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SUNDAY October4,2015

Serving Central Oregon since 1903$2



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bendbulletin.corn TODAY' S READERBOARD

Allen Crabbe



out 3 scenarios for Bend's traffic future

Northwest TravelExploringPortland's growing culture of makers, from handmade straight razors to a sheep's milk creamery once located in Madras.C1

By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

Whether traffic in Bend

Bee heiStS —Theft of the valuable pollinators is a serious problem in Australia's top almond-growing region.A3

is going to increase isn' t much of a question, but nailing down exactly how much isn't an easy job. Complicating matters even more is the city' s ongoing expansion of its urban growth boundary, a geographic MaPS pa rtition which On A4 di vides where the city's urban development rules apply from Deschutes County's rural code. The city is evaluating

Supreme COurt — A new session starts Monday —but don't expect more landmark rulings like gaymarriage. Ae a,

ln 1St peronn — China's one-child policy led her to a new life in the LI.S.F1

three distinct boundary

expansion scenarios, each

And a Web exclusive-

with different implications for where and what kind of

Fora former inmate trying to clear his name, "the stigma is still so deep."

growth will happen, and, as a result, how future traf-

fic will be impacted. The expansion is intended to accommodate population

growth through 2028. To get an idea of what


each scenario will do to

daily commutes by the

Upcoming app is like 'Yelp for


end of that time frame, the city looked at what

Joe Kiine/The Bulletin

Andy Jones looks at a piece of rubble in the remains of amobile home heused as a shopwhile walking around his property on Wednesday afternoon in Canyon City. The shop, as well as Jones' home, was destroyed in the Canyon Creek Complex Fire in August. "There's so much history here that's now gone," Jones said. See Jones talk about moving forward at H bendbulletin.corn i'


By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

kinds of development each scenariocallsfor,census data, a survey of driving habits and other factors. By combining these factors and generating trip projections, the city was able to construct a traffic forecast for each scenario. Based on

the model, increases can be expected across the city,


Driving up Canyon

with a stretch of SE 27th

By Caitlin Dewey

Creek, south of John

The Washington Post

Day toward Burns, the

You can already rate restaurants, hotels, movies, college classes, government agencies and bowel movements online. So the most surprising thing about Peeple — basically Yelp,

devastation is dramatic.

Street being especially impacted. SeeTraffic/A4

ANALYSIS but for

some in here before this," Grant County Judge Scott Myers said Tuesdayashedrove his pickup

humans — may be the fact that no one has yet had the gall to launch something like it. When the app does launch, probably in late November, you will be able to assign reviews and

The Canyon Creek Complex Fire tore through this canyon in mid-August, leaving the woods and community forever changed. "This was so awe-

on A7

cuts through where the wildfire burned

it's there unless you violate inaccurate or biased reviews — that would defeat

the whole purpose. Imagine every interaction you' ve ever had sud-

denly open to the scrutiny of the Internet public. "People do so much research when they buy a car or make those kinds of decisions," said Julia Cordray, one of the app's founders. "Why not do the same kind of research on other as-

pects of your life' ?" This is, in a nutshell, Cordray's pitch for the app — the one she has been making to development

Extent of the ganyonDreeh '>burned ComplexFire

and destroyed homes. Around each turn

comes a shocking sight, remnants of once proud homes or homes that

were somehow spared from the flames. The Canyon Creek Complex Fire destroyed 43 homes, 39 in the canyon in a massive flare-up on Aug. 14. Another side of the fire blew up more than a week later,


Straw berry;. Mountain;- sTR





A familiar profile for a gunmanQI'an)one



m M M M

Aug. 13 (638 acres) Aug. 14 (33,505 acres) Aug. 26 (11,616 acres) Aug. 29 (17,647 acres)

By N.R. Kleinfield, Russ Buettner, David W.Chen



Days with explosive growth ~.

and Nikita Stewart New Yorh Times News Service

burned .

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aailaaai FOREST

-,It~~~ Seneca


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~ 4~ l+ g f~1X g+j

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Source: Inciweb, Maiheur National Forest

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JOHN DAY — Smoke rose '11tesday from the mountain-

and live elsewhere. Con-

side out the window of Steve

cerns about potential flooding factor into the

Beverlin's office at the Malheur

By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

Fire continues to burn, although the fury that caused it to destroy 43 homes has given way to smoldering. "It's still here," said Bever-

National Forest headquarters. Seven weeks since igniting,

lin, looking up at the puffs of smoke. "The fire won't completely go out until we get a

the Canyon Creek Complex

significant rain event."

They have become one of the most notorious and alarming stripes of eviL People who, when you thinkback,seemed off . Didn't dress right. Kept to themselves. Were nursing

Pete Smith / The Bulletin

7 weeks later, blaze still smolders

destroying another four homes. Now those who lost homes are weighing whether to stay and rebuild or leave the canyon

difficult decision. See Aftermath IA7



It burned 110,245 acres from Aug. 12 to present.

the canyon. For about

everyone you know: your exes, your co-workers, the old guy who lives next door. You can't opt outonce someone puts your

5 /

High w ay 395through

8 miles the highway

the site's terms of service. And you can't delete bad,



Timeline gong U.s.

one- to five-star ratings to

name in the Peeple system,


Occasionally, helicopters still fly up to the fire and drop

a bitterness that smoldered inside of them.

And then they picked up guns and went out and killed as many as they could. In the aftermath, the

same questions arise: Why didn't everyone know? Why weren't they stopped?

large bucket loads of water

on any hot spots. Caused by lightning on Aug. 12, the Canyon Creek Complex Fire burned more than 110,000 acres, over 172 square miles.


SeeProfile /A5

Latest news onPage B3 • Gunman's death was a suicide, police say • A movement to withhold the namesofmassshooters

companies, private share-

holders, and Silicon Valley venture capitalists. (As of last week, the company's

shares put its value at $7.6 million.) SeeAppIA4

TODAY'S WEATHER Mostly sunny High 63, Low 33 Page B6

The Bulletin

INDEX Business Calendar Classified

E1-6 Community Life C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B5 Sp o rts G1-6 Local/State B 1-6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies

C6 D1-6 C8

An Independent Newspaper

vol. 113, No. 277, 46 pages, 5 sections

/cled newsprint Q We use rec)


8 8 2 6 7 0 2 33 0






U.N. Summit —Russian airstrikes launched in Syria during the U.N.'s 70th anniversary gathering of more than 150world leaders stole the spotlight and highlighted deepdivisions on how to endthat conflict and deal with the manythousands of people fleeing to Europe in search of safety. Therewerealso some bright spots during the U.N. General Assembly's nine-day gathering that endedSaturday. The 193 memberstates adopted asweeping new agendafor the next 15 years to eradicate extreme poverty and preserve the planet. President Barack ObamametCuban President Raul Castro, another sign of warming relations after decades of hostilities, and Obama shook hands with Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif, a first following the recent nuclear deal.

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LOSt Ship —An intensive, dawn-to-dark search Saturday turned up a life ring but no other sign of acargo ship with 33 people on board that lost power andcommunications off the southeastern Bahamas during Hurricane Joaquin. U.S.Coast Guard andNavy aircraft covered a large expanse of theAtlantic Ocean near Crooked Island for the El Faro, which wastaking on water as it was battered by massive waves at the height of the hurricane. Thesearch was halted at nightfall and wasexpected to resumetoday. Authorities don't know yet what happened to the ship or whether the discovery of the life ring means that the crewwere forced to abandonthe ship, said Chief Petty Officer Ryan Doss, aCoast Guard spokesman in Miami.

