin Chappell missed an 8-foot birdie putt on the last hole. That combina-
tion was enough for Els to grab the 70th spot by a fraction of a point. Stricker's third runner-up finish this year allowed him to move into the top 10 and qualify for the Presidents Cup team, despite playing a part-time schedule. That put the 10th spot up for grabs between Webb Simpson and Zach Johnson, who were playing together on the other side of the course. They weretied at8 under — big advantage to Simpson — until the former U.S. Open champion dropped two shots on the last four holes. Johnson faced a 25-foot birdie putt on his last hole that determined whether hemade the team, and he poured it in the middle. Johnson last week gave up a chance to earn points by skipping The Barclays to be in his brother's wedding. Lost in all this commotion was Jordan Spieth,the 20-year-old Texan dressed in a shirt with the Dallas Cowboys' silverand-blue colors. He went birdie-birdiebirdie-eagle at the end of his round for a 62 right before the rain delay. With such soft conditions, his 17-under 267 was never going to hold up. Spieth wound up tied for fourth, and is No. 10 in the FedEx Cup standings. He is assured of becoming the first player since Woods in 1996 to start a season with no status and reach the Tour Championship. Woods, however, did it in seven tournaments. U.S. captain Fred Couples announces his two wild-card picks for the Presidents Cup on Wednesday, and Spieth is sure to get plenty of attention. Graham DeLaet of C anada started slowly and finished with two birdies for a 69 to finish alone in third and lock up a spot on his first Presidents Cup team for the International squad. Stricker was two shots behind and had a long eagle putt on the 18th. Behind him, Stenson hit his approach into the bunker on the 17th. Right when the tournament was in doubt, Stenson holed the bunker shot to effectively wrap up the win.
Course Contlnued from C1 He makes sure C a nada geese donot become comfortable and nest. When the geese swoop in, Chase, like many other golfcourse dogs, helps them find the sky. "Geese are considered a nuisance for golf course managers becauseof several factors, ranging from the more minor noise element to more serious issues, such as destruction of turf and the depositing of fecal matter," said Greg Lyman, the director of environmental programs for the Golf Course Superintendents Association of America. The geese can eat turf in sensitive areas, like the greens and the teeing grounds, Lyman said. He added that the birds' fecal deposits can cause health concerns for golfers. A wellfed, healthy a dult C a nada goose can produce up to 1/2 pounds of fecal matter per day, according to the Virginia Cooperative Extension website. Multiply that amount by 50 geese, and it is easy to understand why golf course superintendents put their dogs to work. The dogs can run 5 miles a day — more, if t hey are allowed — o n t h ei r g i a nt
LaurenceKesterson/The Associated Press
PinkI, a 4.5-pound ChIhuahua and YorkshIre terrIer riI, works at Fieldstone Golf Club In GreenvIlle, Del., on Saturday. For many golf course superintendents, working dogs, like Pinki, are as essential as the lawn mowers and the sprInklers because they patrol courses, greet players and chase away wildlife that can damage the turf.
course. While another dog, Hogan, lounges in the Capital Hills pro shop and greets visitors, Julia, a lean, 75-pound, muscular pit bull, follows Gallup on the hilly 5-mile loop around the courseseveral times a day. "I'd wear out two sets of playgrounds. tireson my cart each year, and But they do not chase geese she followed me everystep of with reckless abandon. The the way," Gallup said. "In her goal is to harass the water- prime, she ran between 100 fowl and prevent them from and 130 miles a week, and she nesting, not to harm or kill the acted like it was punishment if birds,which are protected by I made her get in the cart." state and federal laws. These days, Julia accepts Sheffield, the s uperinten- more rides. Gallup calls her dent at N o rt h R i dge, sent a gentle pit bull ambassador, Chase to "goose school" for although he is still trying to three months as a puppy to get her to "lighten up," he said, work with trainer Brian Peters whenever United Parcel Serof Raleigh. Peters, also a golf vice visits the maintenance course superintendent, had shop. Chase shadow his adult AusLess intimidating, but no tralian cattle dog to learn how less diligent in her work, is to behave. Pinki, a 4 '/2-pound Chihua"I wanted Chase to learn hua and Yorkshire terrier mix, golf course etiquette," said who works alongside the suSheffield, who rewards Chase perintendent Damon Di Giorwith two strips of bacon at the gio at Fieldstone Golf Club in snack bar each morning. Greenville, Del. "He learned not to run into P inki, 6, belonged to D i bunkers, onto greens, across Giorgio's girlfriend when he streets, and not to bark on the worked at a course in the Dogolf course," Sheffield added. minican Republic. When they "He also learned the differ- broke up and he left the Caribence between geese and ducks bean, Di Giorgio kept Pinki, and knows to leave the ducks who understands commands alone." only in Spanish. "I figured I'd get a Lab or Julia, a 10-year-old pit bull, h as patrolled Capital H i l l s a retriever, but I have a dog at Albany, N.Y., with super- named Pinki," Di Giorgio said, intendent Scott Gallup since laughing. she was a year and a half old. He added, "She does a great She makes sure geese do not job of chasing off the geese, stay when they show up once even though they are bigger a year, but her bigger job is to than she is." keep deer and woodchucks Pinki was once held by boxoff the greens at the municipal er Oscar De La Hoya when he
still lived in the Caribbean. At Fieldstone, a private club where chemical and pharmaceutical executives play, Pinki has met Vice President Joe Biden. But Pinki is ready to work when she and Di Giorgio arrive at the course each day about 6 a.m. She runs as many as 3 miles beside her owner's cart. Pinki runs after flocks of geese but carefully avoids the water. She also chases deer and foxes. Once, while Pinki was chasing deer, Di Giorgio was called to solve a problem and forgot about his dog. He received a call that Pinki was on the eighth hole, so he drove his cart to find her. "When I got t here, there were four men taking turns holding her while they putted out," he said. "She's a real icebreaker when it comes to member relations." Pinki also visits people in hospice care and patients with Alzheimer's disease in hospitals in Wilmington. "Sometimes, she makes me feel like I have a higher purpose than just growing grass," Di Giorgio said. Ozzie, a 1 2 -pound Jack Russell terrier m ix , s olved the Canada goose problem at Lawrence Country Club in Kansas. The course superintendent, Bill Irving, credited his "course mascot" with saving the greens. "You're always graded on the quality of your greens, and I've seen geese take chunks out of our p utting greens," Irving said. "But with Ozzie,
the geese give up and go elsewhere." Named for the former Nebraska football coach Tom Osborne, Ozzie has chased coyotes and foxes, too. He runs up to 5 miles a day over the course's 120 acres. "As far as he is concerned, those arehis acres to defend and protect," Irving said, adding, "Sometimes he has this look like, 'God, I have the best job in the world.' " B ecause of Bailey, a 5 0 pound Australian shepherd, geese do not exist on the Stadium Course at TPC Sawgrass in Ponte Vedra, Fla. The course, which hosts the PGA Tour's Players Championship, has been goose-free for two years since Bailey's arrival. Like her other canine colleagues in the golf business, B ailey arrives early i n t h e morning. She spends up to 10 hours a day helping the assistant superintendent, Mike Cooper, nurture one of Florida's championship courses. Cooper t r a i ne d Ba i l ey, now 9, to be courteous on the course, where touring professionals often practice, and to be mindful of the state's most infamous reptile. "She hardly ever runs into the waterafter geese," Cooper said, "which is important because of the gators." Her ability to charm touring pros might be one of her biggest assets, Cooper added. "If I have her in the cart and have to tell pros that I need for them to leave the green so I can mow, it makes it a lot easier to interrupt them," he said. "She helps in a lot of ways."
TENNIS: U.S. OPEN
The Associated Press
NEW Y O R K — R ight from the start, Roger Federer looked very little like, well, the R oger Federer who routinely reached the final weekend at G r and Slam tournaments.
In the opening game of his fourth-round match at the U.S. Open, the owner of 17 major titles got passed at the net twice, sailed a backhand long, then missed two forehands to get broken. In the second game,the man who has spent more weeks ranked No. 1 than anyone else dumped a backhand into the net, then shanked two other backhands several feet wide. No longer the dominant presence he once was, Federer lost in the round of 16 at Flushing Meadows for the first time in a decade, s urprisingly b e aten 7 - 6
(3), 6-3, 6-4 by 19th-seeded Tommy Robredo of Spain on Monday night. "I kind of self-destructed, which is very disappointing," said Federer, who made 4 3 unforced errors a n d managed toconvert only 2 of 16 break points. "It was a frustrating performance." Only the latest in a series. This caps a poor-byhis-standards Grand Slam season for Federer, whose record trophy c o llection includes five from the U.S.
Open. He exited in the semifinals at the Australian Open in January, the quarterfinals at the French Open in early June, and the second round of Wimbledon — against a player ranked 1 16th, to boot — i n l a te June. That ended Federer's record run of reaching at least the quarterfinals at 36 consecutive Grand Slam tournaments. Now, thanks to Robredo, Federer has a new, unwanted streak: Two consecutive losses before the quarterfinals at majors. This is the first season since 2002 that Federer did not reach at least one final at any of the four Grand Slam tournaments. That year also marked the last time Federer was ranked lower than he is now at No. 7. " The story of m y l i f e: When I lose, people are shell-shocked to see me play this way," Federer said. Headinginto Monday,the buzz at the U.S. Open was all about looking ahead to a potential quarterfinal between Federer and his nemesis, Rafael Nadal. Owners of a combined 29 Grand Slam trophies, they have played each other 31 times but never in New York. Federer's loss means they won't fix that gap in their rivalry this week. When Federer's match was end-
ing, the second-seeded Nadal was just getting started in Arthur Ashe Stadium, and the Spaniard wound up improving to 19-0 on hard courts in 2013 with a 6-7 (4), 6-4, 6-3, 6-1 victory over22nd-seeded Phili pp Kohlschreiber of Germany. Nadal, who won the 2010 U.S. Open but missed it last year with a left knee injury, erased the only break point he faced against Kohlschreiber and has not lost a service game so far through four matches. "It was very, very tough conditions out there. Very humid," Nadal said. "I sweat too much tonight." At age 32 , F ederer h as struggled with a bad back and experimented with a l a rger racket head, and all along, he's had far more trouble winning matches than he usually does — particularly against the sort of players he barely broke a sweat against at his peak. Fans tried to get Federer going, singing, "Let's go, Roger, let's go!" or simply chanting his name. He even got support in Spanish, with one fan yelling, "Vamos, Roger! You're the best!" Here's the way Robredo described the atmosphere: When he walked out onto the court before the match, "it was like 2 percent of noise," while when Federer arrived at Louis Armstrong Stadium, it sounded "like a concert." Federer originally was supposed to face Robredo in Ashe but hours of heavy rain in the afternoon muddled the schedule, including prompting the tournament to postpone twotime Australian Open champion Victoria Azarenka's match against 2008 French Open champion Ana Ivanovic until today. In the three women's matches that were played Monday, No. 10 Roberta Vinci and unseeded Flavia Pennetta set up an all-Italian quarterfinal with victories. Vinci beat yet another woman f rom I t aly, 136th-ranked qualifier Camila Giorgi, 6-4, 6-2, while Pennetta defeated No. 21 Simona Halep
of Romania 6-2, 7-6 (3). Azarenka or Ivanovic will face Daniela Hantuchova of Slovakia, who got past American wild-card entry A l ison Riske, a 23-year-old who grew up in Pittsburgh, 6-3, 5-7, 6-2. In men's action, No. 4 David Ferrer of Spain, the runner-up to Nadal at the French Open this year, moved on by beating No. 18 Janko Tipsarevic
of Serbia 7-6 (2), 3-6, 7-5, 7-6 (3). In the quarterfinals, Ferrer will play No. 8 Richard Gasquet, who withstood 39 aces from No. 10 Milos Raonic to
win 6-7 (4), 7-6 (4), 2-6, 7-6 (9), 7-5 on Court 17.
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
ing good," Stearns says about his girls team. "Right now I'd be shocked if those four aren't Continued from C1 all in the top 15 at state." The 5A girls race follows a similar theme. Stearns says it may take almost a month The Storm look to pack a powerful 1-2 punch to figure out just where exactly his team with s ophomore H a nnah G i n dlesperger stacks up against the other elite programs (third at the 2012 state meet) and junior Piper in the state. Mountain View's first two meets McDonald — she did not run at state but was are unconventionalscrambles — the Jere the 2012 5A Special District 1 meet champion Breese Memorial Ranch Stampede in Prine— but the 5A girls state title will likely come villeand Seaside's Three-Course Challenge down to who has the strongest No. 3, 4 and 5 — in which times and course layouts vary runners. McLatchie says a pair of freshman wildly. The Cougars will not run a standard — Sarah Reeves and Olivia Brooks — could 5,000-meter cross-country race until Sept. play pivotal roles for Summit this fall. The 28 when they compete in the Nike Pre-Natwo former Cascade Middle School runners tionals in Portland against some of the top finished first and second, respectively, at last teams in the Pacific Northwest, including year's Oregon State Middle School Cross- Summit. "They (the Storm) are not quite as deep this country Championships. For Mountain View, Rylie Nikolaus, who year," Stearns says. "If we're going to get them finished ninth at state in 2012, is back for the on either the boys or the girls side, it's going to Cougars, as are sophomores Sage Hassell and have to be with depth. "We won't beat them up front, but we'll try Madison Leapaldt, both of whom posted top25 finishes at last year's 5A championships. to get them at (runners) No. 2, 3, 4 and 5," SteaJunior Tia Hatton is the other Mountain View rns adds. "That being said, they're still going runner Stearns says has solidified a spot in to be tough." the Cougars' varsity lineup. — Reporter: 541-383-0305, "We've got a lot coming back that are email@example.com.
Prep cross-country ataglance A look at theCentral Oregonteams for the upcoming season: CLASS 5A Bend Head coach:Lisa Nye (third season) 2012 finish:Boys, third at
Special District1 meet; girls, third at Special District1 meet
Outlook: Sophomore Caleb Hoffmann is expected to lead a young boys team that returns its
top four runners from ayear ago. The Lava Beargirls must replace four seniors, including four-time state qualifier Jenna Mattox.
Redmond Headcoach:Tim Gibbons (first season)
2012 finish:Boys, fourth at Special District1 meet; girls, fifth at Special District1 meet Outlook:The Panthers are young this season with just three
2012 finish:Boys, first at state meet; girls, firstat state meet Outlook:The Storm may have the best male and female 5A runners in the state in Matthew Maton
seniors between the boysand girls programs. Senior Kiersten Ochsner and junior Makenna Conley are expected to leadthe
and HannahGindlesperger, but
Head coach:Carol McLatchie (second season)
Redmond girls, while junior Alec Carter looks to be competitive for the boys.
boys are expected to beaided
Rob Kerr/ rhe Bulletin
by junior transfer Chris Merlos,
Summit High School senior Ben Miller breaks out on a run during a workout last week in Bend.
who last spring at NewHope Christian in Grants Pass won the Class1A3,000-meter state track
GAME OFTHE WEEK
Continued from C1 "There was a different feel about it," Dickinson says of the training. "I played club, so training for that is difficult too, but just going into high school, I think there's a different feel about it, a different aspect." In some instances, the two perspectivessage senior and raw rookie — are combined. Nelly Ibarra, a senior midfielder for Mountain View, suffered a pair of knee injuries during her freshman season. Now, she is finally back to full strength and it has created a drive she says she has never felt. Seniors understand the situation, the idea of one last hurrah spanning about three fast months. It has led Garrison to develop an allout mindset similar to Mullen, who sports a bracelet during practices that he says serves as a reminder to never take a play off because it could be his last. Ask Mountain View's Taylor Westover, and she will express the same sentiment. "My goal is to just go into this season, like our coach said, we don't need to win every game," says Westover,a senior center back for the Cougars. "We just need to play our hearts out. That's what I want to do." Senior or freshman, it is a landmark season. It is a chance to polish off a high school career in memorable fashion ("I know it's my last year and I want to make it the best year," Ibarra says) and an opportunity to get a prep career in motion ("Starting out as a varsity player is a good start, but I've got to keep it up," Dickinson says. "I've just got to work, keep the same pace, not slow down at any
point.") For those seniors, this season is bittersweet. The end is near, as are many of the relationships they have built for years with teammates. While Dickinson and other freshmen get their feet wet at the high school level, seniors are set to leave their marks within their respective
On Friday night, Madras held a 21-20 lead with less than 30 seconds to play in its
nonconference football contest at Stayton. The host Eagles were driving, but Madras defensive back Devon Wolfe intercepted
CLASS 4A Ridgeview
a pass to seal the Buffs' season-opening
Head coach:John Albrecht
Madras Head coach:Donnie Alire (seventh season)
La Pine Head coach:Brian Earls (eighth season)
2012 finish:Boys, fifth at Greater
2012 finish:Boys, fifth at Tri-
2012 finish:Boys, 14th at state
Oregon Leaguedistrict meet;
Valley Conference district meet;
meet; girls did not field a full team
girls, 14th at state meet
girls did not field a full team
Outlook:The Hawk boys, who
Outlook:After advancing to
last year advanced to state asa
Summit's Tyler Mullen hauled in just four
state in the program's first year, the Raven girls, led bysenior
Outlook:A trio of freshmen — Carlos Figueroa, Damean Frank andShaeYeahquo — figure to be thenucleus of a young White Buffalo boys team. On the girls side, Maddie Molitor
both of whom were among La
win. Madras running back Jered Pichette rushed for three touchdowns, but it was the
point-after kick by OnasisAdamewith 4:37 remaining that proved to be the difference.
passes on Friday night, but the senior wideout totaled163 yards receiving to go
Dakota Steen, areeying atop-10
along with two touchdowns to lead the Storm to a 56-35 nonconference football
finish at the 4A meet this year.
Ridgeview's boys squadshould be paced bysenior Jimi Seeley,
victory at North Eugene.
who took ninth at the 2012
STAT OFTHE WEEK Mountain View's defense limited visiting Lebanon to just 25 yards of total offense,18 of which came through the air, as the Cougars
rolled to a 64-0 nonleaguefootball win on
Greater Oregon Leaguedistrict meet. Albrecht says addeddepth to this year's program — more
early favorites to lead Madras. "It's almost like fresh clay," Alire
says about his young program.
team for the first time in13 years, bring back senior Austin Smith
and junior Tyress TurnsPlenty, Pine's top four runners ayear ago. The girls program, which did not field a full team last year,
could get a boost from freshman Sammy Byers.
cross-country — should help
both the boys and girls squads.
programs. "Mainly just to change the program," Mullen says of his primary goal in his final season. "We had a lot of guys in the past who haven't worked, (not) lifting weights and stuff like that, that was always our problem. Setting that trend is what us seniors were really trying to do.... We've got a strong following behind us in this sophomore class. They're all ready to go. They've been lifting, they've been working just as hardas the seniors have. We just need to get the guys before them going, too." The fall season is back, and, to quote Mullen: "It's game time." — Reporter:541-383-0307; firstname.lastname@example.org.
Crook County Head coach: Tracy Smith (16th season) 2012 finish:Boys, 12th at state meet; girls, 10th at state meet Outlook:The Cowboys return all seven of the runners who
helped CrookCounty advance to state last year, including
senior Grayson Munn, whotook 15th at the state championship meet. The Cowgirls are in more of a rebuilding mode following the graduation of their top two
runners from last year, Carly Hibbs and Natalie Stenbeck.
Megan Bearder/The New York Times
Fans cheer during a game between the Chicago Bandits and the Florida-based USSSA. Pride at the National Pro Fastpitch softball league championships in Rosemont, III., last week. U.S. pro softball is not a big moneymaker and elite softball players, like many other top American female athletes, often must leave the country to secure paychecks big enough to stay in the game.
college players, including a number of former Olympians who continue to play even though the sport was dropped from the Olympic Gamesbut they have a $150,000 salary cap. M ost players m ak e $ 5,000 to $20,000 for the season, a 48-game s ummer schedule followed by a championship tournament like the one that ended Aug. 24 outside Chicago. The top players can supplement their income by playing in Japan's pro league, where American stars
and Blue Whiteplumbearethe
"They're excited. It's fun to see than 30 runners are out for Raven that hunger again."
Softball Continued from C1 Elite softball players are not the only top female athletes leaving the United States to secure bigger paychecks. After the Indiana Fever won the Women's National Basketball Association title in 2012, nearly every member of the team immediately departed for more lucrative gigs in Israel, Turkey, China, Russia and elsewhere. And for years, members of the U.S. women's soccer team have split their time among foreign clubs and a variety of U.S. pro leagues. Wiggins is one of the few Americans able to make a living playing pro softball. National Pro Fastpitch, the top U.S. league, has four teams, based in cities as diverse as Chicago; Akron, Ohio; and Kissimmee, Fla. A fourth club, the New York-New Jersey Comets, played at four home fields this year, including one in Pennsylvania. Franchiseshave rosters of up to 20 players — many of them former
the program's depth will be key to Summit's state title defenses. Junior Piper McDonald, who took third at the 2011 girls state meet, also looks to be a key contributor for the Storm. The Summit
can command $60,000or more playing for corporate-sponsored teams. But onlythe best players draw offers. The players' reliance on foreign income led to an embarrassing conclusion to 2012's National Pro Fastpitch c hampionship series, which w a s disrupted by rain and then canceled without crowning a champion. One factor in the decision was that important players on both teams were
scheduled to leave for the start of the second halfofthe Japanese season. Despite better luck at this year's series, which ended with the Floridabased USSSA Pride beating Chicago in perfectweather before a capacity crowd of 2,000,team owners said their franchises still struggled to break even. Cheri Kempf, the league commissioner, acknowledged that NPF had no nonsoftball-related
Head coach:Josh Nordell (first season) 2012 finish:Boys, ninth at state meet; girls, seventh at state meet Outlook:Nordell takes over for
longtime Outlaws coachCharlie Kanzig, who is on a two-year sabbatical to South Korea with his family. The new coach
inherits a program that returns most of its key runners from last
year, including seniors Brandon Pollard (14th at boys 2012state meet) and Zoe Falk (21st at girls
2012 state meet).
sponsors. "Corporate America has a standoffish attitude toward women's professional sports," she said. "If we had half the exposure that MLB gets, our sport would be huge, but we don't get the exposure." It also does not produce the ratings. National Pro Fastpitch pays ESPN to broadcast its games, Kempf said, but the final produced a paltry rating of 0.1. Even the lowest-rated major league baseball games draw 10 times as many viewers. As a r esult, Joey A r rietta, the owner of the Akron Racers, acknowledged that her goal of turning a profit was "not in the cards for now." Bill Sokolis, who owns a construction company and the Chicago franchise, said he bought the team because female athletes "don't get a fair shake." "The men make ugly amounts of money, and they don't exert even half the effort our players put forth," he sald. The action over the final weekend backed up his point. During 27 hours, the Pride's star pitcher, Cat Osterman, threw two complete games, then tossed 2'/~ innings of scoreless relief to clinch the title. Fans seemed to enjoy the loose, family-friendly atmosphere. Parking was free at Rosemont Field, where tickets cost as little as $5. After losing in an elimination game, several members of the Akron team milled around with bats poking out of their backpacks, mingling with fans. Af-
ter the Pride sealed the championship, hundreds of fans lined up to get
autographs. But few players could afford to stay long. Natasha Watley, the Pride's 31year-old shortstop, plays for a Toyota-sponsored team in Japan. Ayumi Karino, a Japanese outfielder who played for Akron, works an office job for her Japanese team's sponsor six days a week. "I hate my job; I wish I could just play softball," she said through an interpreter. "But if you're good at softball, your performance in the office doesn't matter." The unending cycle of i nternational travel, training and games can take a personal toll. "It's hard to establish a relationship, it's hard to maintain a relationship, it's hard to even meet people," Watley said. "That's why I've thought about retirement. I'd like to have kids and start a family. If I was a man at 31, I could do that and keep playing, but as a woman, you can't do that." Wiggins said that despite the difficulties, she wanted to keep playing because softball still beat having a "real job." Her mother has told her that this is the last season she will care for her two pit bulls while she is in Japan, but Wiggins said even that would not drive her out of the game. Patton just doesn't want to say
"I'm still a kid on the field — I don't want to grow up," she said. "But it's getting to that point where it's one or the other."
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013
CBS, TimeWarner dispute resolved CBS andTimeWarner Cable ended their protracted contract
dispute Monday evening with the announcement
of an agreement that restored CBS and its related channels, like Showtime, to millions
Bu is oi e
What: NuTandem LLC What it does:As a Microsoft Certified Partner, it helps
businesses design processesand implement them through Office 365 and SharePoint technology
Pictured:Business partners Ben Brooks, Heather MacKinnonand Steve Marsh Where:Bend
of cable subscribers
largely in three major cities: New York, Los
yjr.II j1j)jg)'/~/lf/lfl( + t!~~
Angeles andDallas. The two sides did
not release details on the terms. Theyhad
By Asjylyn Loder Bloomberg News
Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
battled for a month over
an increase in feesthat CBS wasseeking for the right to retransmit CBS stations. Another issue was whether CBS would retain rights it wants to sell to Web-based distributors like Netflix. — From wire reports
e o n avi ae e az cou
• of customer does NuTandem benefit? . Brooks: It
• canhelp really any kind of
company, from large manufacturing firms down to
local retail stores. • MacKin-
DEEDS Deschutes County • Mark W. Hamlin, trustee for the Mark W.Hamlin Living Trust, and BethE. Hamlin, trusteefor the Beth E. Hamlin Living Trust, to Daniel J. andAnn C. Lee, Golf Townhomes atBroken Top, Phase 3,Lot 26, $500,000 • Deschutes County Sheriff to Federal National Mortgage Association, EllingersAddition, Lots1 and 2, Block 9, $281,226.33 • Keith E. andMary L. Kilimann, trustees for the Kilimann Family Revocable Trust, to Jeffrey A. and Leah M. Peters, Ponderosa Cascade, Lot3, Block6, $330,000 • Keith and Kristi Miller to Harold L. andMarjorie B. Levengood, Crestridge Estates, Lot3, Block 3, $382,500 • Stephen K. Lafer to Richard D.Daugherty and Geraldene E.Smith, Whispering Pines Condominium, Lot 4, $204,900 • A.P. and DianeM. Fossum to Helm Investments LLC, Seventh Mountain Golf Village, Lot 52, $155,000 • Home Federal Bank to EnayatandNaima Abrishami, Township17, Range 12,Section 20, $775,000 • Jon M. and Kristin P. Harderto Robert W.and Diane M. Cihak,Crosswater, Phases1 and 2, Lot 40, $169,521 •ReginaM .Davisand Erma J. McConnell to Jeffrey W. Bronson, DeschutesRiver Woods, Lot13, Block N, $260,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Aaron L. andBrandy L. O'Leary, Obsidian Ridge, Phases1 and 2, Lot 20, $190,065 • Curtis W. and Sheryl K. Fewkesto Luke B.D. Dswald, NorthWest Crossing, Phases7and11, Lot 338, $450,000 • Dana M. Desbiensto James D.Fister, trustee for the James D.Fister Revocable Living Trust, Meadow Village, Lot1, Block15, $189,000 • Eugene F.andJulie A. Kolbe, trustees for the Kolbe Property Trust, to Taylor H. Du Mond,TamarackPark East, Phase1, Lot1, Block 1, $155,000 • Roger W. Seamans, trustee for theRogerW. SeamansTrust, to Kyle and AnneFischer, Tollgate, Second Addition, Lot 70, $325,000 • Jennifer L. Huffman, who acquired title as Jennifer L. Amend, to William L. Yoder and KarenDwingsYoder, trustees for the Dwings-Yoder Family Trust, Brentwood, Lot15, $170,000 • Leonard H. andLucinda L. Hill, trustees for theHill Living Trust, to David G.and StaceyM. Giordanengo, Oregon WaterWonderland, Unit 2, Lots 9-11, Block 33, $264,500 • Nancy A. Dlsento Ryan C. and Jennifer A. Duval, Broken Top,Phase3H, Lot 336, $649,000 • DTF LLCto Western Oregon Conference Association of SeventhDay Adventists, Township 17, Range12, Section 23,$255,000 • Matthew B. andShannon D. Carroll to Joseph S.and Tara K.Walsh, BonneHome Addition to Bend,Lots 6and
. What kind
By Rachael Rees ~The Bulletin
No matter where a company is located or what its size, the founders of Bend-based NuTandem want to help owners and employees implement technology and highlevel tools to make operating their businesses easier. "You can store just about anyNuTandem provides small-tomid-sized companies, especially thing in SharePoint," said Brooks. with mobile, or off-site, employees, "Instead of having a program like a way to access what they need Microsoft Word installed on your for work — online calendars, the computer, you can access, edit and company intranet, documents and create documents and other inforsocial media — through the cloud, mation through a Web browser." said co-founder Heather MacKinThe technology is not new, but non. That way, employees who the cost has made it accessible for work in the field can work using smallercompanies, Marsh said. "People have been doing this for any mobile device. NuTandem, w h ic h o ff i c ially a long time in the bigger compastarted in May, installs SharePoint nies," Marsh said. "But now, with — a Web application platform de- everything in the cloud, it doesn't veloped by Microsoft — and Office make sense for a smaller company 365 software for companies, as well not to do this." as develops custom systems that fit For now, MacKinnon said, busithe companies'needs and teaches ness has primarily consisted of employees how to use the features, the installation and configuration said co-founder Steve Marsh. of SharePoint and Office 356, but "We are kind of shepherding she hopes to help companies up(companies) along," Marsh said. date their systems as technology "This program is so complex that changes and customers' businessit can be overwhelming. We are es grow. She said the company able to understand what the cus- plans to build i ndustry-specific tomer is looking for, so it's not an apps that can be marketed through overwhelming thing. We are the the SharePoint app store. "The biggest struggle is onexperts." Co-founder Ben Brooks said the boarding — getting people to trust idea is to take tasks, such as the the cloud," MacKinnon said. sharing of information, that used — RePorter: 541-617-7818, to be hard and make them easy. rreesC<bendbulletin.com
have one client that is a singleemployee accounting firm and another that is a
software services company that has around 80 employees, with multiple remote
employees. It's a very scalable solution.
• Where do . you think
the company will be in the next five
years? . Marsh:
• We plan to continue to
help businesses become more efficient through cloud-based tech-
nologies. Hopefully, this idea will be bigger and
bigger and more and more small companies will be using it and seeing the advantages a SharePoint site
provides. As we continue to be
successful, we expect we'll need to take on employees to keep up with
NEW YORK — Hedge funds raised oil bets for the first time in five weeks on speculation the U.S. will attack Syria after saying the Middle East country's use of chemical weapons killed more than 1,400 people. Money managers boosted net-long positions in West Texas Intermediate crude, or wagers that prices will increase, by 4.9 percent to 317,523 futures and options combined in the seven days ended Aug. 27. WTI, the U.S. benchmark, rose to a twoyear high last week following a chemical attack on a Damascus suburb. President Barack Obama said Saturday he'll seek authorization from Congressbefore directing a military strike on Syrian targets. "You buy at the drumbeats of war and sell at the first shot," Bill O'Grady, chief market strategist at Confluence Investment Management in St. Louis, said. "That's kind of
how people are trying to play this." WTI advanced $4.05, or 3.9 percent, to $109.01 a barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange over the week. The Middle East accounted for about 35 percent of global oil output in the first quarter of this year, according to the International Energy Agency. Hedge funds and other money managers raised bullish bets on Brent crude to the highest in more than two years, according to ICE Futures Europe. Speculative bets that prices will rise, in futures and options combined, outnumbered short positions by 231,962 lots in the week to Aug. 27. That's up 11 percent from last week and is the most since at least January 2011, the starting point for the data series.
Amid fast-foodstrikes, Laborchief laysoLjt priorities By Sam Hananel The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — The spate of fast-food worker strikes is another sign of the need to raise the minimum wage for all workers, Labor Secretary Thomas Perez said in a recent interview with The Associated Press. "It's important to hear that voice," he said of workers
demanding higher pay in protests that have grown in size steadily in cities including New York, Chicago and Detroit. Perez's comments came in a wide-ranging interview, his first since taking the helm of the agency a little over a month ago following a contentious confirmation process.
7, Block 22, $279,000 • Franklin Brothers LLC to Mary B. andTracy Ely, South Deerfield Park, Lots 7 and 8, $241,000 • Dorothy E. Lehto, personal representative for the Estate ofWilliam J. Lehto Jr., to Guy B.and Carolyn R. Cook,Township 18, Range12, Section 22, $360,000 • Roy E. Brown, Beverly A. Bauges and Linda L.Birch to Allen C.Rayand Lorette Ray-Laferriere, Cascade View Estates, Phase5, Lot 126, $229,000 • Schumacher Construction lnc. to Scott and Jennifer Seelye, Sherwater, Lot 3, $426,100 •BenjaminT.andDayleN. England to SeanP.Sherry,
Formerly the nation's top civil rights enforcer, Perez said he seesmany parallelsbetween his old job and his new post as labor secretary. His primary role, he said, will be as an advocate for workers. Besides supporting
wage to give workers better l i v i ng standards. While he declined to addr e s s fast-food workers' demand to raise wages to $15 an hour, Perez said he is taking a lead role tn President Barack Obama's push to boost higher wages, Perez the federal minimum also plans to continue Perez wage from $7.25to $9 the work of his predean hour. Obama has cessor, Hilda Solis, in crackcalled for the wage hike in ing down on companies that several recent speeches on the violate labor laws and maki ng e conomy. "For all too many people sure there's a "level playing field" for employers who folworking minimum-wage jobs, low the rules. the rungs on the ladder of opHe compared the recent portunity are feeling further protests to the demands of and furtherapart,"Perez said. demonstrators in the 1963 Senate Republicans who opMarch on Washington who posed Perez had complained sought a national minimum that his record of vigorous
Awbrey Village, Phase1, Lot 66, $375,000 • Fannie Mae,also known as Federal National Mortgage Association, to Adam W.Weisgerber, Foxborough, Phase2, Lot 119, $203,500 • Blake A. Wickett to Louisa A. Stafford andVictor H. Gonzales, TamarackPark, Lot1, Block 2, $168,000 • Franz Walentin and JaneyL.EvanstoMilo J. and MarianneMagnano, Broken Top,Phase3H, Lot 331, $685,000 • Terri M. Hopkinsto Mark and Laurie McCulley, SouthMeadow Homesite Section, Third Addition, Lot169, $365,000 • William A. andPeggyM. Stacyto Chris andLeslie
Hall, Township15, Range 12, Section13, $325,000 • Charles A. G.and Phyllis T. Spowart, trustees for the Spowart Family Trust, to Robert W. andKimberly S. Mancuso, Woodside Ranch, Phase 2,Lot4, Block 7, $399,000 • SFI CascadeHighlands LLC to Patrick S. and Colleen C.Woods, Tetherow, Phase1, Lot 91, $195,000 • Ray W. andNancy K. Grimes to Jason M.and Ashley L. Jones,Second Addition to Whispering Pines Estates, Lot13, Block 21, $471,000 • Elizabeth B. Lothringer, trustee for the Lothringer Family Trust, Edwin T. Legace Jr.andKathryn J.
Legace toPanagioties A. and Julia M. Demetroulas, Foxborough, Phase6, Lot 284, $209,000 • Lawnae Hunter, trustee forthe Hunter Family Trust, to Campbell Algar Enterprises LLC,City of Bend, Lot5, Block19, $399,000 • Liane L. Kaiser, trustee forthe Liane L.Kaiser Living Trust, to Thomas J. Brough, Gardenside PU.D., Phase1, Lot16, $257,400 • Annette I. Liebe to Laura M. Handy and MichaelC. Meyer, Staats Addition to Bend, Lot10, Block8, $250,000 • Wight lnvestments LLC to Michael T.andTami L. Fahey, ThreeSisters, Lot
enforcement of civil rights laws at the Justice Department foreshadowed anoverly activist approach at Labor. But Perez said he's made a point of meeting with business leaders and stressed that his previous tenure as head of Maryland's labor department showed an even-handed approach that won praisefrom business
groups. The national unemployment rate of 7.4 percent remains stubbornly high four years after the recession officially ended. And employers added just 162,000 jobs in July, the fewest in four months. Perez says employers tell him what they want most from the Labor Department is help getting workers necessary training.
22, $235,000 • Thomas andMeera Rupp to Ginger L. Dattilo, Hunts Three Sisters ViewTracts, Lot13, Block 2, $233,000 • William F.and Carol A. Morgan toRandalM.and Mary E.J. Hahn,LakePark Estates, Lot 7, Block4, $235,000 • Tetherow Glen 58 LLC to MarkR.andAnne E. Mastalir, Tetherow, Phase 2, Lot 42, $199,000 • Michael J. Tennantto Gray S.andBenjamin H. Hattrup, NorthWest Crossing, Phase 8,Lot 397, $500,000 • Jim St. John Construction LLC to Adrian S.andSusan J. Reyes, NorthWest Crossing, Phase17,Lot
765, $436,354.75 • Rob Dayto ZekeL. and Deena L.Kamm,Awbrey View, Lot 3, $475,000 • Ronald D. andNancy L. Weaver, trustees for the WeaverFamily Living Trust, to Gary J.and Penelope D.Palmatier Timber Ridge, Lot 6, Block 4, $302,500 • Don L. andJeanneY. Gesch to William M.and Mary E. Brelsford, trustees for the Brelsford Trust, Village at Daktree, Phase1, Lot 8, $250,000 • Helen K. Coltman, trustee forthe Harold L. Coltman Bypass Trust, to Dennis S. and MarianneDoherty, Glaze MeadowHomesite Section, SecondAddition, Lot 122, $750,000
Verizon completes Vodafone deal Verizon will own its wireless business outrightafteragreeing
Monday to pay$130 billion for the 45 percent stake in Verizon Wireless
owned by British cellphone carrier Vodafone. The buyout, the sec-
ond-largestacquisition deal on record, would give Vodafone PLC addi-
tional cash to pursue its expansion ambitions in Europe. The deal would
give VerizonCommunications Inc. anopportunity to boost its quarterly
earnings, as it would no longer have toshare a portion of proceedsfrom the No. 1 wireless carrier in the U.S. It expects its
earnings per sharewill rise by10 percent once the deal closes. The deal
requires approval by regulators and shareholders of both companies. It is
expected to close inthe first quarter of 2014. The deal isn't expected tohavemuch ofanef-
fect on Verizon consumers or on thecompany's operations. Vodafone had little influence on Verizon Wireless' day-
to-day operations, and thetwo companieshave kept out of each other's territory. — From wire reports
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • What's Brewingin Your Community? Representatives from Crux Fermentation Project, Deschutes Brewery, GoodLife Brewing, Worthy Brewing and10Barrel Brewing discussthe economic impact of the brewing industry, issues thecompaniesfaceand what the future holds; registration requested; $30 for members, $40 for nonmembers; 5p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1681 orwww.bend chamber.org. • Be a TaxPreparer: Preparation for the Oregon Board of TaxPractitioners preparer exam;CEUs included; registration required; $429; 5:30-9:30 p.m.today;Tuesday evenings through Nov.19, alternating Saturdays, B:30 a.m.-3 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7270. • La Pine Chamber Toastmasters:Humorous speech contest; 8-9 a.m.; Gordy's Truck Stop, 17045 Whitney Road, LaPine; 541-771-9177. • HighnoonersToastmasters:Humorous speech contest; noon-1 p.m.; Classroom D,NewHope Evangelical Church, 20080 S.W. Pinebrook Blvd., Bend; 541-382-6804. • The10 KeyStrategies to Build anExpert Empire inAnyBusiness: Jim Mazziotti, principal managing broker of Exit Realty Bend, wlll dlscuss strategies to takeany business to newheights; free; 7 p.m.; webinar; http:I/goo.gl/RtnJe. WEDNESDAY • Prime TimeToastmasters:Humorous Speech Contest; 12:051 p.m.; HomeFederal Bank, 555 N.W.Third St., Prineville; 541-447-6929. THURSDAY • Women's Roundtable Series:Learn howto start conversations with family members about their health needs; $25 for members, $35 for nonmembers; noon; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-312-2069 or www.bendchamber.org. • AdvanceYourLeadership Impact information session:Designed to help senior managersandfuture talent significantly raise leadership performance; registration required; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; CDCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270.
For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendttulletin.comjttizcal
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Food, Recipes, D2-3 Home, Garden, D4-5 Martha Stewart, D5 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013
AT THE MARKET A weekly look at produce atlocalfarmers markets.
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
onions Season:Fresh onions are in season during summer through early fall; you can find cured versions in stores yearround
Editor's note:The At Home section features a profile of a local home each month. To suggest a home, email athomeCmbendbulletin.com.