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Dale Gerhard/ nte Press of Atlantic City (N.J.) vra TheAssociated Press

A house that sat along the Hereford Inlet side of Grassy Sound in MiddleTownship,New Jersey,was washed into the backbay waters during the overnight high tide and heavywinds Saturday. While spared the full fury of Hurricane Joaquin, parts of the EastCoast sawrecord-setting rain Saturday that shut down roads, waterlogged crops and showed little sign of letting up. Much of the drenching wascentered in the Carolinas, but coastal communities as far away asNew Jersey were feeling the effects of unrelenting rainfall. Rain and flood warnings remained in effect for many parts of the EastCoast through Sunday. At least five weather-related deaths havebeen reported.

President BarackObamadeclared a state of emergency in South Carolina andordered federal aid to help state and local efforts. Three people died in three separate weather-related traffic incidents in South Carolina since the heavy rains began, the state's highway patrol said, including two motorists who lost control of their cars and a pedestrian hit by acar. Once the rain ends, the flood threat persists because the ground is too saturated to absorbwater, meteorologists say. Andhigh winds could topple trees like the onethat hit a vehicle near Fayetteville, North Carolina, killing a passenger.Thestorm also has been linked to a drowning in Spartanburg, South Carolina.

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CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If you knowof an error in a story,call us at541-383-0358.

By Alissa J. Rubin

northern province of Kunduz.

respectedfor its work in con-

New York Times News Service

The airstrike Saturday set off fires that were still burning

flict zones and was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1999.

hours later, and a nurse who

President Ash raf Ghani's office released a statement Saturday evening saying that Campbell had apologized for the strike. However, Camp-

KABUL, Afghanistan — A crowded hospital in the embattled city of Kunduz that treats

managed to climb out of the war wounded came under debrisdescri bed seeing colattack Saturday, and the U.S. leagues so badly burned that military acknowledged that they had died. it may have killed 19 patients, Another nurse, Lajos Zoltan staff members and others at

United Nations, Ban Ki-moon,

condemned it and called for a "thorough and impartial investigation." It also renewed

scrutiny of the U.S. military's record of causing civilian ca-

Home deliveryandE-Edition:

the Afghan public and often

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sualties, which has alienated undermined relations with the

government here. At least 12 staff members and seven patients — including three children — were killed

when the hospital, run by Doctors Without Borders, was

badly damaged in the airstrike early Saturday in Ktmduz. At least 37 were wounded, and

some were flown to Kabul for

Oregon Lottery results

under fire in the vicinity of the hospital and that an investi-

The numbers drawnSaturday night are:

gegza gasg 44geeO The estimated jackpot is now $50 million.


'Guantaname NOrth' —A Pentagon team tasked with finding potential alternatives inside the United States to imprison andput on trial Guantanamocaptives is resuming its site surveys in coming weeks in Colorado, the DefenseDepartment said Friday. TheWhite House quietly notified state andcongressional politicians that the teams would inspect a nowempty state-run facility, Colorado State Penitentiary II, as wellmas afederal prison10 miles away adjacent to the notorious Florencesupermaxm for convicted terrorists.

Borders hospital in Kunduz m

but suggested that it was jus-

Guatemala mudSlide —Rescueworkers usingshovels and

tified, saying that the airstrike "was conducted against insur-

pickaxes recovered more bodies from the rubble of acollapsed hillside on the outskirts of GuatemalaCity on Saturday as anofficial said the death toll had risen to 69 with another 350 people believed missing. Julio Sanchez, spokesmanfor Guatemala's volunteer firefighters, said the death toll will likely continue to rise asemergency crews dig through tons of earth that buried some125 homesThursday night in Cambray, aneighborhood in the suburb of Santa Catarina Pinula. Earlier estimates hadsaid that 600 people could be missing.

gents who were directly firing upon U.S. service members advising and assisting Afghan known by its French initials, Security Forces." MSF, said the bombing conCampbell said the military tinued for 30 minutes after the had opened a formal inquiry U.S. and Afghan militaries known as a 15-6 investigawere informed by telephone tion. The results will be sent that the hospital was being up thechain ofcommand and bombed. could lead to administrative or "All parties to the conflict in- nonjudicial punishments, or a cluding in Kabul and Washing- court-martial. ton were clearly informed of The strike came as the Unitthe precise location (GPS Co- ed States, for the first time ordinates) of the MSF facilities since it began withdrawing — hospital, guesthouse, office," most of its soldiers from Afthe group said in a statement. ghanistan, has begun to play "MSF urgently seeks clarity an increasingly active role in on exactly what took place and the fight. It is trying to support how this temble event could Afghan troops overwhelmed have happened," it said. Doc- by the Taliban i n K Lmduz tors Without Borders is highly province.

— From wire reports

Find It All Online bendbulletin.corn

• I •

a nearby medical facility." One U.S. official, who requested anonymity to discuss

earlyreportsofan event now under official investigation, said the attack may have been

carried out by a U.S. AC-130 gunship that was supporting SpecialOperations forces on the ground in Kunduz. The top U.S. commander in Afghanistan, Gen. John Campbell, said that U.S. troops had come gation into the airstrike had begun. President Barack Obama is-

sued a statement offering con-

"We' veworked for years to make thishappen. We've got the right people, the right location and we can make it

happen." Dan Hobin CEO, G5 Cofounder, Bend Venture Conference

I up

dolences to the victims in what he called "the tragic incident"

in Kunduz. However, noting the Defense Department investigatton, he said "we will await

the results of that inquiry before making a definitive judgment as to the circumstances of this tragedy." The attack will bring re-

The numbers drawnSaturday night are:

newed criticism of the United

19Q 29 Q 35Q 43Q sra Q3Q

civilian casualties. The mil-

The estimated jackpot is now $4.4 million.

TI'elle teike —Agreement on a far-reaching trade accord eluded negotiators for a dozenPacific Rim nations Saturday as the United States and Australia remained divided over commercial protections for drug companies, leaving trade ministers to agree to alast round of talks today. Theimpasseover protections for advanced brand-name drugs prompted negotiators to put off settling a separate dispute over dairy exports. So the two issues became the final obstacles to concluding the largest regional trade agreement in history, the Trans-Pacific Partnership. Despite the divisions, what has kept the trade ministers going is the knowledge of howmuchthey haveagreed to tentatively.

ment, confirmed an airstrike at 2:15 a.m., saying that it had been targeting individuals "who were threatening the force" and that "there may have been collateral damage to


NeW YOrk eXplOSiOn —Oneperson was killed and three others were injured Saturday when anexplosion ripped through athree-story building in the NewYork City borough of Brooklyn, emergency officials said. Emergency personnel received a report of an explosion and fire at 420613th Ave. around 1:05 p.m., the FireDepartment said. The FireDepartment said that one person wasfound deadat the scene andthat three people had injuries that were not considered life-threatening. Two of the injured peoplewere taken to the hospital, a spokesmansaid. The Fire Department said the cause of the blast had not beendetermined.

treatment. The U.S. military, in a state-

P552-520, ispublisheddailybyWestern Communications Inc.,1777SWChandler Ave., Bend,OR97702.Periodicals postagepaidat Bend,OR.Postmaster: Send address changesto TheBulletin circulationdepartment, Po. Box6020, Bend, OR 97708. TheBulletin raisins ownershipandcopyright protection of all staff-prepared newscopy,advertising copy andnewsoradilustrations. They may not be reproducedwithout explicit prior approval.