About:Now is the
season for fresh onions. The onions you
By Penny Nakamurae For The Bulletin
find in the supermarket are typically harvested, then left to sit and dry
n a community like Central Oregon, you expect to see the landscape dotted with country ski homes. Some of these homes are McMansion in size, built during the real estate boom, while others are the humble ski abodes of the past. The Franks' Tumalo ski home falls into the later category. It retains its original A-frame mid-century architecture with grace and simple beauty. It helps that the home also sits on 10 acres of pristine land overlooking the Deschutes River with views of Mount Bachelor. The rustic home seems to be in perfect harmony with nature here. The Frank family bought the home in 1967, the year Skip Frank graduated from Lewis 8 Clark Law School. His parents wanted the family to buy 10 acres and the A-Frame home, and that's just what they did. "Paula (Skip's mother) The lo f t at the topthe of A-frame has room to fit a wanted to have a family bed an d a couple of nightstands. home where everyone could ~0 See additional photos on The Bulletin's website: get together and of course de nddulletin.com/athometour ski in the winter and enjoy ~ the river in the summer," explained Skip's wife, Patsy Graves, 64. She oversaw the home's recent remodeling and decorating. Upon retiring, Frank became the sole owner of the family home, and it's here where he and his wife entertain their children,grandchildren, nieces and nephews and other relatives and friendswho come forfrequent visits. SeeA-frame/D4
on screens. They are then safe to store for
long periods of time. You can tell these dried onions by their crinkly
outer skins. Fresh onions are soft to touch and often still have a
green stem attached. Walla Walla onions are named after the city in Washington with the
same name. Theyare known for their sweet-
ness and large, round and uniform size. These
onions are so popular the city of Walla Walla hosts a festival in July dedicated to the sweet
Walla sweet onions are supposed to be just that — sweet. This
The Frank family bought this Tumalo A-frame in 1967.
means they are best served raw and make excellent accompaniments to hamburgers or barbecued chicken
Photos by Rob Kerr /The Bulletin
sandwiches. Truth be told, however, I never
eat onions this way,
as I only like cooked onions. But that still
leaves me plenty of great options for fresh Walla Wallas. My fa-
vorite preparation is to caramelize onions. Cut the onion into rings
or strips. Coat a wide pan with olive oil (or a mix of oil and but-
terl and when it's hot, add the onions. Keep
the onions cooking for 30 minutes or so, stirring every few minutes. About half way through, add a bit of salt. I sometimes also add adash of balsamic
vinegar to heighten the sweetness and caramelization. When
you are done,these onions will be pure,
brown-sugar-colored goodness. Putthem on
anything — sandwich-
es, pasta dishes, even a simple plate of beans and rice is heightened with the addition of
caramelized onions. — Alandra Johnson, The Bulletin Produce purchased from Agocuftural Connections, which distributes goods from regional farms (www. agriculfuralconnecfions.com).
TODAY'S RECIPES Classic TomatoBruschetta: P Ripe, local tomatoes and quality extra virgin olive oil are
Late-summermeals Bring in hummingbirds
More summerrecipes: Simply Sauteed Corn, A Very Simple Way with Green Beans, Bow-Tie Pasta with Eggplant, Caramelized Walla Walla Sweets and Pine Nuts,D2 DIY taco dar:Pork Tacos al Pastor with Peach Salsa, Sweet Potato
and Black BeanTacoswith Spicy Coconut Ginger Salsa, Georgia Shrimp Adobo Tacos with Roasted Corn, Tomato and Onion Salsa, Korean BBQ Beef Tacos with Kimchee Sesame Salsa,D3
The Flexitarian:Cold SesameNoodles with Crunchy Vegetables (pictured), EscabecheSalad, Microwave Mixed Rice, D5
Recipe Finder:A simple seafood boil for a crowd, D3
By Jan Roberts-Dominguez For The Bulletin
Dear Diary, I love cooking in the summer. If there's one time of year when it's darned near impossible to wreck a meal, it has to be summer. Summer, when the overwhelming array of colorful, flavorful produce assaults your lucky senses at every turn. Summer, when the only mistake you can make in the kitchen is to under-utilize or over-cook what nature has
awe and appreciation, when the truth is, summer meals practically cook themselves. For example ...
Monday It began with a friend drop-
ping by just as I was headed into the kitchen. So first things first: a freezer-chilled Tanqueray splashed on the rocks in two chilled glasses, followed by ice-cold tonic and a twist of lime. Now we're
so generously provided.
cooking. The fridge gave up a lovely
Plus, expectations are low when temperatures are high. So whatever maneuvers I perform are met with volumes of
strip of Carlton Farm pork tenderloin that had "Roast me!" written all over it. SeeSummer/D2
to brighten youryard By Liz Douville For The Bulletin
Early in the season when my two honeysuckle vines outside my favorite window were in full bloom, I had daily morning visits with hummingbirds. They would fight and eat, perch on a branch, preen, look around and eventually repeat the routine. I sat mesmerized
watching and enjoying. Now looking back it will probably remain one of my favorite summer memories. An instant replay oc-
e Courtesy High Desert Museum
curred in mid-August when a hummingbird returned but found a vine lacking in fresh blooms. SeeHummingbirds/D5
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013
Next week: All you ever wanted to know about apples
out on top to flavor the tuna from all angles. After about 30 minutes of indirect heat in the Weber, dinner was done.
them inthetoaster oven. I placed each of the chicken breasts on a dinner plate, and divided the mushroom mixture between the servings. Then I took the Thursday skillet back over to the burner P reparations began m i d - and deglazed the pan with a morning when I p oached a healthy glug of the syrah I was chicken in half a pot of water drinking. Over medium-high with some coarsely chopped heat, I scraped up all the woncloves of garlic, a couple sprigs derful cooked-on pan juices of fresh rosemary and some salt so they could dissolve into the and pepper. Around dinner- wine, then added another glug time, andlongafter thepoached of wine since the first had alchicken had cooled its heels mostevaporated. Next I drizzled in the fridge, I pulled enough in just a splash of balsamic vinwhite and dark meat from the egar. Then, after that got all hot bird to feed two people, and cut and bubbly, I blended in about it into bite-sized chunks. Then a tablespoon of butter, just to I seasoned the chicken lightly hold the sauce together and give with a little salt and pepper, it backbone. This was a pretty added a finely minced green thick and syrupy sauce, and I onion and snipped about one simply drizzled it around each teaspoon of fresh dill into it, chicken breast, making tasty along with enough sour cream puddles of flavor that Steve and and mayonnaise to barely hold I could dip our morsels of meat the mixture together. I didn't and Big River toast into. want to drown out the pure Well, Dear Diary, you get flavor of the chicken or dill. In the idea. Our summer harvest another bowl, I tossed together encourages a healthy and modsome baby lettuce greens, with erate style of cooking. Maybe a few shavings of Parmesan it's because the palate is always and a simple vinaigrette that being tantalized with fresh and I'd flavored with some finely exciting treats, which seems to minced fresh oregano, divided suppress the tendency to overthe salad between two plates, eat. Or the simple fact that I'm then cozied a few slices of back- always cooking with f r esh, yard tomato up against the seasonal and really tasty stuff. greens, along with a healthy I don't get all worked up over what's healthy and what's not spoonful of the chicken salad. — it all seems to average out Saturday to "healthy" when the week's First I drizzled a bit of olive oil behind us, meaning that somein a skillet, added a handful of times wonderful things like finely minced mushrooms and linguica, bacon and salami are half a Walla Walla sweet onion worked into a given meaL In and sauteed the combo until the the bigger picture, it's simply mushrooms began to brown. about using what nature is proThen I scraped the mixture to viding without over-doing the the side of the pan, drizzled in preparations. just a bit more oil and added two Indeed, this is the time of thin slices of chicken breast (the year when wowing a hungry equivalent of one whole chicken crowd is as easy as grilling half breast, butterflied, if you will, to a big ol'Walla Walla sweet with produce two very skinny serv- a zesty glob of pesto on top. So ings), which I continued to cook roast those peppers, boil that until they were very golden on corn, steam those green beans both sides. and toss a bounty of salad While that was happening, greens. Simple and satisfying, I carved off two healthy slices all in the same mouthful! of Big River Pugliese bread, — Jan Roberts-Dominguezis a scraped just a whisper of butter Corvallis food writer, cookbook on the top of each and a sprin- author and artist. Contact: janrd@ kling of Parmesan, then popped proaxis.com.
Continued from D1 I set it on a cutting board and sliced a deep pocket into the meat from stem to stern. Then I chopped up a handful of garliccloves and some fresh basil. After stuffing this mixture into the tenderloin, I headed back to the fridge for some feta, which got crumbled and shoved into the tenderloin, right on top of the basil and garlic. To keep the stuffing where it belonged, I took some string and wrapped it around the meat in several places before placing it in a foil pan along with a few glugs of a pertinent pinot blanc, a drizzling of olive oil and some salt and coarsely ground black pepper. I placed it on the Weber, offset from the smoking-hot coals. Since dinner was going to be awhile, I hunted around for some edible diversion to share with our visitor and came up with a fragrant hunk of Roaring Twenties blue and a handful of cherry tomatoes. I tore into a baguette,smeared the crusty surface with some of the cheese and took a healthy chomp, with a tomato chaser. Perfect.
Wednesday After a swing through the farmers market on the riverfront in downtown Corvallis, I dropped by Harry's Fresh Fish, and settled on two chunks of fresh albacore. Once home, I fashioned a shallow roasting pan out of heavy-duty foil. While the grill was heating up, I finely chopped half a Walla Walla sweet onion, half a rib of celery, about six plump mushrooms, abackyard tomato and a fresh serrano chili. I tossed all of those ingredients with some fresh corn kernels I'd just sliced off the cob, a bit of olive oil, a healthy pinch of salt and an aggressive cranking of black peppercorns.I set the albacore pieces in the center of the foil pan, rubbed them down with some olive oil, salt and peppered them, then arranged my little fresh salsa mixture all around the fish, letting a little of it hang
t r Photos by Ryan Brennecke i The Bulletin
Local, ripe tomatoes are key to tasty bruschetta.
Classic Tomato Bruschetta Makes 8 servings. (Pronounced bru-SKETA)Please! Don't attempt this recipe unless you are using local, backyard-ripe tomatoes. 8 ('/2-inch thick) slices goodquality crusty Italian-style bread 1 garlic clove, peeled and halved
3 ripe med tomatoes, chopped and drained 6 TBS extra virgin olive oil (see note below) '/4 C fresh basil, finely chopped
2 tsp balsamic vinegar (or balsamic vinegar reduction,
see note below) Salt and freshly ground pepper
Grill or toast the bread until nicely browned onboth sides. Rubvigorously with the cut garlic. When ready to serve, combine the tomatoes, olive oil, basil and vinegar in a small bowl. Toss gently and season with salt and freshly ground pepper to taste. Spoon the mixture onto the grilled bread and serve im-
mediately. Note en olive eil:Use the fruitiest, most flavorful extra virgin olive oil you can afford, because it can really boost your offering from common to sublime!
Note on dalsamic vinegar reduction:To turn an average balsamic vinegar into a very rich and flavorful one, pour 2 cups of balsamic vinegar in a heavy-bottomed saucepan. Add /2 cup coarsely chopped yellow onion, 1 coarsely chopped clove of garlic, 2 teaspoons of sugar, andabout10 or12 peppercorns. Bring the mixture to a boil and simmer until the mixture has reduceddown to about /e to /s cupand is thickened andsomewhat syrupy. Let the mixture cool and then strain through a fine sieve (be sure and press the onions and garlic with the back
of a wooden spoon to squeezeout all of the juicy balsamic vinegar). Store the reduction in a tightly closed jar. It will keep for months and months! Use it to drizzle over tomatoes and fresh mozzarella, or to jazz up avegetable saute or to drizzle over roasting vegetables.
Simply Sauteed Corn Makes 4 servings. Want to eat your corn off the cob? Here's a delicious, straightforward approach. 6 ears sweet corn (to yield about 3 C kernels) 2 TBS butter or olive oil Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste Optional additions to consider: a bit of chopped red or green sweet bell pepper; minced fresh parsley; 1 tomato (seeded and chopped); chopped fresh herbs (i.e., basil, cilantro, thyme, marjoram, or tarragon); pinch of chili powder; diced fresh
' y . -3 / ' ' 4
jalapeno or serrano peppers; chopped roasted poblano peppers or chopped, roasted Anaheim peppers; 1 or 2 slices cooked and crumbled bacon
Sauteed corn with hatch chilies and fresh parsley added.
Cut and scrape the kernels from the corn cobs and saute in a skillet with the butter or olive oil until heated
through, 3 to 4 minutes. Seasonwith salt and pepper to taste, and then stir in any of the "optional additions."
A Very Simple Way with Green Beans Makes 6 servings. 1/2 Ibs green beans, French cut 2 t sp finely minced fresh garlic 2 tsp olive oil 1/2 C chicken broth '/2tsp sesame oil /2tsp soy sauce
Drop the beans in a large pot of boiling water. As soon as the water returns to a boil, simmer, uncovered just
until the beansare barely tender. Removethe beansfrom the burner, strain through a colander and immediately plunge them into a large bowl of cold water to stop the cooking process and set the color; drain well and set
aside or proceed with the recipe. (This can bedone upto 24 hours ahead and refrigerated.) In a large non-reactive skillet, heat the olive andsesameoils over medium heat. Add thegarlic and saute about
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o ' l4
1 minute. Add the chicken broth, soy sauce, ginger and white pepper and bring the mixture to a boil. Whisk in the mustard, reduce the heat to a simmer and cook about1 minute, to develop the flavors. Add the green beans
and continue cooking, uncovered, for another 5 minutes, or until the beans havecooked to the desired level of tenderness.
Bow-Tie Pasta with Eggplant, Caramelized Walla Walla Sweets andl Pine Nuts
This is a lovely Mediterranean-style dish. The onions become sweet as they cook and are a delicious foil to the
earthy eggplant and tangy goat cheese. 1 Ib bow-tie pasta, rotini or cavatelli /2 C olive oil 2 Walla Walla sweet onions, cut in half lengthwise and thinly sliced '/4 C balsamic vinegar
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3 roasted red bell peppers, peeled, cored, seeded and thinly sliced /2C lightly toasted pine nuts /2C chopped fresh parsley
8 to 10 fresh basil leaves, cut into very thin strips /2 C Italian Vinaigrette (recipe follows, or use your own or a good-quality store-bought) Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste 1 C crumbled creamy goat cheese
Preheat the oven to 400 degrees. Cook the pasta in a large pot of boiling, salted water, stirring occasionally, 8
to 10 minutes or until al dente. Drain andtoss with 1 tablespoon of the olive oil and set aside. Heat 3 tablespoons of the olive oil in a medium skillet over medium-low heat. Add the onions and cook and stir about10 minutes, until the onions are soft and translucent. Add 2 tablespoons of the balsamic vinegar, reduce heat Meanwhile, toss the remaining olive oil and remaining balsamic vinegar with the eggplant and garlic and mix to coat evenly. Spread in a single layer in a baking pan and place in the oven to roast for 25 to 30 minutes. Stir
ao ye® e •
several times during the cooking process, until the eggplant is lightly browned and tender. Remove from the oven and set aside to cool. Combine the pasta, onions, eggplant-garlic mixture, roasted red bell peppers, pine nuts, parsley, basil and vinaigrette and toss lightly to mix. Season with salt and pepper and add the goat cheese. Toss gently to mix again. Serve immediately or refrigerate until ready to serve.
2 eggplants,peeled, diced and cut into '/2-inch cubes to measure about 8 C 4 garlic cloves, minced
to low, andcook andstir 20 to 25 minutes longer, until the onions aresoft, brown, and caramelized; set aside.
cteo+ c io>%'
t/4 tsp freshly grated ginger /8 tsp ground white pepper 2 to 3 tsp Dijon mustard
Foster's Italian Vinaigrette:In a jar or bowl, combine /s cup red wine vinegar, 3 cloves of minced garlic, 1 teaspoon Dijon mustard, 2 tablespoons chopped fresh oregano, /s cupextra-virgin olive oil, and salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste. Makes1 cup. -
"The Foster's Market Cookbook," by SaraFoster. Yields 10 to 12servings.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
A simple seafood boil to feed a crowd By Julie Rothman
The Baltimore Sun
By Bob Townsend The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
Right now, food trucks are a major taco delivery system — part of ascene that's as much social as culinary, and revels in crosscultural experimentation with favors from around the world. Inspired by all that, we've taken to making taco fillings and salsas that borrow spicy, sweet and savory ingredients from Mexican, Korean, Indian and Southern cooking traditions. Laying them out buffet-style with some sides let's you feed a crowd,
while your guests mingle and make a plate. Set up the bar with the fillings and salsas, baskets of warm corn and flour tortillas wrapped in kitchen towels, and platters of crispy lettuce and cabbage leaves. Include an array of garnishes like lime wedges, pickled onion, sliced jalapeno, scallion and radish, chopped cilantro, sour cream and crumbled Mexican cheese, plus guacamole, chips and several kinds of hot sauce. And let the party begin.
Pork Tacos al Pastor with Peach Salsa Makes 8 servings. Substitute any stone fruit for the peaches in this twist on the traditional pineapple-based al Pastor
taco. '/4 C canola oil 1 tspsalt 2 cloves garlic 1 tsp cumin 2 TBS chipotle chili powder 2 tsp oregano, preferably Mexican /2 C orange juice '/4 C white vinegar 2 peaches or nectarines, peeled, pitted and chopped 1 2-Ib pork tenderloin, cubed 4 peaches or nectarines, peeled, pitted and cut into quarters
D iane Ball f r o m B a l timore was looking for a recipe for a seafood boil that once ran in the Taste section of The Baltimore Sun in an article about tailgating parties. She thought the recipe might have won some kind of a tailgating cooking contest at the time. Mary Triandafilou from Baltimore had the recipe that Ball was looking for. She said the dish is very flexible and fun to make for a crowd. The basic recipe is designed to serve anywhere from four to 25 people and is very easy to make. You are really only limited by the size of your pot. I figured about a pound each of shrimp, kielbasa and potatoes plus four ears of corn would be a good amount for every four people you are feeding. I think this dish would be a great for a summer cookout or a tailgating party in the fall. It's just simple, straightfor-
ward, good cooking.
Requests Betty Jackson from La Porte, Ind., is tryingto locate the recipe for a cheesecake that was sold in a bakery
In the bowl of a food proces-
6 qts water '/4-1 C Old Bay or Zatarain's spicy crab and shrimp boil seasoning 1-2 lemons 1-2 onions 1 bulb garlic
hours or overnight in the refrigerator. Preheat the oven to broil.
Remove the pork from the marinade and place on a baking sheet along with the 4 quartered
peaches. Broil for 5 minutes, turning once. Remove from oven
Renee Brockl Atlanta Journal-Constitution
peno, cilantro and lime juice.
By Kathleen Purvis
Makes 8 servings.
Georgia shrimp, sweet corn and Vidalia onions make for a Southern twist to a Baja classic taco. 2 cloves garlic
2TBS oregano, preferably Mexican 1 Ib peeled and de-veined 3'/2 oz canned chilies in adobo shrimp, cut into '/2-inch sauce pieces
In the bowl of a food processor, combine garlic, tequila, brown sugar, oregano and the can of chilies and sauce and process until smooth. In a medium bowl, combine the cut shrimp with the adobo mixture. Transfer to the refrigerator to marinate
for one hour. Preheat the broiler. Line a baking sheet with tin foil and spread the shrimp and sauce evenly. Broil for approximately 5 minutes,
stirring once until shrimp are opaqueand havesome charred spots.
Roasted Corn,Tomato and Onion Salsa
1 pint cherry tomatoes, halved 1 TBS cumin 1 tsp salt 1 TBS canola oil
J u ice of 1 lime t/sC chopped cilantro salt, to taste for serving
t han eggs kept at r o om temperature.
$249 Tall tub Triple filter wash
C.O.'s oldest appliance store!
In a medium bowl, combine corn, onion andcherry tomatoes with cumin salt and canola oil. Transfer to abaking sheet and roast for 30 minutes, or until corn is browned. Transfer to a serving bowl and combine with the lime juice, cilantro and salt to taste.
In-Home Care Servtces Care for loved ones. Comfort for att. 541-389-0006 www.evergreeninhome.com
Korean BBQ Beef Tacos withKimchee Sesame Salsa Makes 8 servings.
Then fold in the black beans 2 TBS sugar 1 scallion, white part only, minced
GARDENING. Get good at it. 1 clove garlic, minced '/2 C soy sauce '/2 C sake
2 TBS honey 1 Ib ground beef, cooked and drained
sweetpotatoes and keep warm
Join OSU Master Gardeners™ for free garden events this month
In amedium saucepan,combine sugar,minced scallions,garlic,soy sauce,sake,honey and cook over low heat, stirring occasionally, until warmed through. Add cooked ground beef and keep warm until ready to
Kimchee Sesame Salsa 1 head Napa cabbage,
shredded 2 carrots, shredded t/4 C sesame oil /8 C white vinegar 2 TBS chili flakes 1 TBSsalt In the bowl of a food proces- 2 TBS black sesame seeds
Batteries e Crystal e Bands
Bulb Sale,through Sept. 3. gocomga.com/gardeningg~ws.html. Open House,Sat., Sept. 7, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Hollinshead Community Garden, 1237 NEJones Rd., Bend. Garden tours, classes, tastings. Putting Your Garden to Bed,Tues., Sept. 17, 12:15-1 p.m.,OSU Extension Office, 3893 SW Airport Way, Redmond. Debriefing Your Garden, Sat., Sept. 28, 10:30 a.m., Hollinshead Community Garden. Tips for Growing Bulbs, Sat., Oct. 12, 9:30 a.m. at OSU Extension Office, Redmond; and 12:30 p.m. at Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E.
sor, pulse the jalapeno and ginger until smooth.
While there are many areas ofthe world where people • For years, I have read don't r o u tinely r e f r igerate • that eggs cook bet- eggs, the eggs don't keep as ter at r oom temperature. long as they do when you reBut I just read this in a 1990 frigerate them. book: "An egg loses as much One tip for taking the chill freshness in one hour sitting off a refrigerated egg is to place on the counter as it would in it in a bowl of tap water for 10 or a day if kept cool." Has cur- 15 minutes before using it, parrent technology changed ticularly if you're doing somethe thinking on this'? thing like whipping egg whites. • I d o n 't t h i nk c u r — Email questions to • rent technology has kpurvis@charlotteobserver com changed anything. Roomtemperature eggs will beat higher and the egg whites p4nana Dishwasher will get fluffier. But refrigThe Charlotte Observer
erated eggs do keep longer
1 C corn kernels, either fresh or Preheat oven to 350. frozen Toss the diced sweet potatoes 1 Vidalia onion, peeled and in 1 tablespoon of oil and salt. roughly chopped Place on a baking sheet and roast in the oven until soft and lightly Preheat oven to 350.
1 jalapeno, stemmed and seeded 1 inch piece fresh ginger, peeled 1 C grated sweetened coconut flakes 1 bunch cilantro, large stems removed
A question abouteggs
Georgia Shrimp Adobo Tacos with Roasted Corn, Tomato and Onion Salsa
t/4 C tequila Makes 8 servings. Indian flavors are combined in this t/4 C brown sugar
Spicy Coconut Ginger Salsa
potatoes for 10 minutes, then add the corn. After water returns to boil again, cook for another 10 minutes, then
Bay and mustard for the shrimp and kielbasa.
Creating a taco bar at home is no longer the realm of ready-to-go kits with spice packets and jarred In a medium bowl, combine sauces. Clockwise from front: shrimp in adobo with roasted corn, tomato and onion salsa, pork tacos chopped peaches, red onion, jala- al pastor, Korean barbecue tacos and sweet potato and black bean tacos.
until ready to serve.
Use approximately equal portions of each depending on how many you are serving: 1-5 Ibs of potatoes (small red are best, cut up in halves or quarters) 4-25 ears of corn, broken in half 1-5 Ibs smoked kielbasa 1-5 Ibs raw shrimp, 16 to 20 count, in shells
out into a large pan or pans and serve. Can beserved with extra Old
roughly chopped 1 red onion, finely diced 1 jalapeno, seeded and finely minced '/4 C chopped cilantro Juice of1 lime
and cook over medium heat for 10 minutes. Fold in the roasted
in Chicago and North Judson, Ind. The bakery no longer carries the cake, but she was told that it is made with some kind of cheesebut notcream cheese. It was somewhat higher than a normal cheesecake, perhaps 3 inches high, and had a lighter but not whipped texture. Carol Snider from L i m a, Ohio, is looking for a recipe for baked bologna like her mom used to make. She said her mom died in 1990 and her handwritten recipe book was lost. She said that her mother took a whole bologna, scored it as if it were a ham and put "juice" over it. One of the ingredients was p i ckle j u i ce and she also put pickles in the scores, baked it, then sliced it into large chunks.
then add shrimp. Boil for 2 to 3 minutes, until shrimp turns pink. Pull the basket out of the pot and let drain. Dump all the ingredients
Tacos al Pastor recipe)
with the remaining 1 tablespoon of oil until translucent, approximately 3 minutes. Add the tandoori paste and cook for 1 minute. Whisk in the coconut milk.
them to be published.
add the kielbasa. Return water to boil and cook for 5 minutes more,
4 broiled peaches (See Pork
Meanwhile, in a large saucepan, saute the garlic and onions
gmail.com. Namesmust accompany recipes for
Bring water to boil in large crab pot with steamer basket if possible.
Baltimore Sun, 501 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, MD 21278, or email baltsunrecipefinder@
Add seasoning, lemons, onions andgarlic to water. When water is boiling again, add potatoes. Return to boil and cook
and keep warm until ready to
browned, approximately 30 min-
Makes 4 to 25 servings, depending on quantities used.
transfer to a Ziploc bag, along with the pork, and marinate 2
4 Ig sweet potatoes, med dice 2 TBS canola oil 1 tspsalt 1 clove garlic, minced /2 Vidalia onion, sm dice 4 TBS Tandoori paste 1 C unsweetened coconut milk 1'/2 C cooked black beans or substitute canned
Write to Julie Rothman,
Ed's Seafood Boil
sor, combine canola oil, salt, garlic, cumin, chili powder, oregano, orange juice, white vinegar and the chopped peaches. Puree and
Sweet Potato and Black Bean Tacos with Spicy Coconut Ginger Salsa
Looking for a hard-
to-find recipe or can answer a request?
Reed Market Road,Bend. Also, pick up bulbs ordered in sale. qension >
In a large bowl, combine all in-
Add the coconut and cilantro gredients and allow to sit at room and pulse until roughly chopped temperature for 30 minutes before and combined. serving.
503-887-4241 61405 S. Hwy. 97, Bend OR 97702 Office: 541.728.0411• Cell: 503.887.4241 Daniel Mitchell, Owner
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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013
H OME 4
A R DEN
Next week: How to fix a running toilet
I r. ty II
Skip Frank and Patsy Graves stand outside the Tumalo home that has been in the Frank family since graduated from Lewis & Clark Law School.
The grandchildren's room has bunk beds built into the wall. As a family gathering place, the home is built to accommodate a crowd.
A-frame Continued from 01 "Because there are so many memories for the family, it reallyhas become a sacred place for all of us, a touchstone. It is the 'gathering house' and that's the way we always want our family and friends to see it," explained Graves. "Oh, and if these walls could talk, the stories they could tell."
Storytelling Sitting on the back deck of the home, overlooking the Deschutes River below, Frank recalled that needing to have a well dug "back in the day." "You've got to r emember, w hen we f i rst b ought t h i s home, there were only 12,000 people living in Bend. In the Yellow Pages you could find a 'water witcher,' and that's what we did," said Frank, 70, with a smile. "He came out here with his Y-shaped willow branch and after some theatrics, he told us where to dig, I don't really believe in it, but we did find water." Before the well, Frank said the previous owners w ere hauling water out of the river below with a line and a pail. From his deck, Frank pointed out the long, steep and curving wooden staircase that winds its way to the bottom of the canyon and the river.
Various vintage items are placed throughout the home.
tastefully collected over the decades. In th e l a r ge, l i ght-filled b unkhouse, two t w i n b e ds are separated by a unique and solid nightstand. "It's really an o l d-school switchboard. It came out of an old Portland school. If you look closely, you can see the d ifferent rooms w here t h e Photos by Rob Kerr /The Bulletin school operator would connect Patsy Graves designed and decorated the remodeled kitchen. The staircase at right, rescued from a ship, goes to the A-frame's loft bedroom. people" said Graves, pointing out signs for girls PE and the art room. and the brush and duff around on the front porch. Frank exEven in t h e b u n k house the home. plained it was the old Outback bathroom, Graves was able to Graves loves the old original chairlift from Mt. Bachelor. It find the beauty in what others shingles, which over time have now serves as a bench at this might consider mundane. "My dad used to be a paintfostered bright green lichen iconic ski home. spots, giving the rustic home a When one enters the home, er, a house painter, and we had fairy tale-like quality. the large picture windows at all these old-fashioned paint A-frame the back of the house show brushes lying around, and so I The Frank home is a clas- A-frame history off the spectacular canyon, hung them up, and it reminds sic A-frame ski cabin, with a A-frame homes in the U.S. mountain and river views. It's me of my dad," said Graves. steep, sloped triangular roof became allthe rage for resort hard not be impressed by such The stable that reaches to the ground on homes during the 1960s and an expansive view. both sides. 1970s. The living room is cozy, and Up the long driveway, we The space at the top of the Architect Andrew Geller is the wood-burning stove in the passed a lush green pasture. triangle provides a n a d d i- credited with popularizing the middle of this room keeps the Frank says he's a hobby farmtional loft room. Most A-frame style when he built one in 1957 front room and kitchen com- Original wooden furniture sits in the living area, which is heated by er, but with all his open pashomes are either 1'/2 or 2/2 sto- on the shores of Long Island, fortably warm during the win- a wood-burning stove. ture, he jokes he feels like he's ries tall because of the peak. N.Y. It gained international ter months. only raising wild deer. The Frank home is 1'/2 stories. acclaim when the New York Graves said all the furniture We entered the stable. If it The A-frame has a stylistic Times ran a feature piece on throughout the house is origi- to be a modern kitchen that filled with old-fashioned toys, was ever used for horses, you element and is considered fair- the home that same year. nal, made by the Northwoods is easy to cook and prepare many of them as old as Frank. wouldn't know it. ly low-maintenance. It doesn't Americans w h o w a n t ed Co. food in," said Graves. "The Just outside th e g r a ndEven the stable is light-filled "This original furniture is need to be painted on its sides an economical second home first thing we did was square children's room is one of the and decorated with two little because theroof stretches to started building these easy- solid wood, and it weighs a off the walls in here. Because two bathrooms in the home. beds. Over the window, Graves the ground. However, there's a to-maintain houses in resort ton," said Graves. He says the of the sloping roof, we didn't Graves also remodeled this has used a fishing pole as a caveat for Frank. communities throughout the patina on this dark wood fur- have much space to store stuff, room, painting the walls a curtain rod to hang her counThe cedar shingles on the country for two decades. niture gives the ski home some so we squared it up and made pale forest green and finding try valance, which matches roofare considered a fire hazAs real estate prices went up old-world cache. it into a pantry on the sides," an old-fashioned commode in the covers on the little beds. " The g r andkids l i k e t o ard, and Frank says they'll in these communities, many T he kitchen i s a r o o m said Graves. She incorporated a local antique store. eventually replace them with of these iconic ski and beach Graves isespecially proud of, screen doors with wood framNext to this hallway bath- play in here; it's sort of a play a more f i r e-resistant roof- homes were torn down. having designed and decorat- ing on either side of the kitchen room, Frank pointed out a house," said Graves, then adding material. So although he ed the remodeled space. to give it a 1940s country look. large black and white photo ing, "however, every year Skip "I wanted to keep it lookdoesn't have to paint the sides Blasts from the past Coupled with her collection in one of the many built-in has his Pole, Pedal, Paddle of the home, he does have to Walking through the front ing old-fashioned with all the of antiques, which includes bookshelves running a long team come out here,and one keep a close eye on his roof door, we passed an old ski lift antiques, but I also wanted it t ypewriters, d i shware a n d the hall. He says it's a picture of the team members always linen, the home looks as if it of his parents and their friends requests to sleep out here in was taken out of the pages of a at Timberline Lodge. the stable." "That photo of my parents vintagehome magazine. Directly above the kitchen was in Life Magazine, right af- Magical place EXPERT ADVICE • PERSONAL SERVICE • Q UALITY PRODUC T S is the loft room. ter it re-opened, after the war," Sitting back on the deck facInstead of a basic ladder, said Frank, who is a fifth gen- ing the Cascades and the river '"«tr l Frank found a brass stairwell eration Oregonian. He says he below, Frank said they enjoy re! „serr from an old Navy ship. The still skis at least 70 days each simply watching all the wild! •I r l BUY NOW AND lt ttl solid metal staircase leads up winter and figures he's logged life on the property. SAVE UP TO "We see lots of golden eato the open hatch that reveals 5 million vertical ski miles. tfre] gy a small room at the top, where Passing the living room and gles, bald eagles; they like to Graves said the teenagers like kitchen, we walked down an- nest in the cliffs. We also see to sleep. The sloping roof on other small hallway on t h e minks along the river, and this loft allows just enough other side of the house and plenty of coyotes and bobcats," LIMIT 10 GALLONS room for a double bed and two enteredthe master bedroom. said Frank. It's a simple room with plenty nightstands. In his younger days, they W hen standing up in t h e of windows that offer views of used to catch crawfish down middle of this room, one can the river in both directions. in the river below, and after PPG peer overthe railing and see A special quilt m ade by they collected hundreds of P ITT S B U R G H into the living room through Frank's grandmother graces thesecrustaceans, they would P A I N 7 S' the wooden crossbeams. the master bed. have a family crawfish feed. $ pp "> trcrfcct colorssittcc t975 Past a small corridor down G raves pulled out an o l d from the kitchen, Graves took The bunkhouse guest book that's been signed us to her favorite bedroomWalking out of th e main by about every person who's WWW.denfeldPaintS.Com the grandchildren's room. h ouse, Graves an d F r a n k ever walked through the doors (ON SELECT PRODUCTS) Built against one side of the walked d o w n a small of this old A-frame home, and long room are three sets of gravel path to th e adjacent thumbed through the many AUGUST 24 — SEPTEMBER 30, 2013 2121 NE Division bunk beds. Each bunk bed set bunkhouse. pages and sighed contentedly. Bend,OR "This used to be a garage, "There's a certain magic is built into the wall and has SAVE s8 PER GALLON its own curtain to pull across but we made it into a bunk- here. This is something spe541-382-4171 on MANOR HALLe TIMELESS®and when it's time to sleep. house fo r o v e r flow," s a id cial," said G r aves. "Paula Manor Hal/Interior8 Exterior Paints This fun room has the feel of Graves. "We can sleep 18 here, (Frank's mother) set the stan641 NW Fir Ave. a sleep-away camp. The knotty and we do like to have big fam- dard for this place, and made it SAVE s3 PER GALLON pine paneling, with its shiny ily gatherings." a true family home where we on WALLHIDEe Interior Paints, SUN PROOFe Paints & Stains, Redmond, OR veneer finish,shows off the Every inch of t h e b u nk- all gather." ppG pURE pERFORMANCEepaints 8 primers, ppG Floor 541-548-7707 and PorchEnamels and PPG SEAL GRIPe Primers original cabin feel of the 1960s. house flourishes with wonder— Reporter: pnahamura~ There is an antique toy box ful antiques that Graves has bendbullettn.com — • I!
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
A collection 5 basIc sauces
Basic vinaigrette:You have to decidewhether you
of treasuresgives hints of Japan
like 50 percent vinegar, 30
percent or more like25 percent. Experiment. But
This monthly feature explores healthy and delicious food ideas from the New York Times' food columnist.
start with N cup good olive oil, /4 cup lemon juice or minced shallotand some
salt and pepper. If youuse a blender, theemulsion will
New York Times News Service
ably tough; most people say that and I r ecognize it. But something good happens when you make the default a brown
bag. I am not t alking literally about brown bags; you can bring your groovy REI lunchbox, your authentic Mumbai tiffin carrier or — as I tend to do — your assortmentof recycled takeout containers. Most often (this is an observation, not a study), those who bring their lunches are going one of three routes: Carrots, celery sticks, apples, a tomato, a banana. Basically a few things they can grab in two seconds and eat without guilt. Leftovers. This is obviously the simplest route and, because almost every workplace has a microwave now, an extremely practical and often savory one. Then there is the creative assortment that may require lastminute assemblyatwork. Again, the microwave helps here. My strategy is to try to have all of these things working for me. I'm not above bringing leftover pasta, or stews, or other things that are easy to reheat. I do resort to the grab-and-go style of raw food at least once a week. And I often try (I really do) to pack a few components separately and then ready them for microwaving at lunchtime. The key, as in so much good eating, is having a well-stocked pantry. I'm talking here not only about olive oil and vinegar and soy sauce, the kinds of things that every cook has. And I'm talking not only about tuna and sardines and maybe bread and tomatoes, the staples
of many brown-baggers. I'm also talking about building blocks, like tomato sauce, a
hold for days.
-' < =
.MARTHA i STEWART
Andrew ScrNani i New York Times NewsSerwce
Cold sesame noodlesand vegetables can be an easy lunch.
Cold Sesame Noodles with Crunchy Vegetables Makes 4 servings. Sah 4 C chopped fresh crunchy raw vegetables: snow peas,
bell peppers, cucumbers, scallions 12 oz fresh Chinese egg noodles or long pasta like linguine 2 TBS dark sesame oil /2 C tahini, peanut butter or a combination
2TBS sugar 3 TBS soy sauce, or to taste 1 tsp minced fresh ginger
(optional) 1 TBS rice or white-wine or other vinegar Hot sesame oil or Tabasco sauce to taste /2 tsp black pepper, or more to taste
Bring a large pot of water to a boil and salt it. Prepare the vegetables:
trim, seed, peel as necessary and cut into bite-size pieces. Reserve in a container until ready to use. Cook the noodles in the boiling water until tender but not mushy. When they're done, rinse in cold water, then toss with /2 tablespoon sesame oil.
Store in one or morecontainers. Whisk together remaining 1~/~ tablespoons sesame oil, the tahini, sugar, soy, ginger, vinegar, hot oil and black pepper in a large bowl. Thin the
sauce with hot water until it's about the consistency of heavy cream; you will need /4 to ~/~cup per serving. Store as desired.
When you're ready toeat, toss aportion of the noodles and aportion of the vegetables; top with sauceandstir to coat.
Escabeche Salad Makes 4 servings. 1 C extra-virgin olive oil 6 TBS good vinegar, or to taste
Salt and pepper 2 tsp Dijon mustard '/4 C minced onion, shallot or scallion /2 tsp minced garlic
2 C leftover chicken, beef, fish or the like (even tofu) 2 C cooked vegetables, rinsed with boiling water if necessary to remove any sauce 6 C salad greens, washed, dried and packed in a container
Whisk or blend olive oil, vinegar, salt, pepper, Dijon, onion and garlic;
adjust seasoning asnecessary. Pour the sauce over the protein and vegetables, and refrigerate over-
night and for up toseveral days. Whenyou're ready to serve, put a portion of the escabecheovergreens.
'/4 C vinaigrette, sesame dipping sauce, tahini sauce, pico du gallo, onion chutney, pesto, hummus or any other sauce Salt and ground black pepper
Toss ingredients into a large bowl, stir to combine andseason with salt and pepper. Microwave for f minute. Stir and cook for another minute or 2 or until warm. Serve. Get that kind of thing going, and you'll be overwhelmed not by the challenges of putting together a decent lunch before you leave the house, but by the possibilities. There's at least one other decidedly easy way to add character to even the most mundane dishes. That involves creating a fresh sauce of the type that takes little or no cooking (I've
provided five no-cook types here) and keeps for a few days. You can think of a vinaigrette as theprototype here,bu teven the kinds of things we might once have thought of as exotic
— soy-ginger dipping sauce! — are quickly put together using now-common ingredients. Planned leftovers, as opposed to random ones, can make a huge difference. What
spired a lifelong in-
Raw onionchutney: Finely
ing pieces used by chefs in
tablespoonsdark sesame oil, two tablespoons peanut
oil, one tablespoonminced onion or shallot or a little garlic, two tablespoonssoy sauce and, if you like, one tablespoon sesameseeds or finely choppedpeanuts. Cilantro is a good garnish.
Tahini sauce:Combine~/~ cup tahini with some of its oil, Y2 cupwater, the juice
ofonelemon,onepeeled garlic clove, salt, pepper and Y2 teaspoon cumin in
afood processor; process until smooth. Or whisk the
ingredients in abowl (mince the garlic first). Taste and
adjust the seasoning,adding more lemonjuice, oil, water or garlic as needed. Pico du gallu:Combine f/2 cups chopped fresh tomatoes, /2 large chopped white onion or three or four
scallions, oneteaspoon minced garlic, minced fresh chili (jalapeno,Thai or habanero) to taste, /2
cup choppedfresh cilantro or parsley leavesand two tablespoons freshly
squeezedlimejuice or one tablespoon redwinevinegar. Season with saltand pepper
chop two small to medium
or one largewhite onion and combine with oneteaspoon salt, /s teaspoon coarsely
cracked blackpeppercorns, Y4 cup red wine (or distilled
white) vinegarandone teaspoon paprika. Letsit for an hour. Stir in cayenneto seasoning.
Makes f serving. f /2 C cooked rice 1 C (more or less) leftover cooked vegetables or meat
to taste and let sit to allow the flavors to develop.