As listed at and individual lottery websites

was "aware of an incident that occurred at a Doctors Without

the facility while firing on in- intensive care unit and seeing surgents nearby. the bodies of six patients burnThe attack, which the mili- ing in their beds. "There are no words for tary said in a statement might have been"collateraldamage" how terrible it was," he said in that occurred while engaging a statement issued by the aid militants, drew a fierce interna- organization. tional outcry. The head of the The group, which is also

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bell said in a statement that he

Jecs, described looking into the

'In Ged We TruSt' —In recent months, dozens of Southern and Midwestern law enforcement agencies haveadded "In GodWeTrust" to squad cars, usually to the vexation of critics, and at the personal expense of sheriffs, police chiefs or rank-and-file employees. Some officials contend that their display of the motto is elementary patriotism, a four-word way of "standing up for America, standing up for our country," said Sheriff Johnny Moats of Polk County in Georgia. Others in law enforcement say the stickers are aresponse to the battering their profession's reputation has takenafter more than ayear of high-profile killings and scrutiny.

States for failing to minimize itary has been playing an increasingly active role in Afghanistan amid a Taliban resurgence, particularly in the


m •





• Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day

It's Sunday, Oct. 4, the 277th

day of 2015. Thereare 88days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS Trans-Pacific Partner-

Ship —Negotiators from the United States and 11other nations haveextended their negotiations on the trade pact for a fifth day.

HISTORY Highlight:In1965, Pope Paul Vl, making the first-ever papal visit to the Western Hemisphere, addressed the U.N. General Assembly, where he urged delegates to adopt as their solemn oath: "No more war, war neveragain." In1777,Gen.GeorgeW ashington's troops launched an assault on the British at Germantown, Pennsylvania, resulting in heavyAmerican casualties. In1822, the 19th president of

the United States, Rutherford B. Hayes, wasborn in Delaware, Ohio. In1931,the comic strip "Dick Tracy," created byChester Gould, made its debut. In1940, Adolf Hitler and Benito Mussolini conferred at Brenner Pass in theAlps. In1957, the Soviet Union launched Sputnik1, the first artificial satellite, into orbit. The television series "Leave It to Beaver" premiered onCBS. In1959,the Soviet Union launched Luna 3, aspace probe which transmitted images of the far side of the moon. In1960, an Eastern Air Lines Lockheed L-188AElectra crashed on takeoff from Boston's Logan International Airport, killing all but10 of the 72 people on board. In1970, rock singer Janis Joplin, 27, wasfound dead in her Hollywood hotel room. In1976,Secretary of Agriculture Earl Butz resigned in the wake of a controversy over a jokehe' d madeaboutblacks. In1985, Islamic Jihad issued a statement saying it had killed American hostage William Buckley. (Fellow hostage David Jacobsen later said hebelieved Buckley had died of torture injuries four months earlier.) In1990, for the first time in nearly six decades,German lawmakers met in the Reichstag for the first meeting of reunified Germany's parliament. In1995, Pope JohnPaul II arrived in the United States for a five-day visit. Hurricane Opal battered the Florida panhandle. Ten years nge:President George W. Bushdefended his Supreme Court nominee, Harriet Miers, from suggestions by some skeptical Republicans that she wasnot conservative enough, and insisted Miers shared his strict-constructionist views. (Miers endedup withdrawing.) Five years nge: The Supreme Court began anewera with three womenserving together for the first time as ElenaKagan took her place at theendof the bench. One year age:North Korea's presumptive No. 2 leader, Hwang PyongSo, andother members of Pyongyang's inner circle met with South Korean officials in the rivals' highest level face-to-face talks in five years.

HISTORY Country singer LeroyVanDyke is 86. Actress Felicia Farr is 83. Pro andCollege Football Hall of FamerSamHuff is 81. Author AnneRice is74. Actress Lori Saunders ("Petticoat Junction" ) is74. Baseball Hall of FamerTony LaRussa is 71. Actor Clifton Davis is 70.

Actress SusanSarandon is69. Blues musician DukeRobillard is 67. Actor ArmandAssante is 66. Actor Christoph Waltz is 59. Music producer Russell Simmons is 58. MusicianChris Lowe (ThePet ShopBoys) is 56. Singer JonSecadais 54. TV personality John Melendezis 50. Actor Liev Schreiber is 48. Actor AbrahamBenrubi is 46. Actress Alicia Silverstone is 39. Actress DanaDavis is 37. Actress RachaelLeigh Cook is36. NBA All-Star Derrick Rose is27. Actor RyanScott Leeis19. — From wire reports


ee e s on e rise as amon rices soar With almonds fetching record prices, thieves in Australia have taken to stealing the valuable

"Without bees,

pollinators, which are responsible for roughly $15 billion of crop output in the United States alone. By Angus Whitley and Ben Sharpies


Bloomberg News



„''Er'/ra '

Beekeeper Trevor Monson


r::" i~

T h e w o rld' s

inspMs a

most valuable pollinator is un-

a health snack and

frame this month at

der attack. Bees,responsible for an esti-

Monson's Honey and

mated $15 billion of crop output in the U.S. alone, play an essen-

Pollination near Mildura, Victoria, in Australia. Bee thefts have been on the rise in Australia.

tial role in almond production.

With the nut fetching record prices, the insects have become the asset to own — or steal — in

Australia's biggest almond-producing region.


Thieves have stolen hives

with as many as 5 million bees

Carla Gottgens Bloomberg

in the northwest corner of Victoria state and the robberies

we couldn't set an almond crop to commercial terms. Globally, almonds are doing very well as


super food and there' s high demand for nuts. Australia is taking advantage of that." — Rob Wheatley, general manager of Olam International Ltd., the world's second-biggest

almond grower ing advantage of that." A ustralia

wi l l

pr o d u ce

have intensified in the past two

75,000 metric tons of almonds

months. With the insects in

in 2015, an almost fivefold increase from 2006, and trail s

short supply, police say there' s high demand for hives in the modity from oil and coffee to localalmond orchards, where copper and zinc has fallen. Alfarmers are cashing in on mond tree blossom lasts only a surging global demand amid few weeks. That means growa fourth year of drought in ers short of hives at the critical California, the world's biggest pollination period need to find producer. bees fast to profit from the nut's "From a producer's perspec- soaring price. "No bees, no almonds," tive, you can make a lot of money at the moment trading your said former beekeeper Trevor almonds,"said Mare Soccio,an analyst at Rabobank Interna-

tional in Melbourne who specializesin consumer foods and rural economics. The thefts

are "symptomatic of a relative shortage of bees. People are scrambling around to pollinate their crops." Almonds stand out in a year