Whisk together two
taste, then taste and adjust
Microwave Mixed Rice
a rly trips with m y family to Japan in-
terest in the country's food, culture and cookware. About 35 years ago, my husband; m y da u g hter, Alexis; and I made our first trip to Japan, to visit with Japanese publishers and printers and to learn about the country's culture, art and food. I was immediately entranced with everything I saw, and especially intrigued and excited to learn firsthand about its centuries-old a r t isanship and design. E v erything appealed to me — the fishand-soy-based diet, the exquisite workmanship and use of the finest materials in all manufacturing, and the intense attention to even the very smallest details. We were treated to an a mazing a ssortment o f excellent meals: tempura, kaiseki m e n us, s h abushabu, sushi and sashimi, yakitori feasts, and noodles of all sorts. The food appealed to me on a broad level, of course, but also for its precise nature — and so did the implements and vessels and objects that were used to prepare and serve the delicious dishes. I immediately coveted the tableware, the knives, the pots and pans, the steamers and grills, and the serv-
pot of beans (or grains, equally valuable), a pan of roasted vegetables, perhaps even a roast chicken. These are the kinds of elements that you can put together while you're doing something else - whether cooking a meal or watching a football game or catching up on email — and that will last all week, adding substance, flavor and real appeal to whatever else you have lying around.
sherry (or other) vinegar, a
By Mark Bittman There are few brovm-baggers in the building where I work. This is not because the food in the neighborhood is so great (it isn't), or because the cafeteria is Google-like (it isn't), but because many people are either "too busy" or too embarrassed to bring their lunch. Somehow one of our oldest and sanest traditions has become a laughingstock: It's not hip to bring lunch. Let's try to fix that. As a meal, lunch is undeni-
you can do with a few pieces of cooked chicken or steak, a couple of fish fillets, even a pile of cooked vegetables is nothing short of creating another meaL This is, of course, a strategy built on cooking: You can't have leftoversor a container ofroasted vegetables unless you cook. And in a way, the intent to bring lunch can help turn you into a cook who's more eNcient, less wasteful and ultimately less recipe-dependent. Because the lunch thing really isn't about cooking, but assembling. If you have beans, grains, greens — cooked and raw (but washed, of course) — cooked and raw vegetables, a sauce or two, plus the staples you normally have in your pantry and then a leftover or two, lunch becomes a snap.
restaurants and "ryokans" and by home cooks, and I started collecting items on the spot. At the Tsukiji market (officially, the Tokyo Metropolitan Central Wholesale Market), I was directed to the finest makers of steel knives and cleavers. In the wholesale district of Kappabashi-dori, I found tableware and lacquerware and learned to distinguish between fine and very, very fine. On subsequent trips, I always made a special effort to visit Nishiki Market, the huge market in Kyoto. More than 125 shops and stalls there sell a collection of t r aditional Japanese food and ingredients, including many kinds of pickles, sweets, dried food, sushi, and fresh seafood
Continued from 01 It flew from one vine to the other and back again, found nothingto eat and left. Needless to say, I felt terrible. I looked at the immediate landscape, and she was justified in flying away. There wasn't a single flower nearby that she could nestle up close to and have lunch. I know what you're thinking; I should have had a hummingbird feed-
erup. Although the planting season is waning, there is still time to plan and plant some nectarfilled late-blooming perennials that will attract the hummers and fill the void for next year. According to the Audubon Society, th e h u m mingbird's forked tongue licks its nectar source, whether a flower or a feeder, anywhere from three to 13 times per second. The fork of the tongue forms a trough that draws the nectar up by capillary action. Hummingbirds depend on thesugar-rich nectar for up to 90percent of their diet; the rest is made up of insects and pollen that provides essential protein. Maintaining a ba c k yard feeder,be ita hanging feeder or a garden of flowers, is critical to
Plants to try Hummingbird choices for
late-summer-blooming perennials: Agastache Bee balm Daylily Delphinium Hollyhock Penstemon Salvias
Summer phlox provide the nectar necessary for their survival, especially in the fall when they need to double their body mass before migration. The old folk tale of taking down the feeders to encourage the birds to migrate south before cold weather moves in isn't true. According to the Audubon Society, they will leave when it is time to go. Also untrue is the need for red food coloring. The statement from the society is "avoid red food coloring." The recipefor the feeders is four parts hot water to one part white sugar boiled for one to two minutes. Never use honey, which promotes the growth of
harmful bacteria, or artificial sweeteners. To discourage the feisty nature of hummers at feeding time, hang several small feeders in different locations instead of using one and expecting them toshare.Keep the feeders far enough apart that the hummers cannot see one another. Another good tip from the society is to hang the feeders in theshade to discourage fermentation and spoilage of the sugar solution. Feeders should be cleaned with one part white vinegar to four parts water once a week. To clean out any dirt or residue add dry rice to the solution and shake vigorously. Rinse the feeder well with warm water at least three times. It is estimated that hummingbirds need to consume the nectar from between 1,000 to 2,000 flowers a day, taking up approximately 1.5 times their body mass in water each day as they feed. My dining table of choice for them will be to plant flowers, but I will probably add some hanging feeders in trees. I made a list of late-blooming perennials, mostly with tubular flower shapes that I will choose from to plant between the hon-
eysuckles. Some I will be able to transplant from other parts of my garden; others I will start from seed come spring. Color preference is listed as being red, followed by orange, pinks, purples, blues and yellows. Insects are also an important item in a hummingbird's diet, especially in the spring when they are feeding their young — another excellent reason to eliminate pesticides from your landscape. Young hummers still in the nest are fed a diet of mosquitoes, aphids and gnats almost exclusively. Encourage your neighbors to plan and develop a hummingbird-friendly landscape for 2014. When I think of the natural habitat in our area, and in the U.S. as a whole, that has been disturbed and leveled, thereby disturbing hummingbird habitat, I feel it is up to as many gardeners as possible to plant for their survivaL Farmers Almanac offered a bit of trivia that I had never heard. "Brightly-colored iridescent feathers and quick movements make them appear as living sun catchers — hence their nickname, flying jewels." — Reporter: douville@ bendbroadband.com.
Martha Stewart's favorite Japanese treasure is this set of 10 smalldiamond-shaped wooden condiment trays called "yakumizara." They are designed to hold accompaniments like ginger, wasabi and pickled vegetables. and vegetables — it is a favorite of many professional chefs and foodies. The A r i tsugu cookware and k n if e s tore, which has been in operation for generations, is located in the market, and I have systematically purchased one of almost every handmade copper pot, pan, strainer, knife and cup it makes, as well as many multiples. Fujiwara Aritsugu, a sword maker for the imperial household in the mid-16th century, turned to knife-forging when the government p r ohibited people from carrying swords. In the early 1900s, the artisans of Aritsugu began making hammered copper pots and other cooking utensils known for t heir craftsmanship. The shop is now run by the 18th generation of the family. In Kyoto, I also love to visit Shinmonzen-dori, the street of antiques. I have so enjoyed trying to emulate the making and serv-
ing of many of my favorite Japanese dishes, and I could never have succeeded in these challenges without these most valuable collected accoutrements and tools. I c h erish them, I love using them and they will always remind me of my travels. — Questions of general interest can be emailed to mslletters@ marthastewart.com. For more information on this column, visit wwwmarthastewart.com.
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ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT
' soa oera en o u o s a e ' TV SPOTLIGHT
(pronounced like the chocolate), a v i l e , p r o miscuous By Jeremy Egner Heartshe sibling with terriNew York Times News Service ble teeth of her own. (Sedaris Patton Oswalt moved ginreplacesKristen Schaal,who gerly as he eased onto a sofa originated the role but was on the Brooklyn set of "The unavailable for th e second Heart, She Holler." He was season.) slowed, perhaps, by fatigue After starting as a miniseafter a full morning of shootries in 2011, "The Heart, She ing this show, a S outhern H oller" achieves a s ort o f g othic h o r r or-comedy. O r manifest destiny when it will maybe it was the bloody rabunfold over 20 consecutive bit's foot sticking out of his weeknights that began Monchest. day. The schedule, composed " They told me t o b e a l of the f i rs t s i x 1 5 -minute t ernately f r eaked ou t a n d episodes followed by 14 new amused by this," he said, conones, is intended to enhance sidering the appendage. the daytime drama parallels. "If you watch a soap opThat bit of direction could The Assoc>atedPress file photo extend to the whole of "The Patton Oswalt stars in "The era, you want to keep coming Heart, She Holler." Entering Heart, She Holler," on Cartoon back to it," said Mike Lazzo, its second season in Cartoon Network. "If you like fluids, the Cartoon Network execuNetwork's Adult Swim line- you'll like this new season," he tive in charge of Adult Swim. "This is a soap opera bent out up, this twisted soap opera says. spoof piles jokes upon jokes of shape." in the service of one of the The show, with its quasimost demented sagas on TV. dramas like "Justified" and serial structure, is a bit of a Narrative pillars include in- "The Newsroom." Here he's departure in format, if not in cest, amputations, demonic an idiot man-child and mayor tone, for th e p rogramming possession an d f r a t r i cidal in a Pete Rose mop and hidblock. It's silly, gory and scatplotting, all of i t d oused in eous teeth, clashing with the ological but in arch and incartoonish sprays of b l ood rest of the appalling Heart- ventive fashion, lampooning TV's crassest indulgences by and viscera. she family in a struggle for "We're trying to soak the control of the titular "holler" wallowing in them. In this, it inside of people's screens," ( backwoods p a r l ance f o r continues the channel's highsaid Vernon Chatman, one of "hollow"; the title's word play low, a v ant-trash t r a d ition the creators of the show. lends a literary grandiosity to embodied by series like "Tim Oswalt added, "If you like the gruesome proceedings.) and Eric A w esome Show, fluids, you'll l ik e t hi s n ew Other stars include HeathGreat Job!" and "Eagleheart." "We're interested in smart, season." er Lawless a s H a m brosia This comic and writer has Heartshe, a p a r a normally stupid things," Lazzo said. l ately been burnishing h i s inclined " Carrie" s t and-in, T he d i alogue o n "The a cting bona f ides i n f i l m s and the veteran comic acHeart, She H o ller" b u r i es like "Young Adult" and cable tress Amy Sedaris as Hurshe b athroom humor i n m o c kNV
Southern prolixity, and the show's best gags achieve a sort of poetic absurdity that is equal parts Dada and Looney Tunes. The Heartshe p atriarch, Hoss, appears almost exclusively via v ideotape within the show, and when he fires a pistol, the bullet blasts out of the television. In one inspired sequence from the first season, Hambrosia inadvertently uses her telekinetic powers to cut off a man's hands, send-
T he producers, both 4 0 , each grew up on th e West Coast — Chatman in O r egon, Lee in California — and first met as students at San Francisco State University. They jointly oversee the series along with Alyson Levy, L ee's wife, write all of t h e scripts together and d i rect all of the episodes together; there is very little improvising on set. "We are to blame" for what ends up on screen, Lee said. "The Heart, She H oller" ing bloody geysers shooting from the stumps. The hands sprang from their desire to return from the grave to first work with "actual humans," haunt, then seduce her; Ham- Lee said, after dealing mostly brosia's husband (played by with children and a n imatJoseph Sikora) comes home ed characters i n p r e vious to find his wife enjoying ciga- efforts. rettes in bed with the ghost The partners, who in conhands, which he shoots in a versation don't f i nish each cuckolded rage. other's sentences so much as " It's really f unny t o f i n - escalate one another's tanish a scene and to be eating gents,also shared a fascinalunch and then have the ac- tion with what they perceive tors ask, 'What was that all as the unsettling underbelly about?'" Chatman said. "And of corn-pone culture. then when you actually have Chatman: "It's supposed an a n swer, t h at's w h a t 's to be the most simple, downupsetting." home, folksy Americana, but There is almost always an there's always this chilling, answer — a well-considered creepy side." Lee: "These quirky truisms one, even — despite the loopy, freewheeling sensibility. Evyou see at, like, a Cracker eryone associated with "The Barrel. It's frightening. Have Heart, She Holler," from Laz- you been there?" zo on down, remarks on the Chatman: "I mean, the bisclear, if ghastly, vision Chat- cuits are good. That's basiman and his partner, John cally what you can say about Lee, have for what Oswalt America, actually: The bisdescribed as the show's "red- cuits are good, but the horror, state surrealism." the horror."
0 ortunities or in nessa oun
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. t
Dear Abby: Congratulations to
"Trying to Be Nice" (June 6) for her random acts of kindness. The world needs more of it. Let me point out, however, that being nice isn't just about doing specific charitable tasks. It is something that applies every moment of every day, DEAR and as th e a x iom ABBY says, "Charity begins at home." It can mean paying a compliment to a family member or friend, refraining from a hurtful comment at work or in school, smiling to a stranger on the street, willingly doing a chore at home (even if it's "not my job"), or something as simple as cleaning up one's own mess after lunch. To quote another axiom: Little things mean a lot. — Rhealin Ottawa, Canada Dear Rheal: I agree. Sometimes they can be the simplest things, opportunities we take for granted that are right in front of us. I was touched by the responses I received from readers suggesting other acts of kindness: Dear Abby:Animal shelters often need volunteers to walk dogs. Rescue organizations could use foster families for pets, or even pet food
donations or supplies. Veterans organizations such as the Wounded Warrior Project welcome volunteers to help with events, or mentor or assist vets in vviting a resume. If you sign up with Volunteers of A merica, they c a n match you with organizations that suit your skills — reading to the elderly in nursing homes, etc. Youth shelters can s ometimes use volunteers to help teens learn basic life skills such as balancing a checkbook, smart grocery
shopping or meal planning. Around the holidays, my husband and I visit the cemetery and clean/ maintain headstones that look neglected, especially those of veterans. — Lynn in Bothell, Wash. Dear Abby: As an avid teenage volunteer, I have some suggestions! Donating your hair to Locks of Love is one of my favorite acts of kindness. Your hair will help make wigs for women with cancer. Donating blood is another great way to help strangers. If you prefer to give your time instead, nursing homes are always
looking for people to play bingo with patients. Shelters for women
and children need volunteers to come and play with the children, so the moms have time to talk with counselors. — Sara in Sugar Land, Texas
Dear Abby:"Trying" could join a neighborhood watch or help with Meals on Wheels, take the newspaper to an elderly person's front porch,or start a recycling program in her neighborhood. — Lucy in St. Louis Dear Abby:I decided, after a self-
imposed seclusion (my daughter passed away at a young age), to go back out in the world and spread the joy of flowers. I contacted a local supermarket and asked them to save me their wilting flowers that would have been thrown out. I took the best, arranged them in vases, and distributed them to local nursing homes, memory-care facilities and hospice. In this way I have brightened people's last days on Earth with something that would have otherwise been discarded. My "mission" has expanded now and includes another store and a shelter for abused women and children. — Kathy in Naples,Fla. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
SEPT. 3, 2013:This yearyou might internalize more, yetyou will be less critical. Others easily pick up onyour compassion, which is clear andexpressive. Becareful about how you handle your internalized feelings; they need Stars showthe kind to be released in of day you'll have so me form for ** * * * D ynamic your own sake. ** * * P ositive I fyou are single, ** * A verage youwill attract ** So-so several people. The * Difficult person who comes forward might be emotionally unavailable. Check him or her out carefully. If you areattached, schedule several weekendsaway as acouple and see what that does for your relationship. Have more old-fashioned dates together. LEO understands you very well and tends to look at you in apositive light.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
to contain yourself. Usesome of your spontaneity and creativity in a brainstorming session. A lovedonewill letyouknow how much he orshe appreciates your efforts. Tonight: So what if it is Tuesdaynight?
CANCER (June 21-Joly22)
** * Curb a tendency to be possessive. It seems as if you will do everything you can in order to draw someone toward you. In a sense, that person might feel manipulated by you. Recognize that you can't control anyone. Perhaps the best bet is to let go. Tonight: Happiest at home.
** * * * Y ou might want to try a new approach or do something differently. You might be able to make a difference, as you feel much better aboutyourself than you have in a while. Lighten up. Agesture will mean a lot, both to the receiver and to the giver. Tonight: All smiles.
** * * You will find that a sense of calmness takes over.Getting a project off the ground will be asnap compared to your other recent efforts. Others might be more willing to express their feelings. Don't forget VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) to buy a card for a loved one! Tonight: Don't ** You might want to pull back andtake a closer look at what is going on with your feel restricted by the day. feelings and with someoneelse's response. TAURUS (April20-May20) You could discover that a situation is far ** * Pressure has been high, and it will more intense than you originally might have continue to be so.Someone's efforts might thought. Tonight: Kick back. touch you so deeplythatyou will want LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) to express your appreciation. Choosean ** * * * Y ou can't help but smileyou as action rather than athank-you card to get observe friends and loved ones, andsee your message across. Touch basewith a how committed and concerned they are family member. Tonight: Relax. aboutsomeone's problem.You recognize GEMINI (May21-June20) and appreciate that quality in others. Make ** * * * You tend tovery be playful an effort to let them know howyou feel. in general, andtoday it might be difficult Tonight: Make ityour treat.
** * * You know whatyou want, andyouknow what youneed.Atthis point, you might be holding a lot back. Someone's cold response could justify your reservations. Keep in mind thatyou were the onewho initiated the interaction. Tonight: In the limelight. Others will follow!
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)
** * * * R each outfor more information. If need be, find anexpert to clear up some confusion that surrounds a professional matter. Remember that this person's opinion is just that — an opinion. It would be wise to get feedback from others, too. Tonight: Hang with your friends.
McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54I-330-8562 • FAST & FURIOUS 6 (PG-13) 6 • THE INTERNSHIP (R) 9: l5 • After 7 p.m., shows are 2f and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7 pm. if accompanied by a legal guardian. t
HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORTUESDAY,
Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 2 GUNS (R)2:20, 6:55, 9:30 • BLUE JASMINE (PG-13) 1:10, 3:45, 6:45, 9:15 • DESPICABLE ME2 (PG)12:20, 2:55, 6,9:10 • ELYSIUM(R) 12:10, 3:15 • ELYSIUM IMAX(R) 7, 9:40 • GETAWAY (PG-13) 12:45, 3:35, 7:20, 9:45 • THE HEAT (R) 12: I5, 6:20 • JOBS(PG-13) 8:40 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-l3) 12:05, 3:10, 6: IO, 9:05 • MONSTERSUNIVERSITY (G)Noon,2:40 • THEMORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OFBONES (PG-13) 6:40, 9:35 •THE MORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OF BONES IMAX (PG-13) 1, 4 • ONE DIRECTION: THIS ISUS(PG) 5:20, 10:10 • ONEDIRECTION:THIS IS US 3-0 (PG)2,4:25,7:30,9:55 • PERCYJACKSON: SEAOF MONSTERS (PG)Noon,2:30, 6 • PLANES(PG) I2:25, 2:45, 6:30, 9 • STARTREK INTO DARKNESS 3-0/WORLD INAR Z3-0 DOUBLE FEATURE(PG-13) 1:15, 6:15 • WE'RE THE MILLERS(R) 12:55, 3:55, 7:40, 10:15 • THE WOLVERINE (PG-13) 3, 9:20 • THE WORLD'SEND(R) I2:35, 3:25, 7:10, IO:05 • YOU'RE NEXT (R) 1:05, 4: IO,7:55, 10:20 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • THE ACTOFKILLING (no MPAA rating) 8:15 • CRYSTALFAIRY(no MPAArating) 6 I
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • ELYSIUM(R) 4, 6:30, 9 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-I3) 4, 6:45, 9:30 • PLANES(PG)4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • WE'RE THE MILLERS(R) 4:30, 7, 9:30 Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • 20 FEETFROMSTARDOM(PG-l3) 6:45 • BLUE JASMINE (PG-13) 6:30 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-13) 6:15 • THEWAY WAY BACK (PG-l3)6:30
CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** * * You make a good impression, no matter where you are. Others admire your dignityand strong sense of direction. A partner might share much more than heor she normally does. Encourage this type of vulnerability, and listen to what he or she says. Tonight: Dinnerout.
AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18) ** * * You might want to listen to the feedbackyou'll be getting from loved ones. You could be more involved than you realize. Others demand center stage. While your opinions are valued, it might not be to the extent that you would like. Tonight: Go along with someone's plans.
Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • THE CONJURING (R) 4:45, 7:10 • THEMORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OFBONES (PG-13) 4, 6:40 • ONE DIRECTION: THIS ISUS3-0 (PG) 7:20 • ONE DIRECTION: THIS IS US(PG) 5:10 • PLANES(PG)4:50, 6:50 • WE'RE THE MILLERS(R) 4:30, 7 Pine Theater, 214 N. Main St., 541-416-1014 • DESPICABLE ME2 (PG) 6: l5 • GROWNUPS 2(Upstairs — PG-13) 6:30 • The upstairs screeninroom g haslimited accessibility.
PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * Continue the intense schedule you have created for yourself, and complete as much as you can —you will be alot happier as a result. Weigh the pros andcons of a situation. A partner or anassociate might try to distract you. Give in. Youwill enjoy the break. Tonight: Stay calm. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate
• Find a week's worth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's
TV TODAY 8 p.m. on E3, "NCIS" — Homeland Security wants them off the case, but Gibbs (Mark Harmon) and the team are determined to make Bodnar pay for the murders of Eli David and Jackie Vancein "Revenge." Michael Weatherly, Cote de Pablo, Pauley Perrette and Rocky Carroll also star.
gp.m. onE3,"NCIS: Los Angeles" — Hetty (Linda Hunt) assigns the team a bizarre case involving a mysterious missing woman. When that woman is revealed to be an undercover NCIS agent from her past, Callen (Chris O'Donnell) questions Hetty's motivations in "Raven & the Swans." LL Cool J and Daniela Ruah also star. 9 p.m. on ASE,"Storage Wars Texas" —During a buying trip to DeSoto, Texas, Rickyand Bubba are intimidated by a new face from abroad, while Jenny gives Mary a lift en route to a potential big win. David gets a look behind the scenes of the locker-buying game in the first of two new episodes, "British Invasion." 9 p.m. on TNT,"Rizzoli II Isles" —As Jane and Maura (Angie Harmon, Sasha Alexander) investigate the mysterious death of a mock trial adviser (A'da Alison Woolfolk) during a competition, Angela's (Lorraine Bracco) increased dedication to selling brownies has Jane wondering if her mom is having money troubles. Tommy (Colin Egglesfield) hires an attorney (Chris Coppola) to settle his claim against the Storrow Center in the new episode "Judge, Jury 8 Executioner." 10 p.m. on AIIE, "Barter Kings" —After settling into their new digs in Utah, Steve and Antonio set their sights on a heavy-duty snowcat. To make the trade they need to acquire that particular piece of machinery, however, they'll need to get their hands on a rare military vehicle in the new episode "There's Snow Time Like Trading Time." 10 p.m. on TNT,"Cold Justice" —Think "Cold Case" meets "CSI" with a bit of "Rizzoli 8 Isles," then make it real. That's the formula for this new unscripted series, which follows former prosecutor Kelly Siegler and veteran crime scene investigator Yolanda McClary as they attempt to crack long-unsolved murder cases across the country. ©zap2s
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P RINEVILLE MADR A S NE Third St SW H w y 97 Near Les Schwab 8 Bard Lane
ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin
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T h e
B u l l~ t j n :
17 7 7
Pets 8 Supplies
Furniture & Appliances
Q. W . Guns, Hunting & Fishing
Ch a n d l e r
. ,• B e n d
O r e g o n
Commercial/Office Equipment & Fixtures
Fuel & Wood
Sales Northeast Bend
Hay, Grain & Feed
German Shepherd pup- Rocker recliner La-Z-Boy T HE B U LLETIN r e WHEN BUYING Looking for your ** FREE ** pies 7 wks, 1st shot, exc cond, $150. Sleeper Bend local pays CASH!! quires computer ad- Commercial s t ainless next employee? $300. 541-390-8875 sofa, microsuede, $195. vertisers with multiple s teel FIREWOOD... for all firearms & 30x30 x 3 0 Garage Sale Klt 541-312-4341. Place a Bulletin ad schedules or those cooler, ammo. 541-526-0617 KITTENS! Fostered for pre v iously To avoid fraud, Place an ad in The selling multiple syshelp wanted ad local nonprofit rescue Round solid oak pedesused by b e verage Bulletin for your gaThe Bulletin tems/ software, to dis- distributor. today and group. Fixed, friendly, tal table & 5 chairs, $395 Garage Sales Also rage sale and rerecommends payclose the name of the reach over shots, ID chip, tested, obo. 541-280-7999 or smaller cooler availceive a Garage Sale ment for Firewood business or the term more! Variety of col- 541-610-4613 60,000 readers Kit FREE! only upon delivery Garage Sales "dealer" in their ads. able. 541-749-0724. ors. Se e T o mTom each week. Pets & Supplies and inspection. Private party advertisMotel owner, across 263 KIT INCLUDES: Your classified ad Garage Sales • A cord is 128 cu. ft. ers are d efined as from Sonic, B end. • 4 Garage Sale Signs 4' x 4' x 8' will also Tools The Bulletin recomthose who sell one • $2.00 Off Coupon To Sat/Sun 1-5 PM or by Find them • Receipts should appear on computer. Use Toward Your mends extra caution appt. 5 4 1-815-7278. e floor mod. drill press 17 include name, bendbulletin.com in Next Ad when purc h as- www.craftcats.org phone, price and 3/4 hp, 5/8 and ¹2 mt. which currently • 10 Tips For "Garage ing products or ser- Labradoodles, F1, 9 wks The Bulletin We're selling half a c huck. $350, e x c . kind of wood receives over Sale Success!" Musical Instruments vices from out of the old, 1st shots, worming, house full of very nice purchased. cond. 541-330-5516 Classifieds 1.5 million page area. Sending cash, r eady n o w . $35 0 . furniture! Teak side• Firewood ads views every checks, or credit in- 541-870-6495 board, $400; with hutch, MUST include PICK UP YOUR 541-385-5809 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! month at no f ormation may b e $800. Large maple exspecies & cost per GARAGE SALE KIT at Labrador Puppies, $300 extra cost. subjected to fraud. ecutive corner desk, cord to better serve 1777 SW Chandler Beretta Model 950BS 25 Door-to-door selling with & $350. 8 wks, 1st $1000. Bulletin For more i nformaBrass bed, $400. cal. pocket pistol, as new, our customers. Ave., Bend, OR 97702 shots. 541-416-1175 fast results! It's the easiest tion about an adverClassifieds 3 Tiff any lamps, $125 ea. $225. 541-728-0445 tiser, you may call way in the world to sell. Results! POODLE Toypups & Oak computer desk & The Bulletin CallGet 1934 Kurtzmann Parlor The Bulletin the O r egon State teens. Also,POMAPOOS chair, $350. Small an541-385-5809 CASH!! Grand Piano, ideal for Attorney General's Call 541-475-3889 The Bulletin Classified tique painted desk, $100. For Guns, Ammo & or place your ad the s e rious s t udent. Office C o n sumer QueenslandHeelers Large beautiful area rug, Reloading Supplies. Can deliver on 5 Sept. on-line at 541-385-5809 All Year Dependable Just too many Protection hotline at $700. 541-593-8921 or 541-408-6900. bendbulletin.com Standard & Mini, $150 $3750. 541-965-0663 Firewood: Seasoned 1-877-877-9392. 541-410-2911 collectibles? & up. 541-280-1537 Compound Bows: Alpine Masakichi Suzuki violin, Airco 300amp Super Lodgepole, Split, Del. www.rightwayranch.wor Hornet DC arc welder/ split-limb Sil v erado, Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 full size, Mdl 106, 1979, The Bulletin The Bulletin gen ¹1350-1121; $300. for $335. Cash, Check Sell them in ger ag Central Oregon ance 1903 dpress.com loaded w / accessories, $250. 541-968-6245 recommends e xtra Poultry, Rabbits, 541-389-2636 60-70 lb., super quiet, or Credit Card OK. The Bulletin Classifieds Rodent issues? Free a. -I 541-420-3484. & Supplies A dog sitter in NE Bend, adult barn/shop cats, chasing products or, like new, $350. Older RV Generator, 3600 LP warm and loving home fixed, shots, s o me services from out of I Darton wheel-bow, 60-70 +2, 119 hrs, all ac- Central Oregon mixed 541-385-5809 H ave too many P e a with no cages, $25 day. f riendly, some n o t . the area. Sending I Ib, $80. 541-771-2424 cess. for RV. $800. wood, semi-dry, split, deFowl. 2 yr olds and Linda at 541-647-7308 Will deliver. 389-8420 cash, c hecks, o r • Compound Bows: Parker 541-593-1455 livered in Bend. 2 cords, y ounger. $3 5 a n d f'"'"„., Hunter Mag, single cam, SHIH-TZU PUPS I credit i n f o rmation $270; 1 for $145, cash or Adopt a rescued kitten down to $10 each. may be subjected to 60-70 lb., $225. Golden Piano, Baldwin up- Steel forms, p recast check. 541-420-3484 Male, $350. or cat! Dozens availTerrebonne. parking lot able. Fixed, shots, ID 2 Females, $500/ea I FRAUD. For more Eagle Raptor sinqle cam, right, with b e nch, concrete, 541-548-3328 information about an I splIt limb, 60-70 Ib, $225. exc. cond. $ 600. wheel stops, 2 © $45 Premium dry seasoned chip, tested, m ore! tesslovespets0gmail.com Both like new; some aceach; Chicago pneufirewood, 3 co r d s, advertiser, you may I 541-416-3630 Nonprofit s a nctuary 541-410-4087 matic 1a impact $440. 541-420-4418 Take care of Ore g onI cessories. 541-771-2424 open Sat/Sun 1-5, Weimaraner Pups, exlnt I call t h e wrench, 8" anvil, 2 tire ' State Attor n ey ' other days by appt. temperament, great famyour investments TIME FOR SCHOOL! sockets, very little use Seasoned Juniper fireDON'TMISS THIS 65480 78th, B e nd. ily & companIon dogs. I General's O f fi c e Yamaha violin model w ood d e livered i n with the help from $175; 10' roller panels Consumer Protec• Photos, m a p at Parents ranch-raised; IIke V-5 4x4 with case and for f e eding c u t-off C entral Ore . $ 1 7 5 ho t l in e at I The Bulletin's www.craftcats.org. water & hunt. Females I t ion bow, exc. cond., cord. 541-419-9859 saws, rollers 8" long; DO YOU HAVE 541-389-8420, or like $350; males$300. Pls Iv I 1-877-877-9392. $275. 541-410-2040 "Call A Service spacing 5'/g", 9 I $20 SOMETHING TO us on Facebook. message, 541-562-5970. Hay, Grain & Feedg People Lookfor Information ea. 541-416-9686 Need to get an SELL Professional" Directory Yorkie pups AKC, big FOR $500 OR About Products and Beautiful, green ad in ASAP? eyes, potty training, health 265 LESS? Services Every Day through mixed hay, barn-stored, guar. 2 boys, $550; 2 You can place it Non-commercial Building Materials $230/ ton. The Bulletin Classifieds girls, $650. 541-777-7743 Horses & Equipment Antiques & online at: advertisers may Patterson Ranch a Grand PiYamaha 6'1 Bend Habitat Sisters, 541-549-3831 210 place an ad Collectibles www.bendbulletin.com Four horses all reg. all ano, immaculateebony with our RESTORE Chesapeake AKC pups, Furniture & Appliances finish, beautiful t one, Building Supply Resale have profess. training "QUICK CASH Where can you find a 54I -385-5809 $300-$600 health guar. all up to date on vac., $11,000. 541-788-3548 SPECIAL" Quality at LOW helping hand? Trims, etc. must sell parents on site, 1st A1 Washers&Dryers PRICES 1 week3lines 12 Yamaha Clarinet Mod. A cottgtgtt From contractors to shots. Good hips/lines. S ee c raigslist a d . OI' $150 ea. Full war740 NE 1st !Igt!g „C<tr!cept I 20, $250. Selmer Signet 541-388-2706. 541-259-4739. ranty. Free Del. Also 541-312-6709 k 20! Visit our HUGE ~a Cornet, $250. Both exlnt Gardening Supplies yard care, it's all here wanted, used W/D's Ad must Open to the public. cond. 541-968-6245 home decor in The Bulletin's Chesapeake Bay Re• & E q uipment 541-280-7355 include price of consignment store. Say agoodbuya triever AKC Puppies. "Call A Service 260 Sisters Habitat ReStore t $500 New items Proven hunters. 1st to that unused Building Supply Resale Professional" Directory astleton China c a . or less, or multiple Misc. Items arrive daily! BarkTurfSoil.com Vaccinations & Health C1945, Quality items. pattern Sunnyitems whose total item by placing it in 930 SE Textron, G uarantee. $87 5 . LOW PRICES! Exc. orchard grass hay, does notexceed 500 gal. fuel tank, with 5 41-419-8636, U l t i - brooke, 14-pl. setting, Bend 541-318-1501 PROMPT D E LIVERY The Bulletin Classifieds 150 N. Fir. $225. 541-475-2872 $500. 70 Ibs bales , www.redeuxbend.com meter, $250; or trade for matewaterdogs.com 541-389-9663 541-549-1621 16-30 gal. propane hot $215/ton, 8 mi. east of Desk: large, oak veOpen to the public. Call Classifieds at water htr. 541-923-4071 Bend. 541-306-1118 Chihuahua puppies 5 41 -385-58 0 9 neer, A-1 condition. The Bulletin reserves 541-385-5809 or 206-954-8479. 8 weeks, $250-$350 the right to publish all $100. 541-504-2694 Buying Diamonds 266 www.bendbulletin.com For newspaper 541-550-6259 ads from The Bulletin /Gold for Cash GENERATE SOM E newspaper onto The delivery, call the Heating 8 Stoves Saxon's Fine Jewelers Circulation Dept. at EXCITEMENT in your Bulletin Internet web541-389-6655 541-385-5800 neighborhood! Plan a site. DON'TMISSTHIS Tick, Tock To place an ad, call garage sale and don't BUYING 541-385-5809 forget to advertise in Lionel/American Flyer The Bulletin Tick, Tock... Serving Central Oregon eace tggg or email classified! 500 Gallon used trains, accessories. classifiedcbendbullegn.com 541-385-5809. ...don't let time get 541-408-2191. propane t a n k, Chihuahua puppies, teaaway. Hire a The Bulletin BUYING & S E LLING $900. In The Bulletin's print and cup, shots & dewormed, Bicycles & Seretag Central Oregon since tgttt All gold jewelry, silver 541-382-0217. $250. 541-420-4403 Accessories professional out online Classifieds. and gold coins, bars, of The Bulletin's Donate deposit bottles/ rounds, wedding sets, MTD Gold Hydro cast Mountain bike 26", 21 cans to local all volclass rings, sterling sil"Call A Service DON'IMISSTHIS iron front axle l awnspeed, $200. unteer, non-profit resver, coin collect, vinmower, 2008, used 2 t/g 541-382-3275 Professional" cue, for feral cat spay/ tage watches, dental High Quality King yrs, 50" dbl blade, 3 bag gold. Bill Fl e ming, Monitor Empire c ollector f o r gra s s, neuter. Cans for Cats Bedroom Set with 242 Directory today! 541-382-9419. trailer a t Gr o cery Storage - 1 yr old, in Exercise Equipment propane stove, $1500. 541-806-1482 Outlet, 694 S. 3rd; or PERFECT condition! p ipe incl., e x c . Free: 80 + Glass snack L H Rem 700 B D L SUPER TOP SOIL d onate Mon-Fri a t Beautiful medium oak Treadmill, Precor 905E, 7mm Mag Leupold sets. Great for spe- cond., $ 900 . www.herghe goilandbark.com Smith Sign, 1515 NE hardwood bedframe ood for running, $350. cial occasion. 541-382-0217 Screened, soil & com11 3X9. $1,000; 2nd; or a nytime at with storage drawers, irgometer exercIse bike, VX 541-388-0868 post m i x ed , no LH Rem 700 BDL CRAFT in T u malo. king pillow-top mat- $125. 541-382-1630 22-250 Leupold VX rocks/clods. High huwww.craftcats.org Hot Tub, 6 person with tress, 2 night stands, NOTICE TO GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, mus level, exc. f or I II 6 .5x20. C o m p lounge, all access., 2 lamps, 1 5-drawer ADVERTISER flower beds, lawns, S tock $1,800. A l l We are three adorable, loving w orks g reat, n e w dresser, 1 dresser + Since September 29, DO YOU HAVE gardens, straight Exc. Cond. h eater, yo u ha u l . mirror, ALL for only 1991, advertising for puppies looking for acaring home. SOMETHING TO 541-923-5568 s creened to p s o il. $500. 541-593-1455 CHECK YOUR AD $3000. 541-410-1010 used woodstoves has Bark. Clean fill. DeSELL Please call right away. $500. been limited to modFOR $500 OR Pool Table, $600. liver/you haul. MOVING-BEAUTIFUL els which have been LESS? You haul. 541-548-3949. FURNITURE FOR Remington 700 Add c ertified by the O r Non-commercial 541-504-9119 SALE. 970-401-4062 SPS, left hand 243 egon Department of advertisers may ca.with 6 -2 4 A O Wanted- paying cash Environmental QualFull Color Photos place an ad with scope, $ 700 . Los t 8 Found for Hi-fi audio & stuity (DEQ) and the fed- • For an additional our on the first day it runs 541-536-7924. dio equip. Mclntosh, eral E n v ironmental "QUICK CASH to make sure it isa cor'15 per week * J BL, Marantz, D y Protection A g e ncy SPECIAL" rect. aSpellcheck and 44 Mag, Mdl 629, naco, Heathkit, San(EPA) as having met 1 week 3 lines 12 human errors do oc- SBW '40 for 4 weeks* 4" barrel, like new, with sui, Carver, NAD, etc. smoke emission stanREMEMBER: If you a~ k a a ! cur. If this happens to holster. 541-279-8654 Call 541-261-1808 dards. A cer t ified have lost an animal, Ad must include ('Specialprivate party ratesapply to merchandise MOVING! your ad, please condon't forget to check oodstove may b e price of single item MUST tact us ASAP so that WHEN YOU SEE THIS w andautomotive categories.) Wanted: Collector identified by its certifiThe Humane Society of $500 or less, or SELL! corrections and any seeks high quality cation label, which is Bend multiple items Custom made adjustments can be fishing items. 541-382-3537 permanently attached whose total does sectional & ottoman made to your ad. Call 541-678-5753, or More PixatBendbulletin,cojtj to the stove. The BulRedmond not exceed $500. -orig. $5,000, 547 -385-5809 503-351-2746 On a classified ad letin will no t k n ow541-923-0882 now $850. The Bulletin Classified Pi go to ingly accept advertisCall Classifieds at Winchester 20ga Model To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com Ping graphite golf clubs, 1500 XTR, bent rib, 2 www.bendbulletin.com ing for the sale of 5 4t-447-ttt a ; 541-385-5809 Call Steve at or call 385-5809 R-Flex, www.bendbulletin.com $ 350 w i t h chokes, like new, $400. to view additional uncertified or Craft Cats 503-585-5000. bag. 541-382-3275 541-968-6245 woodstoves. 541-389-8420. photos of the item.
i The Bulleting
Show Your Stuff. Sell Your Stuff.
E2 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5500 pm Fri •
Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mona Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess a
Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Sunday. • • • • Starting at 3 lines
"UNDER '500in total merchandise
OVER '500in total merchandise
7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00
Garage Sale Special
4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50
4 lines for 4 days..................................
(call for commercial line ad rates)
A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right Io reject any ad at any time.
CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.
*Must state prices in ed
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809
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Loans 8 Mortgages
The Bulletin bendbulletimcom
is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
l l l l
Please send resume and salary requirements to: ZYLSHuman.Resources@lesschwab.com. Emails must state "IT Director" in the subject line. No phone calls please. EOE Call54I 385 5809topromoteyour service Advertisefor 28daysstarting at'II!I trtssacraipackageisnsavailableonourweatej
tors Board (CCB). An active license ERIC REEVE HANDY means the contractor SERVICES. Home & is bonded & insured. Commercial Repairs, Verify the contractor's Carpentry-Painting, CCB l i c ense at Pressure-washing, www.hirealicensedHoney Do's. On-time contractor.com promise. Senior or call 503-378-4621. Discount. Work guarThe Bulletin recom- anteed. 541-389-3361 mends checking with or 541-771-4463 the CCB prior to conBonded & Insured tracting with anyone. CCB¹181595 Some other t r ades also req u ire addit ional licenses a nd LandscapingNard Care certifications.