where almost every other com-

More than 150 hives have global food production, accordbeen stolen in six separate rob- ing to the U.S. government. beries, said Detective Leading Olam International Ltd., the Senior Constable Mal Simpson. world's second-biggest grower In the largest theft, about 60 of almonds, spent $18 million went missing. Only a profes- last year pollinating its orsional could manhandle that chards, according to its website. many bees at once, Simpson This year, about 70,000 hives said by phone. housing about 2.2 billion bees A single hive might contain went to work on its Australian Weatherhead, executive direc- as many as 35,000 bees at this trees, Rob Wheatley, general tor of the Australian Honey time of year, according to the manager of the company's alBee Industry Council, based in Australian Honey Bee Industry mond orchards in the nation, Queensland. "Therearea lotof Council. said by phone. "Without bees, we couldn' t people who rely on us for their The robberies underline the incomes." inextricable link between food set an almond crop to comThe crime wave is proving and commercial pollinators mercial terms," Wheatley said. a headacheforthe police force such asbees. Worldwide, 87 of "Globally, almonds are doing at Swan Hill, a country town the leading 115 food crops de- very well as a health snack and about 220 miles northwest of pend on animals for pollination, super food and there's high deMelbourne. accounting for 35 percent of mand for nuts. Australia is tak-

only the U.S in output, the Almond Board of Australia says.

The figure will rise in coming yearsas younger trees startto yield nuts, the board says. Australian almonds fetched

$8.86 per kilogram in July, a 51 percent jump from the end of 2014, according to the most

recent data from the board. Prices have almost tripled since

March 2011, a presentation by Australian grower Select Harvests Ltd. shows.

The U.S. is responsible for about 85 percent of the world' s almond output and more than

half of the nation's commercial bees are needed to pollinate the orchards, according to the U.S.

Department of Agriculture.


'Doomsday'seedvault: a Noah'sArkfor plants By Sarah Kaplan The Washington Post

Tucked in a mountain on a

remote Arctic island, beneath

of biodiversity to protect global famine, the Svalbard bank was actually made for this kind of smaller withdrawal. In fact, the

severalhundred feet of rock

former Global Crop Diversity

and a near-constant blanket of snow, two imposing steel

Trust Executive Director Cary

doors lock out the wind and

Fowler, who now serves as a senior adviser helping care for the

bitter cold. Behind them, a long vault, bristled at the "doomstunnel leads to a series of quiet, day" description. "We' re not people who run concrete rooms. Austere fluorescent bulbs illuminate thou- around with signs saying 'Resands of black boxes crowded pent, the end is near,'" Fowler upon row after row of shelves,

told the Atlantic in 2012.





each boxpacked to the brim You don't have to have some with dozens of heat-sealed sil- kind of global catastrophe for ver packets. this thing to be useful. We' re In each packet is a handful of losing biodiversity right now, sleeping seeds — the last-resort and it isn't necessarily because guarantorsofthe future of our of some global catastrophe." food. It seems humanity is perfectThe Svalbard Global Seed ly capable of destroying its agVault opened in 2008 as a ricultural heritage — and pos"backstop" for seed banks sibly its future — using entirely around the world, whose own conventional means. archives of their agricultural

heritage might be threatened by disaster. Isolated by miles of sea and acres of forbidding ice from the specter of earth-

The notion of storing and

preserving seeds is hardly new. Arguably, it dates back to the beginnings of agriculture itself,

in the "Fertile Crescent" that quakes, heat waves and human arced across much of the Midmenace, the vault and its con- dle East, including Syria. By tents will last 1,000 years. It' s saving some seeds each hara sort of Noah's Ark for plants, vest, farmers were able to guarbuilt to withstand the storms antee next year's crops.

According to the New York(war, crop-disease, climate change, asteroid impact) that er, these seeds were guardmight wipe a species from the ed vigilantly — packed into rest of the planet. baskets full of ash and buried But just seven years after the underground, sealed in adovault's steel doors first opened, be containers and stored in admitting contributions from thatched huts. If a community's seed banks around the world seeds didn't make it through into the frozen sanctuary, 130

the year, the community itself

of the boxes are being recalled.

likely wouldn't make it either. The next 10,000 or so years

They belong to the Interna-

tional Center for Agricultural Research in the Dry Areas, which until two years ago storedthousands of seeds in a vault in Aleppo, Syria, according to Reuters. The ICAR-

DA center, like so many other important institutions in the

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of careful cultivation gave rise

to a vast array of domesticated plants; there are more than 250,000 species of edible plant,

according to the U.N.'s Food and Agriculture Organization, each represented by dozens, sometimes hundreds or even

civil war-ravaged nation, was thousands of v arieties. One displaced by the conflict, and, hundred years ago, for examin the process, 325 boxes of ple, there were more than 7,000 duplicate seeds were sent to kinds of apple grown in the "Arkansas Beauties" Svalbard for safekeeping. Now U.S. resettled in Beirut, the organi- that melted in your mouth and -

zation wants some of its sam- the tender, juicy "Massachu-

ples back. Though often described as a "doomsday" vault, a bulwark

If you call a contractor yourself, that still counts as DIY.

setts Magnolia." But now, according to a TED Talk given by Fowler, all but 300 are extinct.

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U 8 rowt wi aso eterminetra ic The city of Bend hasthree plans ~ C ommercial use H R esidential area with signicant commercial use to expand its urban growth SCENARIO1 SCENARIO2 SCENARIO3 boundary. Todecide which plan • offers the best path forward, the e I I B utl r C B utle C city tested how each of the three ' its its its will affect traffic on existing roads. City staff emphasized that the models usedaren't perfect, but noted scenario two, which emphasize smixed-usedevelopments, would havethe least costly effect on the city's road system. In part, this is because scenario two requires the least number of new roads to bebuilt, despite increasing traffic on some existing roads. I

tt Rd. I

'' I 'I







Continued from A1 On RMP, professors whom A b u bbly, n o-holds- students consider attractive barred "trendy lady" with a are way more likely to be givmarketing degree and two en high ratings, and men and recruiting companies, Cor- women are evaluated on totaldray sees no reason you ly different traits. "Summative student ratings wouldn't want t o " showcase your character" on-

do not look directly or clean-

line. Co-founder Nicole McCullough comes at the app from a different angle: As a mother of two in an era when people don't always know their neighbors, she wanted something to help her decide whom to trust

ly at the work being done,"

with her kids.

thousands of dollars to take

n tRd.



est increas ini r

s f

nu o ca s ' re ,000)

To review someone, you


the distress and anxiety that

reviews under your real name.

such a system would cause even a slightly self-conscious person; it's not merely the anxiety of being harassed or maligned on the platform — but of being watched and judged, at all times, by an objectifying gaze to which you

been reviewed before, you must have that person' s phone number. (The app was originally supposed to scrape names automatically from Facebook, but the site's API wouldn't allow

it — to Cordray's visible annoyance.)


car count

In 2010 that WaS IISeli aSa

~ 10,000-19,999 ~ 20,000-39,999 ~ 40,000-59,999

~ 0-25% ~ 25%-50% ~ 50%-75% ~ 75%-1 00%

~) 6 0,000

«) 100%

~ (10,000

Where once you may have viewed a date or a teacher con-

ference as a private encounter, Peeple transforms it into a radically public performance: Everything you do can be judged, publicized,recorded. "That's feedback for you!"