Nelson Landscaping & Maintenance
Serving Central Oregon Since 2003 quality concrete work. Residental/Commercial Over 30 Years Exp. Sidewalks; RV pads; Sprinkler Repair Driveways; Color & Stamp wor k a v a il. Back Flow Testing Also Hardwood floorMaintenance ing a t aff o rdable Thatch & Aerate prices. 541-279-3183 • Summer Clean up CCB¹190612 •Weekly Mowing & Edging • Bi-Monthly 8 Monthly Debris Removal Maintenance •Bark, Rock, Etc. JUNK BE GONE •Lot clearing/brush cut
JJ & B Construction,
I Haul Away FREE
For Salvage. Also ~Landsca in Cleanups & Cleanouts •Landscape Mel, 541-389-8107 Construction •Water Feature Installation/Maint. I Domestic Services •Pavers •Renovations A ssisting Seniors a t •Irrigations Installation Home. Light housekeeping 8 other serSenior Discounts v ices. Licensed & Bonded & Insured Bonded. BBB Certi541-815-4458 fied. 503-756-3544 LCB¹8759
Recreational Homes & Property 637 Acres in forest west of Silver Lake, OR, with recreation
on the first day it runs cabin and stream. to make sure it is cor541-480-7215 rect. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to Need to get an ad your ad, please conin ASAP? tact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be Fax it to 541-322-7253 made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified The Bulletin Classifieds
Small clean studio Old 775 Mill Dist. area, $495 Manufactured/ mends you use caumo.; $475 d e p . All tion when you proutilities paid. No pets, Mobile Homes vide personal no smoking. 541-330information to compa- 9769, 541-480-7870 FACTORY SPECIAL nies offering loans or New Home, 3 bdrm, credit, especially 634 $46,500 finished on your site. those asking for ad- AptJMultiplex NE Bend vance loan fees or J and M Homes 541-548-5511 companies from out of Call for Spec/als! state. If you have Limited numbers avail. LOT MODEL concerns or ques1, 2 and 3 bdrms. LIQUIDATION tions, we suggest you W/D hookups, patios Prices Slashed Huge consult your attorney or decks. Savings! 10 Year or call CONSUMER MOUNTAIN GLEN, conditional warranty. HOTLINE, 541-383-9313 Finished on your site. 1-877-877-9392. Professionally ONLY 2 LEFTi managed by Norris & Redmond, Oregon Get your Stevens, Inc. 541-548-5511 JandMHomes.com business
Add your web address Receptionist to your ad and reada ROWI N G Weekends only. ers on The Bulletin's Must be able to pass web site, www.bendwith an ad in drug test 8 b a c k- chasing products or I bulletin.com, will be ground check. services from out of ' The Bulletin's able to click through Please apply in per- l the area. Sending 470 "Call A Service automatically to your son at Carrera Moc ash, c hecks, o r Domestic & website. Professional" t ors, 1045 SE 3 r d l credit i n f o rmationl In-Home Positions B2B Service Franchise St., in Bend. Directory l may be subjected to Promo, Digital Print FRAUD. Gardener, male/female, 2 & Advertising. Well BANK TURNED YOU more i nformaBULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS For days/wk, 5 h r s/day, Established, Owner DOWN? Private party tion about an adver$20/hr. 541-382-1640 Search the area's most l tiser, you may call Retiring. No Exp. will loan on real escomprehensive listing of tate equity. Credit, no the Oregon State House M a nager/Shift Necessary! Financing classified advertising... l Attorney General's problem good equity & Support Call: Caregiver, with EQC. real estate to automotive, 1-800-796-3234 Office Co n s umerI is all you need. Call Position req. 3-4 24hr merchandise to sporting Protection hotline at I Oregon Land Morts hifts in a r o w f o r Medical goods. Bulletin Classifieds I 1-877-877-9392. gage 541-388-4200. adult foster care home Records Coordinator appear every day in the in Bend. Must be over Exc. opportunity with LOCAL MONEY:Webuy Tt; Bulletin print or on line. LTI secured trustdeeds 8 21 and have 3 yrs. b enefits. A lert a n d Call 541-385-5809 exp. with group set- motivated individual. note,some hard money www.bendbulletin.com loans. Call Pat Kellev ting. Pass a criminal Up to $16 hour DOE. 541-382-3099 ext.13. background c h eck. Contact Pe r s onnel The Bulletin Must be mature, good Dept., 855-401-5350. solver, Core IT Director problem cooking & ability to Wind Turbine Technicians prioritize work. Email AES is a successful global energy corporation. Our LN gIIWII8 qualifications to bend mission is to improve lives by providing safe, relicottagecare@yahoo. able and sustainable energy solutions in every com market we serve. AES is engaged in both the Les Schwab Tire Centers, headquartered in b eautiful Bend, O R , is see k ing a n Live-in, full time care for generation side of energy as well as the transmis- experienced IT Director to manage our core IT and distribution of energy to end-users. We elderly woman in LaPine sion part of a strong and stable Virginia-based operational functions. area. Help with mobility, are company that, as of 2012, was ranked 151 on the grooming, meal prepara- Fortune 500. AES has built a world-class team of Responsibilities include evaluating requiretion, transportation, med- energy experts and have over 40 years of experi- ments, acquiring and implementing technoli cations, s om e li g ht ence in the wind energy business. We're looking ogy; developing policies, procedures, prohousekeeping, house- for motivated, energetic and customer-focused cesses and standards including SDLC; hold errands and com- professionals to join our team. panionship. Wages ne- Currently seeking Wind Turbine Techniciansat negotiating service level agreements; and Ifotiable and will include our Condon, Oregon project. This is a moder- developing disaster recovery plans. ree rent. R e ferences skilled position in the maintenance, trouble- Requires Bachelor's degree and 10 years required. For interview ately shooting and repair of wind turbine mechanical relevant experience with at least 5 years in an call 916-216-0162. systems. Qualified candidates must have a high IT Management role, or equivalent. Must P/T care for my hus- school diploma or equivalent, and possess a ba- have experience with large scale conversions, band with mobility is- sic understanding, knowledge and skills in the use ability to manage multiple projects, strong sues. Exp. w/bathing of computers, mechanical, hydraulic and electri- interpersonal and leadership skills, experiand incontinence req. cal systems. Ability to read/ interpret blueprints ence running a d i stributed network, and Refs. req. Fridays, 8 and hydraulic/electrical schematics is desirable. operational k n owledge o f clo u d-based hours. Sat. & Sun., All candidates will be required to pass a drug services. Consulting experience with a large 2-3 hours each morn- screen prior to being hired. firm strongly desired. ing. Si s ters area.Take the next step in your career and experience our flexible and w ide-ranging opportunities. $12/hr. 541-548-3304 Challenge yourself to continuously improve and As the Northwest's largest independent tire Les Schwab has a r e putation of Just bought a new boat? innovate, broaden your expertise and build rela- dealer, excellent customer service and over 400 Sell your old one in the tionships with a diverse network of professionals. stores in the Northwest. We offer a competiclassifieds! Ask about our Interested parties please submit resume to: tive salary, excellent benefits, retirement, and 'ana. email@example.com and Super Seller rates! cash bonus. 541-385-5809 firstname.lastname@example.org
NOTICE: Oregon state I DO THAT! law r equires anyone Home/Rental repairs who contracts for Small jobs to remodels construction work to Honest, guaranteed be licensed with the work. CCB¹151573 Construction Contrac- Dennis 541-317-9768
Ocean front house, each walk from town, 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, Fireplace, BBQ. $95 per night, 3 night MIN. 208-342-6999
Looking for your next emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com 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
WARNING The Bulletin recom-
Vacation Rentals & Exchanges
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 OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.
Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS
Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 per week.
PRIVATE PARTY RATES
Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & AccessoriesI
Honda Shadow/Aero 750, 2007 Black, 11K mi, 60 mpg, new detachable windshield, Mustang seat & tires; detachable Paladin backrest & luggage rack w/keylock.Vance-
Hines pipes, great
sound. Cruise control, audible turn signals for safety.$3,995. Jack, 541-549-4949
tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541-647-4232 ATVs
www.centraloregon houseboat.com GENERATE SOME exin your neigSuzuki powered custom citement Plan a gaDune Buggy, twin 650 cc borhood. motor, 5-spd, with trailer, rage sale and don't forget to advertise in $3500. 541-389-3890 classified! 385-5809. Yamaha Badger 1992 4-wheeler, YFM80, $450 541-312-8879 or 541-350-4622
Buell 1125R, 2008 15k
4.63 Acre Gentlemens Ranch. H o us e 8 guest house, paved rd., exc. cond. Newer m etal r o ofs, B L M across rd. In the big pines. $159,000. Call Pat 541-420-9095.
ser <ng ceneal oregon s<nce 1903
h o u seboat,
Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the PUBLISHER'S help of a professional Yamaha Banshee 2001, NOTICE 350 custom sports quad, from The Bulletin's All real estate adver$4500 obo. "Call A Service tising in this newspa541-647-8931 Professional" Directory per is subject to the F air H o using A c t 870 which makes it illegal Rent lOwn Boats & Accessories to a d v ertise "any 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes preference, limitation $2500 down, $750 mo. 13'4" Gregor, 15 hp or disc r imination OAC. J and M Homes Johnson, 3 hp based on race, color, 541-548-5511 Evinrude great cond., religion, sex, handi$1750. 541-420-5855 cap, familial status, marital status or na:t. tional origin, or an inQ tention to make any such pre f e rence, limitation or discrimi14'8" boat, 40hp Mernation." Familial status includes children cury outboard (4-stroke, electric trim, EFI, less under the age of 18 than 10 hrsi + electric living with parents or trolling motor, fish finder, legal cus t o dians, $5000 obo. 541-548-2173 pregnant women, and • Sn o wmobiles people securing custody of children under • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 18. This newspaper EXT, $1000. will not knowingly ac- • Yamaha 750 1999 cept any advertising Mountain Max, SOLD! for real estate which is • Zieman 4-place 14' LAZER 1993 sail in violation of the law. trailer, SOLD! O ur r e a ders ar e All in good condition. boat with trailer, exc hereby informed that c ond., $2000 o b o Located in La Pine. all dwellings adverCall 503-312-4168 Call 541-408-6149. tised in this newspaper are available on 860 17.5' Glastron 2002, an equal opportunity Motorcycles &Accessories Chevy eng., Volvo basis. To complain of outdrive, open bow, discrimination cal l stereo, sink/live well, HUD t o l l -free at BMW 1 1 5 0 RT P w/glastron tr a i ler, 1-800-877-0246. The 2004, 31K mi., elecincl. b oa t c o v er, toll f re e t e l ephone tric windshield, Like new, $ 8 500. number for the hear- heated grips, fuel 541-447-4876 ing im p aired is injected, three stor1-800-927-9275. age bags, new batt eries, $4000 . 541-389-7691.
Homes for Sale
The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
21' Crownline Cuddy Cabin, 1995, only 325 hrs on the boat, 5.7 Merc engine with Street Glide 2006 black Bimini top cherry metal f l ake, outdrive. & moorage cover, good extras, 8,100 $7500 obo. miles, will take some 541-382-2577 trade of firearms or small ironhead. Look at: $14,000. Bendhomes.com 541-306-8812 for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of Victory TC 2002, watercraft, please go runs great, many to Class 875. accessories, new
miles, reg. s ervice, well cared for. factory Buell optional fairing kit, Michelin 2cc tires, will trade for ie: Enduro DR 650, $5700 obo. 541-536-7924.
20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L V6 w/OMC outdrive, open bow, Shorelander trlr, nds some interior trim work. $4500. 541-639-3209
17' Cris Craft Scorpion, fast & ready to fish! I/O & trolling motor. Lots of extras! $5000. 541-318-7473
Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorIzed personal watercrafts. For
"boats" please see
Class 870. 541-385-5809
The Bulletin Motorhomes
Brougham 1978 motor home, Dodge chassis, 17' coach, sleeps 4, rear dining. $4500. 541-602-8652.
Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com
Alfa See Ya 2005 40' excellent cond, 1 owner, 4-dr frig w/icemaker, gas stove/oven, convection oven, washer/dryer combo, flatscreen TV, all electronics, new tires, many extras. 7.5 diesel gen, lots of storage, basement freezer, 350 Cat Freiqhtliner chassis. Asking $86,500. See at Crook County RV Park, ¹43. 520-609-6372
TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin BOUNDER 1993 34.6', 43k miles,
loaded, $13,900. Info - Call 541-536-8816.
Check out the 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, classifieds online inboard motor, g r eat wwtN.bendbulletin.com cond, well maintained, Updated daily $8995 obo. 541-350-7755
Completely Career 0 o r t unities Rebuilt/Customized Night Pressman 2012/2013 Award Landscaping/Yard Care The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, OrWinner egon. is seeking a night-time Pressman. Showroom Condition NOTICE: Oregon Land- We are part of Western Communications, Inc. NOTICE Many Extras scape Contractors Law which is a small, family owned group consistAll real estate adverLow Miles. 19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O Fleetwood D i s covery (ORS 671) requires all ing of 7 newspapers - 5 in Oregon and 2 in tised here in is subbusinesses that adnew upholstery, new elec 40' 2003, diesel mo$17,000 ject to t h e F e deral California. Ideal candidate must be able to w/all vertise t o pe r f orm learn our equipment/processes quickly. A tronics, winch, much more torhome 541-548-4807 F air H o using A c t , options-3 slide outs, Landscape Construc- hands-on style is a requirement for our s t/a $9500. 541-306-0280 which makes it illegal satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, tion which includes: tower KBA press. In addition to our 7-day a to advertise any prefThe Bulletin's etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. p lanting, decks , week newspaper, we have numerous comerence, limitation or PRICE RNUC N! Wintered in h e ated fences, arbors, "Call A Service discrimination based water-features, and in- mercial print clients as well. Competitive wage shop. $89,900 O.B.O. Professional" Directory 20.5' Seaswirl Spyon race, color, reliand benefit program, and p otential for ad541-447-8664 stallation, repair of irder 1989 H.O. 302, is all about meeting vancement in a stable work environment. If gion, sex, handicap, rigation systems to be 285 hrs., exc. cond., familial status or nayou provide dependability, combined with a Need help fixing stuff? your needs. licensed w i t h the stored indoors for tional origin, or intenCall A Service Professional Landscape Contrac- positive attitude and are a team player, we l ife $ 9900 O B O . Call on one of the tion to make any such find the help you need. tors Board. This 4-digit would like to hear from you. 541-379-3530 preferences, l i mitaprofessionals today! number is to be inwww.bendbulletin.com tions or discrimination. cluded in all adver- For more information or to submit a resume, We will not knowingly please contact: Al Nelson, Pressroom Mantisements which indiI I I I accept any advertiscate the business has ager, a nelsonObendbulletin.com. Applicaing for r eal e state a bond,insurance and tions are also available at the front desk at The which is in violation of workers c ompensa- Bulletin, 1777 Chandler Ave., Bend, OR. this law. All persons tion for their employ- Pre-employment drug testing required. EOE are hereby informed ees. For your protecthat all dwellings adtion call 503-378-5909 vertised are available or use our website: Accounting on an equal opportuwww.lcb.state.or.us to check license status nity basis. The BullePayroll Specialist gsgglw8 tin Classified before contracting with the business. Persons doing land s cape 746 Responsible for processing payroll, garnishmaintenance do not Northwest Bend Homes ments and child support orders, answering r equire an L C B questions and r e solving payroll issues, cense. generating W-2s, setting up and changing Schedule Fall Clean-up direct deposits, and other duties as assigned. and Aeration now! Weekly/one-time service Requires a high school diploma or equivalent avail. Bonded, insured. and prior payroll experience. Must be able to Free Estimates! work independently; possess strong written COLLINS Lawn Maint. It cakes a special person to become a Home and verbal c o mmunication skills; g o od 2 003 N W 4 t h St . , Ca/I 541-480-9714 Bend Tr aditional, 3 Instead CAREGiver.'" not a special degree. decision making, mathematical, analytical and bdrms, master bdrm. ALLEN REINSCH problems solving skills. Les Schwab has a Working with seniors in their homes can be o n main l evel 2 . 5 reputation of excellent customer service and Yard maintenance & challenging but, ac the same time, tremendously baths, 1690 sq. ft., clean-up, thatching, over 400 stores in the Northwest. rewarding. Enjoy training, support,flexible shifts family room, hobby plugging & much more! thatfi c your life,and a iob thatnurtures the soul. Call 541-536-1294 We offer a c o mpetitive salary, excellent room, gas fireplace, central air, 30 yrs. old, benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. Visit us 2-car garage, c i ty Remodeling/Carpentry at: www.LesSchwab.com. Resumes will be view, 10,000 sq ft lot, accepted through September 5, 2013. No medical degree necessary Private cul de sac loSILVER LINING • Training and support provided Flexible shifts cation and sunroom CONSTRUCTION Please send resume and salary requirements C ompletely ref u r - Find out more at homeinsteadbend.com, Residential const., to: ZYLSHuman. Resources I lesschwab.com. remodels, maint. bished paint, roof and Emails must state "Payroll Specialist" in the Become a CAREGiver link driveway. & repair. CCB ¹199645 subject line. No phone calls please. fz eciSi p esrzirz~t' Cody Aschenbrenner Offered at $405,000 Call 54 I.330.6400 EOE
I HOme InStead ' smmmxii'
Each Home Instead senior care~ office is mde endene owned and o erated © 2013 Home Instead Inc.
E4 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
DA I L Y
B R ID G E C LU B
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
NEw YORK TIMES CROSSwORD wiii shcrtz
Tu esday,septem ber3,2ot3
Harlow's 10-year run
i Upholstery materials BCaddy aIternative ii Great Leap Forward leader i4 Pale eye shade is Candidates for rehab i7 Who you appear to be is Honor... and ¹5 on a list by 40-/46-Across of the 500 greatest songs of all time 39 Frozen product with blueberry and chocolate chip flavors 2i Give a dime on the dollar 22 Fulfillment... and ¹2 on the list Zs Gem of a girl? 29 Belly ache? 3o Lessens
By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency
"Luck ma y b e a nin e -day's wonder," Unlucky Louie growled to me, "but Harlow has been on a 10year run." While Lady Luck shuns Louie, she follows the player we call Harlow the H alo around w i t h a se n s e o f adoration. His finesses always win, and his errors never cost. In a team match, Harlow and Louie both played at six spades, and West led the jack of diamonds: queen, king, ace. Harlow led a t rump to dummy and returned a heart to his queen. He threw a diamond from dummy on theace and laterruffed a heart and a diamond in dummy to win 12 tricks.
heart and he bids one spade. What do you say? ANSWER: You h ave options, some better than others. A bid of two c lubs w o ul d b e for c i n g a n d unlimited, and you need to limit your strength. A rebid of two hearts would show a weak hand but longer or at least stronger hearts. A return to two diamonds might work, but you would prefer better support. Bid INT. North dealer Both sides vulnerable
NORTH 4I Q 1053 96 0 Q5 2 AAK J 6 2
CLUB RUFFS WEST EAST Louie's approach was better. After 4 S 6 4 47 he won the first diamond, he took the 9 107 4 2 6 K J 953 top clubs, ruffed a club high, led a C J109 S C K 76 trump to dummy's ten, ruffed a club 4 10 5 4 Q973 high and led a trump to the queen. Neither trumps nor clubs split evenly, SOUTH so Louie then led a heart to his queen. 4A K J 9 2 He drew the last trump, took the ace QAQS of hearts, ruffed a heart and won the CI A43 12th trick with the good club. 4S4 Well done, Louie. One day, N orth E as t S outh Wes t Harlow *s luck will run out. 14 3 4I P
2 4I P
Pass ass Pass
A CM E B OO T EP I C H N SC T A RO E Y E R S HA M T IM E
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S K I M P
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DENNIS THE MENACE
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02013 Tnbune Content Aaertcy, LLC All Rights Reserved.
48 Crime against
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60 Correct copy 61 Native Alaskan 62 GDt lOng in the tooth 63 A bit blue 64 Garb at the Forum 65 Raises, say
31 3 2
10 1 1
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49 5 0
By Jerome Gunderson (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541 -38
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3 2013 E5
Travel Trailers •
CAMEO LXI 2003, 35 ft. O nan g e n . 36 0 0 , wired & plumbed for W/D, 3 slides, FanPontiac G6 2007, low G ulfstream S u n - miles, excellent tow car, 33 ft. 2006, sport 30' Class A has Brake Buddy, shield, Cougar b a r , 14 ft. slide, awning, 1988 ne w f r i dge, T owmaster to w easy lift, stability bar, TV, solar panel, new $10,000. 541-548-1422 bumper extends for refrigerator, wheelextra cargo, all acAdvertise your car! c hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0 W cess. incl., like new Add A Picture! g enerator, Goo d Reach thousands of readers! condition, stored in condition! $18,000 Call 541-385-5809 RV barn, used less obo 541-447-5504 The Bulletin Classlfieds t han 10 t i mes l o JAMEE 1982 20', low miles on it,
self-contained. Runs Great, everything works. $3,000. 541-382-6494
c ally, no p ets o r smoking. $20,000 obo. 541-536-2709.
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED
541-548-0318 (photo aboveis oi a similar model 8 not the actual vehi ctel
Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000
Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat 8 air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo.
Have an item to sell quick? If it's under '500you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:
BUY IT/ SELL IT!
The Bulletin Classifieds
Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/ appearancein good condition. Smoke-free.
Nuf/ffa297LK HitchHiker 2007, All seasons, 3 slides, 32'
Sernng Ce lal Omgnnnnee 3303
perfect for snow birds, left kitchen, rear lounge, extras, must see. Prineville 541-447-5502 days & 541-447-1641 eves.
Keystone Laredo31' •s RV 20 06 w i th 1 2' slide-out. Sleeps 6, Tow with 3/g-ton. Strong queen walk-around suspension; can haul Fleetwood Prowler 32' bed w/storage underATVs snowmobiles, 2001, many upgrade neath. Tub 8 shower. even a small car! Great options, $14,500 obo. 2 swivel rockers. TV. price $8900. 541-480-1687, Dick. Air cond. Gas stove & Call 541-593-6266 refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. TIFFINPHAETON QSH sho w e r. 2007 with 4 slides, CAT Outside Looking for your Slide through stor350hp diesel engine, next employee? Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th $129,900. 30,900 miles, a ge, E a s y Lif t . Place a Bulletin help wheel, 1 s lide, AC, $29,000 new; great condition! wanted ad today and TV,full awning, excelExtended warranty, Asking$18,600 reach over 60,000 Keystone Challenger lent shape, $23,900. 541-447-4805 dishwasher, washer/ readers each week. 2004 CH34TLB04 34' 541-350-8629 dryer, central vac, roof fully S/C, w/d hookups, Your classified ad satellite, aluminum will also appear on new 18' Dometic awMallard 22'1995, wheels, 2 full slide-thru Call a Pro bendbulletin.com ning, 4 new tires, new ready for hunting basement trays 8 3 TV's. Kubota 7000w marine Whether you need a which currently reseason! Sleeps 7, Falcon-2 towbar and diesel generator, 3 ceives over 1.5 milfence fixed, hedges Even-Brake included. two twin beds, fully slides, exc. cond. inlion page views evequipped, very good Call 541-977-4150 trimmed or a house s ide 8 o ut . 27 " T V ery month at no cond,$4800 obo. dvd/cd/am/fm entertain built, you'll find extra cost. Bulletin 541-678-5575 center. Call for more Classifieds Get Reprofessional help in details. Only used 4 sults! Call 385-5809 times total in last 5 3/s The Bulletin's "Call a or place your ad Find It in years.. No pets, no Service Professional' on-line at I The Bulletin Classifieds! bendbulletin.com smoking. High r etail Directory Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' 541-385-5809 $27,700. Will sell for 541-385-5809 2004, on1y 34K, loaded, $24,000 including slidtoo much to list, ext'd People Look for Information i ng hitch that fits i n warr. thru 2014, $54,900 your truck. Call 8 a.m. About Products and Dennis, 541-589-3243 ~ ia» % 1 5 - I Services Every Daythrough to 10 p.m. for appt to The Sulletin Classiffeds see. 541-330-5527.
Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges slide, Corian surfaces, trimmed or a house wood floors (kitchen), 2-dr fridge, convection built, you'll find microwave, Vizio TV 8, professional help in roof satellite, walk-in shower, new queen bed. The Bulletin's "Call a White leather hide-a- Service Professional' bed 8 chair, all records, Directory no pets or s moking. 541-385-5809 $28,450. Call 541-771-4800 NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1
M innie Winnie 1 9 97 '10 - 3 lines, 7 days Class C 3 0 ' motor'16 -3 lines, 14 days home. Excellent condition. $14,750 or best (Private Party ads only) offer. View it on Varco Road in Bend or call 541-390-8493 if interested.
Monaco Windsor, 2001, loaded! (was $234,000 new) Solid-surface counters, convection/ micro, 4-dr, fridge, washer/dryer, ceramic tile 8 carpet, TV, DVD, satellite dish, leveling, B-airbags, power cord reel, 2 full pass-thru trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 Diesel gen set. $85,000 obo. 503-799-2950 FIND IT!
You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495
Monte Carlo 2012 Limited Edition, 2 slides, 2 A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps 6-8 comfortably, has w/d, dishwasher, many extras, fully l o aded. $29,600 obo. Located in Bend. 682-777-8039
Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809
Fifth Wheels •
Alpenlite 2002, 31' with 2 slides, rear kitchen, very good condition. Non-smokers, no pets. $19,500 or best offer. 541-382-2577
Keystone Montana 2955 RL 2008,
2 slides, arctic insulation, loaded, excellent never used condition. $29,900
1974 Bellanca 1730A
1987 Freightliner COE 3axle truck, Cummins engine, 10-spd, runs! $3900
2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.
Get your business
at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. Financing available. 541-948-2126 or email email@example.com Check out the classifieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, based in Madras, always hangared since new. New annual, auto pilot, IFR, one piece windshield. Fastest Archer around. 1750 total t i me . $6 8 ,500. 541-475-6947, ask for Rob Berg.
1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 (located O Bend.) Also: Sunriver hanqar available for sale at $155K, or lease,
4-dr fridge, face counters,' ro 4- built-in convect ion mic, ic tile washer/dryer, ceram' floor, TU, T, DUD, satetiite dsh air leuel!ng, pand a IS, through storagetray, king size bed - I)0for only $149,000 541-000-000
( in La Pine )
1979 580C Case Backhoe Enclosed heated cab, 80" front bucket,
1/5th interest in 1973
18n hoe bucket, exc.
Cessna 150 LLC
150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent performance 8 affordable flying! $6,500. 541-410-6007
rubber, plumbed for hammer, hardly used during 12 yrs I've owned it. Extra hoses, parts & 8' screen included. $10,500 obo. 541-389-4092
Mitsubishi Fuso 1995 14' box truck with lift gate, 184,000 miles, needs turbo seal. 541-420-2323
Backhoe 2007 John Deere 310SG, cab 4x4, 4-in-1 bucket Extendahoe, hydraulic thumb, loaded, like new, 500 hours. New $105,000. Sell $75,000.
Economical flying in your own IFR equipped © $400/mo. Cessna 172/180 HP for Peterbilt 359 p o table 541-948-2963 water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, only $13,500! New 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Garmin Touchscreen p ump, 4 - 3 n hoses, avionics center stack! camlocks, $ 2 5,000. Exceptionally clean! 541-820-3724 Hangared at BDN. Call 541-728-0773 Automotive Parts, 1/3 interest i n w e l l- T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. equipped IFR Beech BoService 8 Accessories Call 541-382-8998. nanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. (4) Yokohama snow $65,000. 541-419-9510 tires on rims, Trucks & 2 25/60R16, $4 00 . Heavy Equipment 541-536-1080 Find exactly what you are looking for in the Tires 235/55R18 M&S studded used o nce CLASSIFIEDS l ike n e w . $37 5 .
WHEFL)e Rd w'INOC 2pprt . ~LOADE lid surFeatureS inClude So'
with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
Superhaf/frk Ownership Share Available!
"Little Red Coy
gpTfQQP PynaS Y
G ROW I N G
$3500 or best offer. : atfr l n rremgga
Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room 5th wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition. $42,500 or best offer. Call Peter,
Aircraft, Parts & Service
In Madras, call 541-475-6302
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...
We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495
1994 37.5' motor-
home, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.
batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $15,000 OBO. 541-382-9441
Trucks & Heavy Equipment
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work,
tastic fan, ice maker, You Keep the Cash! r ange top & o v e n On-site credit (never been used) Monaco Lakota 2004 approval team, very nice; $29,500. 5th Wheel web site presence. 541-548-0625. 34 ft.; 3 s lides; imWe Take Trade-Ins! maculate c o ndition; CHECK YOUR AD Free Advertising. l arge screen TV w / 1 BIG COUNTRY RV entertainment center; 541-330-2495 r reclining chairs; cen- Bend:Redmond: ter kitchen; air; queen 541-548-5254 bed; complete hitch and new fabric cover. on the first day it runs $22,900 OBO. 885 to make sure it isn cor(541) 548-5886 Canopies & Campers n rect. Spellcheck and human errors do oc2006 3400 Eagle Cap'04camper 83/g', cur. If this happens to Montana RL, 37', 4 slides, Ar- $1200 of recent wk done. your ad, please con- I tic options, K/bed, I $5300. 541-530-7930 tact us ASAP so that w/d combo. M ust corrections and any ~ sell $22,990.OBO. ~ adjustments can be Call f o r det a i ls made to your ad. 805-844-3094 541-385-5809 La Pine Address The Bulletin Classified Lance Bt/g' camper, 1991 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Great cond; toilet 8 fullsize bed. Lightly used. Search the area's most comprehensive listing of Recently serviced, $4500. 503-307-8571 classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting MONTANA 3585 2008 goods. Bulletin Classifieds 3 exc. cond., 3 slides, appear every day in the king bed, Irg LR, print or on line. Arctic insulation, all Call 541-385-5809 options $35,000 obo. www.bendbulletin.com 541-420-3250
Orbit 21' 2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual
Aircraft, Parts & Service
"'«S m0„e d 0n and intereS Ing h fL!f) ~
Your auto, RV, motorcycle, boat, or airplane ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months
In a SWeet th!Si
'$12, 5pp 4~-OOPppp
(whichever comes first!) Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households. • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 30,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous listing with photo on Bendbulletin.com * A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party ads only.
Good classified ads tell the essential facts inan interesting Manner. Write from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader how the item will help them in someway. This advertising tip brought to youby
E6 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
Antique & Classic Autos
Antique & Classic Autos
1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963
Chevy Stepside 1963 Ig ton One owner, good inside & out. $9,999 541-382-7515.
USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!
1929 Ford Phaeton in beautiful condition. Cover for top when down. Some extras. $25,000. 541-420-5303. Serious inquiries only. 1952 Ford Customline Coupe, project car, flathead V-8, 3 spd extra parts, & materials, $2000 obo. 541-410-7473
Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809
Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO / trades. Please call 541-389-6998
Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /al! options, orig. owner, $19,950, Corvette Coupe 1964 541-923-6049 530 miles since frame restoration. Runs Chevy 1955 PROJECT off drives as new. car. 2 door wgn, 350 and small block w/Weiand Satin Silver color with leather interior, dual quad tunnel ram black with 450 Holleys. T-10 mint dash. PS, P B, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, AC, 4 speed. Knock Weld Prostar wheels, offs. New tires. Fresh extra rolling chassis + 327 N.O.M. All Corextras. $6500 for all. vette restoration parts in & out. Reduced to 541-389-7669. $59,500. 541-410-2870 What are you Ford Ranchero 1965 looking for? Rhino bedliner custom wheels, 302V-8 You'll find it in a uto. Runs g o od The Bulletin Classifieds $9,995. 541-771-4778
Antique & Classic Autos
FIND YOUR FUTURE HOME INTHE BULLETIN
with 351 Cleveland modified engine. Body is in excellent condition, $2500 obo.
Your future is just a page away. Whetheryou're looking for a hat or a place to hangit, The Bulletin Classified is 541-420-4677 your best source. Every daythousands of buyers andsellers of goods and services dobusiness in these pages.They know you can't beat TheBulletin Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 Classified Section for engine, power everyselection andconvenience thing, new paint, 54K - every item is just a phone original m i les, runs call away. great, excellent condiThe Classified Section is tion in 8 out. Asking easy to use. Everyitem $8,500. 541-480-3179 is categorized andevery cartegory is indexed onthe section's front page. Whether you are looking for a home orneed aservice, your future is in thepagesof The Bulletin Classified. GMC eigt on 1971, Onfy $19,700! Original low The Bulletin mile, exceptional, 3rd Serr og Central Oregon enreietg owner. 951-699-7171
Sport Utility Vehicles
PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949; Mercedes-Benz SL380 Cadillac Series 61 1950, 1 983 Roadster. V - 8 . 2 dr. hard top, complete Lots of power in this w /spare f r on t cl i p ., beautiful car with hard $3950, 541-382-7391 a nd soft t o ps, A l so c omes with hard t o p stand. 54 0 0 0 m i les. Pickups • $14,000. 429 NW 24th Pl, Redmond. 541-420-5303. Serious inquiries ONLY!
Jeep C herokee
Grand (2) 1962 4 door sedans, $2500 and $5500. 1 9 99,
1 59,970 mile s . La Pine, 541-602-8652. 4WD, au t omatic transmission, cloth nMy little red interior, power evCorvette" Coupe erything, A/C, trailer hitch. Well maintained 8 runs great. $3850. 541-385-5286
Nissan XE Pickup Volkswagen Karmann 1995. $3,000 Red Ghia 1970 convertible, with five spd. and rare, new top 8 intea/c. N e w c l utch. very rior upholstery, $7500. Reasonable m iles 541-389-2636 and runs well. Call 541-549-6896 AUDI 1990 V8 Quattro. Perfect Ski Car. LOW MILES. $3,995 935 obo. 541-480-9200. Sport Utility Vehicles
1996, 350 auto, 132,000 miles. Non-ethanol fuel & synthetic oil only, garaged, premium Bose stereo,
Need to get an ad in ASAP'? You can place it online at: www.bendbulletin.com
'54R Infiniti FX35 2 012, Platinum silver, 24,000 miles, with
factory wa r ranty, f ully l o aded, A l l Wheel Drive, GPS, sunroof, etc. $37,500. 541-550-7189
Must Sell! Health forces sale. Buick Riviera 1991, classic low-mileage car,
garaged, pampered, non-smoker, exclnt cond, $4300 obo 541-389-0049
plymouth Barracuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, 541-593-2597
Jeep Grand Cherokee 1996 4x4, automatic, 135,000 miles. Great shape - exc. cond., $3,600. 541-815-9939
Automobi l e s
Looking for your next employee?
Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.
Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
Subaru Outback 2008 Immaculate! Original owner. 82K miles, 2 new sets of tires, service records, new brakes & struts, leather seats, loaded! $16,900. 541-693-3975
TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin
I The Bulletin recoml
mends extra caution l I when I p u rchasing I products or services I from out of the area. ~©I Sending cas h ,I MorePixatBendbolletincom I checks, or credit inOn a classified ad I formation may be I go to WHEN YOU SEE THIS
2003 6 speed, X50
added power pkg., CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010 Grand Sport -4 LT loaded, clear bra
hood 8 fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000. 503-358-1164.
530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior,
new quality t ires, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $ 59,700. 541-322-9647
I subject toFRAUD
www.bendbulletin.com For more informato view additional I tion about an adverphotos of the item. tiser, you may call
Where can you find a Attorney General's l Office C o n sumer helping hand? I Protection hotline at From contractors to 1-877-877-9392. yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's Sewing Centrai Oregon nnce 1903 "Call A Service Professional" Directory
photo in The Bulletin Classifieds
Tick, Tock Tick, Tock... ...don't let time get
away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today! Buick Lucerne CXS 2006 -93K, silver, black leather, Northstar engine, $36,000 new; no doubt Buick's best! Seeing's worth a thousand words. Under $10,000. Buick Bobts car, 541-318-9999
Mustang convertible, 1994, economic V6, 2nd owner, $2200 obo. 541-633-6662
Ford Taurus 2003 SSE s edan, e xc . co n d 63,000 miles. $5,000 541-389-9569
Mercedes-Benz E320 CDI 2005 68K miles. Loaded with optional equipment. $24,700. 541-647-1110 Mustang GT 1995 red 133k miles, Boss 302
motor, custom pipes,
5 s p ee d ma n ual, power windows, custom stereo, very fast. $5800. 541-280-7910
Puff! Body, paint, trunk The Bulletin as s howroom, b l ue Classifieds for: leather, $1700 wheels w/snow tires although car has not been wet in '10 - 3 lines, 7 days 8 years. On t rip t o '16- 3 lines, 14 days Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., $5400, 541-593-4016. (Private Party ads only)
Easy, flexible, and affordable ad packages are also available on our Web site. To place your Bulletin ad with a photo, visit www.bendbulletin.com, click on "Place an ad" and follow these easy steps: a category, choose a classification, and HlChoose then select your ad package.
Write your ad and upload your digital photo.
Q C reate your account with any major credit card. All ads appear in both print and online Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears in print and online. To place your photo ad, visit us online oiwwwnendnoeeiinoom or call with questions
Time to declutter? Need some extra cash? Need some extra space the garage?
n se r'r/
II ls% •W • a& • sw
List one Item* in The Bulletin's
I the Oregon State I
Advertise with a full-color
Buick Century Limited 2000, r u n s gr e at, beautiful car. $3400.
Have an item to Garage Sales sell quick? Garage Sales If it's under El D o r a do Garage Sales Cadillac 1 994, Total Cr e a m '500 you can place it in Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds
transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700
Porsche 911 Turbo
Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail BMW X5 2007, 1 owner, exc. 30K mi., sunroof, At: www.bendbulletin.com
1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto.
Mustang 1966 2 dr. coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 cyl. Over $12,000 invested, asking $9000 All receipts, runs good. 541-420-5011
Auto m o biles
Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e
eg ' " Rhi~
MGA 1959 - $19,999 Convertible. O r iginal body/motor. No rust. 541-549-3838
Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write Chevy 2500 HD 2003 4 WD w o r k tru c k , from the readers view - not 140,000 miles, $7000 the seller's. Convert the obo. 541-408-4994. facts into benefits. Show Nissan Pathfinder SE the reader how the item will 1998, 150K mh 5 spd help them in someway. 4x4, loaded, very good This tires, very good cond, advertising tip I nternational Fla t $4800. 503-334-7345 brought to you by Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s pd. 975 The Bulletin trans., great MPG, Automobiles could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, '~ I • R~ ~ new brakes, $1950.
541-385-5809 Ford Ranchero 1979
Antique & Classic Autos
Classifieds for three days for FREE. PLUS, your ad appears in PRINT and
ON-LINE at bendbulletin.com c
To receive your FREE CLASSIFIED AD, call 385-5809 or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. (of) Bef)d's west side) *Offer allows for 3 lines of text only. Excludesall service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals andemployment advertising, andall commercial accounts. Must be anindividual item under $200.00 andprice of individual item must beincluded in the ad. Ask your Bulletin SalesRepresentative about special pricing, longerrunschedules andadditional features. Limit1 ad per item per30 daysto be sold
Oper 2,000 NEW naturaW
Check Out Our New
~ 4( 00~4 I. Department
PR UCTS! e
BEEF NEW YORK STEAK
BEEF CROSSRIB POT ROAST
SWEETRED ONIONS Great On The Grill!
Boneless Whole In Bag
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63455 Hwy. 97 N., Bend • 541-388-2100
FOOD 4 LESS - BEND I TUESDAY, SEP 03,2013 IPAGE 1
18 Pack, 12 Oz Cans & Bottles
I EA + DEP
L BUD LIGHT
6 Pack 12 Oz Bottles
y y g
EA + DEP
MIKE'S HARD OMISSION 7 9 .:=LEMONADE OjaissIonI'- g GLUTEN-FREE 8 CIDERS BEER ,=
6 Pack 12 Oz Bottles
6 Pack 12 Oz Bottles
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EA + DEP
EA + DEP
REX-GOLIATH • 47 47
750 ML Selected Varieties
SUTTER HOME WINE 1.5 LT Selected Varieties
Surrss Hosll 0
WESTERN FAMILYSALAD DRESSING 16 Oz Selected Varieties
CAMPBELL'S SOUP 10.75 Oz, Tomato & Chicken Noodle
• I I
PEPSI, DR PEPPER
MTN DEW, SIERRA MIST 12 Pack
SOBE LIFEWATE R
Pnq~tSof~ f e 60olrorr golls
WINDEX EA + DEP
PAGE 2 I TUESDAY, SEP 03, 2013 IFOOD 4 LESS - BEND
EA + DEP
26 Oz Selected Varieties
BATH TISSUE EA
6 Double Rolls
...qg59% RS OR
Dohroro Ftm or HEIEIHIVRIHIDGDEIVS
EV IIAOIO HI
POST PEBBLES CEREAL
11 Oz Cocoa & Fruity
BIGELOW TEA 20 Count EA Selected Varieties
QAIRV IIAlUES Qffe+e-
V I •
RED BARO N CLASSIC CRUST PIZZA 15 to 230z Selected Varieties
EROZE R IIAlUES
16 Oz Selected Varieties
l OROWEAT 100% WHOLEWHEAT HAMBURGER 8 HOT OOGBUNS 16 to 21 Oz
WESTER N FAMILY CLASSIC VEGET ABLES
16 Oz Selected Varieties
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32 Oz Selected Varieties
FOOD 4 LESS - BEND I TUESDAY, SEP 03,2013 IPAGE 3
P~ 5~. SPECIALS.
CRISP HEAD LETTUCE
RED L GREEN SEEDLESS GRAPES
18 LB A g1'
FARM FRESH CUCUMBERS
ORGANIC BABY PEELED CARROTS 1 Lb
FOSTERFARMS GRILLPACK CHICKEN
t I l uAG~, SPECIALS.' TRUE COD FILLETS
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DDR RAIABDRG 1S GRDDID FRESI DALLW'
EXTRALEAN HAMBURGER Not to Exceed 15% Fat
2.5 Lb Pack
Bend 63455 Hwy. 97 N. 541-388-2100 PAGE 4 I TUESDAY, SEP 03, 2013 IFOOD 4 LESS - BEND
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