Cordray e nthuses. "You mediately; negative ratings can really use it t o y our are queued in a private in- advantage." box for 48 hours in case of

disputes. If you haven't reg- Failed attempts istered for the site, and thus

Increase in cars of 422%


did not consent.

Positive ratings post im-

percentalie increase dy2028 '


ductive in the manner of all

count,and you must make

to the database who has not

Oaiiy car count

But at l east student rat-

ings have some logical and economic basis: You paid

must be 21 and have an online reviews. One does not established Facebook ac- have to stretch far to imagine

that you "know" the person in one of three categories: personal,professional or romantic. To add someone



tures of affective feelings and learning."

that class, so you' re justified and qualified to evaluate the Given the importance of transaction. Peeple suggests those kinds of decisions, a model inwhich everyone Peeple's "integrity fea- is justified in publicly evalutures" are fairly rigorous ating everyone they encoun— as Cordray will reassure ter, regardless of their exact you, in the most vehement relationship. It's i n h erently i n v asive, terms, if you raise any concerns about shaming even when complimentary. or bullying on the service. And it's objectifying and re-

Y ou must also aff ir m (

the academic Edward Nuhfer wrote in 2010. "They are mix-

'Integrity features'

n ttRd. I


Residential area

viewer more than they do the actual skills of the teacher:


est increas in r s f nu o cas re 2 ,0 0 0)

egest increas i~nr s f nu o ca s re 2 ,0 0 0)

at pepple-rating

can't contest those negative That j u stification h a sn' t ratings, your profile only worked out so well, though, shows positive reviews. for the various edgy apps that On top of that, Peeple have tried it before. In 2013, has outlawed a laundry list Lulu promised to empower of bad behaviors, includ- women by letting them review ing profanity, sexism and their dates, and to empower mention of private health men by letting them see their conditions. scores. "As


e m p athetic,

female entrepreneurs in


After a tsunami of criticism "creepy," "toxic," "gender

hate in a prettier package"to spread love and posi- Lulu added an automated opttivity," Cordray stressed. out feature to let men pull their "We want to operate with names off the site. A year later, thoughtfulness." Lulu further relented by letU nfortunately fo r t h e ting users rate only those men millions of people who who opt in. In its current iteracould soon find t hem- tion, 2013's most controversial selves the unwilling sub- startup is basically a minor jects — make that objects dating app. — of Cordray's app, her That windy path is possithoughts do not appear to ble for Peeple too, Cordray have shed light on certain says: True to her site's radical very critical issues, such philosophy, she has promised as consent and bias and to take any and all criticism accuracy and the funda- as feedback. If beta testers mental wrongness of as- demand an opt-out feature, signing a number value to she' ll delay the launch date a person. and add that in. If users feel T o borrow from t h e uncomfortable rating friends technologist and philos- and partners, maybe Peeple opher Jaron Lanier, Pee- will p rofessionalize: think ple is indicative of a sort Yelp meets LinkedIn. Right of technology that values now, it's Yelp for all parts of the tech space, we want






increase by 2028 '

percentage increase by2028-

~ 0-25% ~ 25%-50% ~ 50%-75%

~ 0-25% ~ 25%-50%

car count

car count

Increase in cars of

~ 75%-100/o ~) 100%


Note: Because the segment of Empire Avenue from Purcell Boulevard to 27th Street doesn't currently exist, a baseline score was determined by averaging the scores of the other segments of Empire Avenue.

«5 0%-75%

Increase in cars of

~ 75%-100% «>100%



Note: The baseline model combines parallel corridors that are competing routes for major flows, such as Third Street and the Bend Parkway. The baseline map shows combined volumes for Third Street and the Bend Parkway so the overall demand through that area is best represented.

Source: City of Bend; Bend Metropolitan Planning Organization

Traffic Continued fromA1 Tyler Deke, manager of the

Pete Smith /The Bulletin

best in this regard, Rankin

noted, because mixed-use developments are compact, and therefore fewer new

r o ads

would be needed, saving the Organization, a federally des- city money. ignated organization overRankin also looked at how seen by the city, emphasized far people will have to drive. that the results aren't great for Because shopping and officpredicting how an individual es are mixed throughout sceintersection will look, but is nario No. 2, people have fewuseful for getting a high-lev- er trips, including those who el look at the city. The model live within the city's existing is also unable to account for footprint. "If you look at the southeast pedestrian and bike traffic, though bus ridership can play corner of the city, we' re proa small part in the calculation. viding employment and shopBrian Rankin, a city plan- ping opportunities (as part ner overseeing the boundary of the expansion in scenario expansion, cautioned that the No. 2) that don't yet exist anymodels "are predicting out- where down there," Rankin comes, not pre determining said, adding people who live identifying which scenario presented the best picture of future traffic.

Scenario No. 2 was the clear winner, Rankin said.

in that area will have more destinations within w alking distance.

Traffic is only one component state law requires the city to examine, with other

That particular plan calls for the majority of new land

factors including the environ-

b rought into the city t o b e zoned for mixed use, which

sewers and an efficient use of available land.

refers to neighborhoods that

Scenario No. 2 calls for a

ment, the cost of building new

Weighin To take asurvey about the three scenarios, headto Bend.

Rankin said the commu-

nity seems to be embracing the values mandated by the

shopping areas.

the city looks at how land is zoned and who lives there,

pairing that information with surveys of how far and often

people drive. For example, a wealthy neighborhood with large, single-family homes generates more trips than a low-income apartment building. The model is not based on

the actual behavior of Bend s tate, and i n t e rms o f d e - residents, but instead the typ-

velopment styles, those are ical behavior of people based best expressed by mixed-use on demographic and geoneighborhoods. graphic information. Not surprisingly, he notDeke emphasized that a ed, scenario No. 2 performs number of trends are making the beston a range offactors the model, which already rethe city and state are looking lies on limited information, at. Scenarios No. 1 and No. 3 more problematic. For examsegregateuses more clearly, ple, older populations have reservingsome areas forjust different driving habits than homes and others for only families. Additionally, youngshopping or offices. As a re- er people are beginning to sult, they require a bit more rely on cars less than previland, and more driving. ous generations. According While scenario No. 2 may to Deke, overall vehicle travhave fewer traffic implica- el per person in the country tions, it's still not perfect. A peaked in 2004. section of SE 27th Street is An appointed group of adprojectedto see an increase visers will review the three in traffic of over 400 percent, scenario maps beginning this a similar rate as seen in the week, with the goal of selectother two scenarios. Traffic ing ascenario before the end is also projected to double of the year. Final approval of

significantly smaller expansion proposal than the one the When R a nki n e v alu ates city previously proposed to on stretches of Reed Market each scenario, however, he the state and had rejected in Road, Knott Road, Mt. Washisn't only looking at traffic, 2010. Rankin noted the state ington Drive an d S E 1 5th which isn't dramatically dif- requires cities to reduce their Street. ferent across the three pro- reliance on cars and to protect The projections are based posals, but also how costly it natural areas, and that the on a model that divides the would be to build new roads. earlier proposal "ran smack city into 480 little boxes. InScenario No. 2 performed the into state laws." side each box, Deke noted, blend residences, offices and

your life; that's at least how

it's so obsessed with the

Cordray hypes it on YouTube, where she's publishing a real-

perceivedmagic of crowd-

ity Web series about the app's

sourced data that it fails to see the harms to ordinary


people. Where to even begin with those harms'? There' s

Bend Metropolitan Planning

them," but had no trouble in

"the information content of

the Web over individuals";

the expansion rests with the City Council, though it must

then be approved by the state. The city hopes to submit its

plans to the state by April 2016. — Reporter: 541-633-2160, tleeds®bendbulletin.corn

"It doesn't matter how far apart we are in likes or dis-

likes," she tells some bro at a bar in episode 10. "All that

no way such a rating could matters is what people say ever accurately reflect the about us." It's a weirdly dystopian viperson in question: Even putting issues of personal- sion to deliver to a stranger ity and subjectivity aside, at a sports bar: In Peeple's all rating apps, from Yelp future, Cordray's saying, the to Rate My Professor, have way some amorphous online a demonstrated problem "crowd" sees you will be definwith self-selection. (The itively who you are. only people who leave reviews are the ones who

love or hate the subject.) In fact, as repeat studies of Rate My Professor have

shown, ratings typically reflect the biases of the reSun SPot Reduction IPL PhotoFacral $135 (r1 15 savings) cannot combinewith anyotheroffer Bpirrs 11/3Ir15.

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A photo from a times reveal their motivation. MySpace page A grudge against their boss that belonged and co-workers. Or whoever to Christo-

Profile Continued from A1 Now those questions are being asked about Christopher Sean Harper-Mercer, who for

reasons yet to be deciphered slaughtered nine people at Umpqua Community College in Roseburg on Thursday. They' ve been asked about the man who killed nine people in a church in Charleston, South Carolina. The man who killed six people in Isla Vista, California, last year. The man who killed a dozen people at the Washington Navy Yard in 2013. And so forth. What seems telling about

happens to be at their place of

strangers," Fox said. simply got in his way. In July, Mohammod Youssuf Abdulazeez, 24, targeted the U.S. military, killing five

pher Sean employment, as was true with servicemen in a shooting spree Harper-Mercer the rash of postal shootings. at two military sites in Chatshows him Their wives and children. tanooga, Tennessee, before he holding a rifle. But sometimes the reasons was shot and killed by a police Authorities may be clear only to them. officer. identified Who knows why, nearly a Dylann Roof, the 21-yearHarper-Mercer year ago, Jaylyn Ray Fryberg, old white high school dropout as the gunman a popular 14-year-old football charged in the at Umpqua June massacre of player, opened fire on two Community cousinsand three friends benine black peoCollege. fore killing himself in the cafple at the Emaneteria of a high school outside u el Afri c an Myspace via The Associated Press Seattle. Four died. Methodist EpisHe had posted cryptic mes- Roof copal Church in sages on social media: "It Charleston, had themselves. According to Fox, breaks me.... It actually does. registered a website where mass killers tend to be "peo- ... I know it seems like I'm he posted a four-page screed ple in social isolation with a sweating it off.... But I'm not. about his quest for white sulack of support systems to help ... And I never will be able to." premacy. The least common them through hard times and Other shooters strike against but most frightening variation give them a reality check." broad categories — a reli- is the indiscriminate public "They have a history of frus- gious group or immigrants killing. When people die betration," he went on. "They or women. "They may kill cause they happened to be externalize blame. N othing strangers, but certain types of where the killer was. They is ever their fault. They blame other people even if other peo-

How mentally ill?

least had some symptoms indi-

cating that they did have one." Paranoid schizophrenia was

Can you kill in this way and the most common ailment, he be sane? said, followed by depression. From his research, Fox beResearch does show that lieves that in the universe of

people with serious mental ill-

mass murderers,including nesses, likeschizophrenia,m athe domestic killers, the rob- jor depression or bipolar disorbers and the burglars, mental der, do pose a modestly higher illness was not a significant risk of violence. But most peofactor. "Most involved in the ple who are mentally ill are family massacres are not se-

not violent. Swanson of Duke

riously mentally ill, but venge- said studies indicated that ful," he said. only 7 percent of people with But when it comes to seem- a diagnosed mental illnesses ingly indiscriminate killings might do anything violent in a like those in Oregon, that is year, "and that is something as another matter. "For the purely minor as pushing or shoving random attackers, that's where somebody." you find psychotic thinking." With many of the killers, the He added, "The more indis- signs are of anger and disapcriminate, the more likely there pointment and solitude. "Sure, you' ve got these facis serious mental illness." Duwe, among his 160 cases tors, but how do you prevent of mass public killers, conclud- it?" Swanson said. "You can' t ed that 61 percent had a serious go out and round up all the mental health disorder, "or at alienated angry young men."

ple aren't to blame. They see

themselves as good guys mistreated by others." Jeffrey Swanson, a professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at the Duke University School of Medicine,

said these individuals often feel they don't belong, yet frequently live in "smaller town

. US. Cellular.

the killers, however, is not how settings where belonging realmuch they have in common but how much theylook and

ly matters."

ing on threads that have been identified, can reveal the broad

said. "Someone who wins one

Harper-Mercer s h o wed seem like so many others who signs of such isolation and dedon't inflict harm. spair. Like others, he appeared Weaving a profile of the smitten by past mass killers. public mass murderer, draw- "They see them as heroes," Fox contours of a certain type of

for the little guy." Elliot Rodger, a 22-year-old

individual. But those contours

California c o llege s tudent,

are indistinct enough to ap- had not had any friends since ply to countless others — the grade school. What little inrecluse next door with poor

teractions he had seemed

hygiene who never speakswho will never pick up a gun and go out and murder. "The big problem is that the kind of pattern that describes

to be online, while playing the video game "World of

on Facebook or the Internet,"

their violence.

to beat

Warcraft." Many mass kill-

ers gravitate to violent video games, as do many young them describes tens of thou- men in general, though this sands of Americans — even could be more a symptom of people who write awful things their isolation than a cause of


said James Alan Fox, a crimiNot long before he acted, he nologist at Northeastern Uni- posted a video to YouTube. It versity who has studied and

showed him sitting behind the

written about mass murderers. "We can't round up all the people who scare us." While the mass public killings that have drawn intense

steering wheel of his BMW, ranting about his isolation, the women who had shown no

interest in him, and his disappointment at being a virgin. He

public attention seem to be re- complained, as well, about all

occurring in daunting frequen- the sexually active men who cy, their quantity is actually were enjoying life more than relatively small, at least com- he was. "It all has to come to this," pared with other kinds of mass murders. Rodger said in the video. "ToGrant Duwe, a criminolo- morrow is the day of retribugist with the Minnesota Department of Corrections, has studied more than 1,300 mass

tion. The day I will have my retribution against humanity.

murders that took place be-

Against all of you." On May 23, 2014, he stabbed

tween 1900 and 2013. Of them,

t hree men to d eath i n


he classi fies 160 as mass pub- apartment, then drove off and lic shootings, ones in which shot three others from his car at least four people were shot and killed in a concentrated

in the crowded streets of Isla Vista. After t w o s h ootouts

period, excluding those in family settings or involving other crimes. There were few before the

with sheriff's deputies, he killed himself. Pedro Alberto Vargas was another solitary man; he lived

1960s. The i ncident, Duwe

with hi s

said, that is viewed by some academics as having "introduced

l y m other an

Just bring in your bill and we guarantee we' ll beat the price on your current Verizon or ATILT plan. If we can' t, you' ll get a $50 Promo Card. Plus, you' ll get a $150 Promo Card instantly to make that switch even sweeter.

e lder-


ap a r tment

complex in Hialeah, Florida, and rarely spoke Whitman climbed a tower at Verges with any o n e. the University of Texas at AusOne of the few tin and killed 16 people. people he talked to — an acUsing data compiled by quaintance at the gym — told Duwe, the Congressional Re- reporters that Vargas exersearch Service released a re- cised as a way to release his port this year that charted an anger, and that he had had bad increase in these shootings experiences with women. since then, from 1.1 per year He had a checkered employduring the 1970s to 4.1 in the ment history. A graphic de2000s and a slight uptick in signer, Vargas clashed with a the last few years. The figures, supervisor at Miami Dade Colhowever, are subject to intense lege, his alma mater, who had debate, mainly over how to written that Vargas "lacks soproperly define the shootings. cial skills" and that "it is hard Those who study these for him to accept change." types of mass murderers have When the college discovthe nation to the idea of mass

murderinapublicspace"happened in 1966, when Charles

found that they are almost al-

ered in 2008 that he had down-

ways male (all but two of the 160 cases isolated by Duwe). Many are single, separated or divorced. The majority are

loaded inappropriate files from the Internet, including some related to violence and sex, he

was forced to resign. That pat-

white. Wit h t h e e x ception tern continued at his next two of student shooters at high jobs, with Vargas getting fired schools or lower schools, they after brief stints.

are usually older than the typ-

On July 26, 2013, Vargas, 42, ical murderer, often in their brought a gasoline can into his 30s or 40s. apartment. He poured the gasThey vary in ideology. They oline over a stack of money on generally have bought their the floor and lit a match. The guns legally. Many had evi- building managers, a married dence of mental illness, par- couple, rushed to the apartticularly those who carried

ment, and Vargas fatally shot them. He left the apartment

out random mass killings. But others did not, and most peo- and continued shooting, killple with mental illness are not ing four more people before violent. being killed by the police. "They' re depressed," Fox said. "They' re not out of touch

Killing certain strangers

with reality. They don't hear

So many of the murderers end up dead. It is not possible to ask them why they killed. The majority of mass shooters, experts believe, target specific people for specific reasons. Explicit writings or social media postings some-

voices. They don't think the

people they' re shooting are gopher s."

'In social isolation' They don't fit in. Their most

comfortable companion is

s nesews Gala~ S ' 6

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ou c oices an amiiar ro ems or u reme ourtasterm e ins By Michael Doyle

seemingly endless case is still called Fisher v. University of Texas, reflecting the legal battle begun in 2008 by Abigail Noel Fisher following her rejection by the university.

McCiatchy WashingtonBureau


preme Court justices will face tough choices and political potshots from both left


rarr EQ . w'e

' err

and right when they redaim their seats Monday. O ver t h e

The return fight, and the

replacement of Justice Sandra Day O' Connor by the stricter conservative Samuel A l i t o,

n e x t n in e

months, they could restrict M ark l Za eski /The Associated Press

Republican presidential candidate Donald Trumpspeaks at an event Saturday in Franklin, Tennessee. Trump touted his Second Amendment credentials in the wake of the Roseburg shooting.

GOP hopeful seye one another in the shadow of Trump By Dan Balz The Washington Post

The Republican presidential contest is not, regardless of

"The Bush campaign is feverishly doing their opposition research on Governor Kasich

and Senator Rubio," said John what is seems some days, all Weaver, Kasich's chief stratabout Donald Trump. There' s egist. "An empire like that is another dynamic unfolding not going to go quietly into the that has almost nothing to do night. We' re expecting pretty with the businessman-politi- sharp elbows to be thrown. cian currently atop the polls We' re going to handle it head but that will have a major in- on." fluence on who becomes the The outsider effect party's nominee. This other struggle involves Past Republican nominathe competition among former tion contests often have deFlorida governor Jeb Bush, volved into competition beSen. Marco Rubio of Florida

tween a candidate from the

and Ohio Gov.John Kasich. center-right or mainstream History suggests that whoev- conservative wing of the party er emerges triumphant in this

and a candidate from the hard

three-way rivalry will be in a

right or populist conservative wing. Most times, the can-

strong position to claim the nomination, t hough a d mit- didate from the mainstream

tedly the past has been a poor predictorof events so far in

conservativewing becomes the nominee.

this campaign. This year, the race is more Ever since Trump surged to scrambled because of the addthe top of the polls, the other ed factor of the apparent decandidates have been trying to sire by many Republicans for assess both his staying power an outsider or nonpolitician. and the cost-benefit analysis

That has elevated Trump, Carson and Fiorina and forced

of engaging him. Trump and Bush have clashed almost the others to adapt. Rubio has from the start, with growing intensity. More recently, as

affirmative action, a l ter congressional di st r i cts

leaves in some doubt the fu-

and weaken public service unions. And though Republican presidential candidates have been lashing the court's GOP-appointed

college admissions. "I think it's a very tough case

chief justice, conservatives

still hold the upper hand.

ture of racial considerations in for the university," acknowlDoug Mills / The New York Times file photo

The last term of the high court was marked by landmark liberal rulings, but experts say not to expect more such cases this time.

"This term, I would expect a return to the norm

in which the right side of the court wins a majority of cases," said Irv Gornstein,

executive director of the Supreme Court Institute at the Georgetown University Law Center. California teacher Harlan Elrich hopes so; at least,

by attorney Terry Pell and

wel of Titus County and Edterview. "I'm saying we should ward Pfenninger of Montgomhave a choice. A lot of mon- ery County, and other chaley is being taken from me to lengers, want the Supreme support bills and candidates I Court to require states to draw don't support." districts based on the populaThe dissident teachers are tion of eligible voters. Texas directly challenging a 1997 and some other states use the Supreme Court decision that total population, which inallowed compulsory fees to cludes immigrants, children pay for employee-support ac- and felons. from it," Elrich said in an in-

The cases granted so far

"The distinction didn't mat-

of the 75 or so typically heard by the Supreme Court during the term, which runs through June 30. Several incendiary

issues, including abortion access and religious exceptions to the mandates of the Patient

Protection and A ff ordable Care Act, could yet arise in cases still bubbling up from lower courts. No justice has publidy indicated that he or she is pre-

ter so much in the 1960s when paring to step down, and 2016 the number o f i m m i grant seems an unlikely time for a residents was low," noted voluntary departure. The last Gail Heriot, a professor at the time a Supreme Court justice University of San Diego Law left amid a presidential camSchool. "It matters a great deal paign season was in 1956,

now in Texas and many other when Sherman Minton relaw," said attorney John El- states." signed because of ill health. wood, a frequent advocate beIn particular, Tennessee Still, with four of the nine

fore the high court. Rights. A different kind of waterThe lawsuit called Frie- shed, with even more explicit drichs v. California Teach- political consequences, could ers Association is one of arise in a legislative redisthe most closely watched tricting case that comes out of cases of the 50 or so cur- Texas. r ently pending on t h e The case, called Evenwel court's 2015-16 argument v. Abbott, follows up on the calendar. If Pell, Elrich court's one-man, one-vote docand their allies win, public trine that's supposed to equalservice unions like those ize voting power across state representing teachers and legislative and congressional municipal workers could districts. Broadly speaking, lose their ability to compel this has meant district popnon-unionmembers to pay ulations are roughly equivaagencyfees. lent. The question now is what "I'm not saying we need "population" means. to get rid of u n ions; far Texas residents Sue Eventhe Center for Individual

Obama administration. amount to about two-thirds

in part. The 52-year-old Elrich teaches math at Sanger tivities like collective bargainHigh School near Fresno ing. If the mandatory fees are in the state's San Joaquin struck down, or made harder Valley. Unhappy with pay- to collect by requiring workers ing fees to an affiliate of to affirmatively agree to pay the California T eachers them, unions will take a hit. "This case has a real potenAssociation, though he is not a member, Elrich tial to be a watershed in labor joined a lawsuit conceived

edged Neal Katyal, a former acting solicitor general in the

legislators argued in an amic- justices turning 77 or older us brief, "the use of total pop- next year, the possibility of ulation alone in redistricting an unantici pated vacancy ocover-weights the votes from curring cannot be discounturban areas to the detriment

ed. Even then, though, a slow

ofthosefrom ruralareas." Conservative groups have lined up a battery of amicus briefs challenging how Texas handles redistricting, leaving

confirmation process is all but certain, as Senate Republicans hold out hope for reclaiming the White House.

The court's newest addition

the Southern state in the un-

Justice Elena Kagan, waited characteristic position of de- about three months between fending what can be cast as her May 10, 2010, nomination

the liberal position. On affirmative action, too, Texas is back at the Supreme

and her Aug. 5 confirmation. Democrats controlled the Senate at the time. With the Sen-

Court, to defend the state flag- ate in GOP hands, Attorney ship university's use of race General Loretta Lynch waited as a factor in admissions. The 166 days for confirmation.

been stressing that, despite

being in the Senate, he's really Rubio has risen, Trump has not of Washington. taken aim at him, and he's re-

Instead of establishment vs.

sponded in kind. tea party, one GOP strategist None of the other candi- describes the race this time as dates has aclear strategy for

a competition between those

taking down Trump. But they all believe he will look like a

in the anger, or anti-Washington, lane, vs. those in the aspi-

different candidate — and in

rational lane. Bush, Rubio and

their assessments, a less for- Kasich all fall more into the midable candidate — once the aspirational lane. fieldnarrows to three or four

What will make the differ-

finalists after the voting be- ence? Based on how the three gins. So they are beginning to candidates are running, it' s focus on one another as much

clear that they see the path

as they are worrying about him.

ahead in slightly different ways, though each has hand-

Where the field stands

icaps they must overcome to win.

Bush has repeatedly pushed back at Trump by arguing t he three yet l ooks l ik e a that anger and insults cannot front-runner. In the average win the presidency. He seeks of recent national polls, Rubio to be the aspirational candiand Bush run fourth and fifth date, conservative enough due behind Trump, retired neu- to his record in Florida to be rosurgeon Ben Carson and acceptable to a conservative former Hewlett-Packard chief party, while offering a posexecutive Carly Fiorina. Nei- itive and inclusive message ther Bush nor Rubio breaks that reaches beyond the GOP double digits. Kasich doesn' t coalition. even break 5 percent. D avid Axelrod, who w a s National polls at this stage Obama's chief strategist in are less meaningful than state both campaigns, often has polls. In Iowa, where the first said that voters look for a recaucus will take place in early placement rather than a repliFebruary, Trump and Carson ca in picking a new president. lead, with Sen. Ted Cruz of The adviser to one of Rubio's With

t h e fi r s t c o n tests

still months away, none of

Texas currently third. Bush and Rubio trail the first three,

rivals put it this way: "When

and Kasich is even deeper in the pack. In New Hampshire, Trump also has a big lead, but Kasich is jockeying with Fio-

elected two presidents with similar attributes?" Rubio will low Republicans that he isn' t


rina for second, with Carson and Bush next and Rubio fur-

another Obama. There are wild cards in


ther back.

the calculations of all three

In recent days, Bush, Ru-

bio and Kasich have shown how much they' re worrying about one another. They' ve

was the last time this country be trying to dissuade his fel-

camps. Maybe New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, who occupies similar space, will catch fire in New Hampshire and elsewhere, although the

been sniping at each other and making other moves that resistance to him within the underscore the significance of party is significant. Fiorina their competition. has demonstrated fearlessRubio has long emphasized ness that ha s j a r red even that the party needs a fresh Trump and can appeal across candidate, not one tied to the the party. Carson remains past, an implicit criticism of a c andidate o f un k n o w n his fellow Floridian who is potential. part of an American political Finally, there is the Trump dynasty. Bush, a t w o -term factor and what his support former governor, has belittled represents. For now he reRubio's experience, or lack mains the dominant force in thereof. Kasich, a t w o-term the GOP race. But the advisers

governor and longtime House to Bush, Rubio and Kasich see member, has claimed his ex- a turn in the campaign headperience and record are un- ing into the final months of the matched by any of the other year, one that will heighten the candidates. competition among them with Advisers to the three an- significant consequences for ticipate more attacks ahead. their party.

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pie who counts herself lucky. She lost her old horse barn and a storage building, but

Continued from A1 The destruction is some of the worst in Oregon history.

Continued from A1

not her home of 45 years.

By comparison, the Awbrey Hall Fire in Bend destroyed 22 homes in 1990 and the

Skeleton Fire, also in Bend,


Evaluating what r esto-

She has talked to her neighbors who did lose homes

ration those many acres may need and planning

about their plans. One fam-

when and how to do it has

ily, the Foxes, are quickly rebuilding.

already begun. So far, Beverlin said plans call for aerial mulching — dropping straw and seed from a helicopter — over 3,000 acres, building 25 logjams and cutting hazard trees along roads and trails weaving

destroyed 19 homes in 1996.

"There are o ther p eople

The two Bend blazes had stood as the worst in terms of

who need more time," she said. "They just need more

homes lost in the state's mod-

time to regroup and rethink."

ern history until the Canyon Creek Complex, Brian Bal-


lou, a spokesman for the Or-

The frame for the Foxes'

egon DepartmentofForestry,

new foundation was already in place Wednesday and con-

mulching helps shore up slopes left bare by the fire

crete was set to be poured by

and prone to landslides. The

wrote in an email. Back in 1936 a wildfire that

likely started in smoldering logging slash spread into

week's end. "We would like to be in it

Bandon, on the Oregon Coast,

by Christmas," said D e an Fox, 51, who owns the Pioneer

he wrote, burning nearly ev-

City, the closest town to most of the homes lost to the Can-

Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Damage from the Canyon Creek Complex Fire is visible from Sterr Ridge outside Canyon City.

yon Creek Complex Fire, a mplifies the impact of t h e fire. A mining boomtown in the 1800s and still the Grant

the fire as it charged through

His big concern is the flood

the canyon, said Jones, an IT

about 700 residents.

that surrounded the p ond.

John Day. He and his family the Malheur National Forest down the creek during heavy have no plans to leave. They handled the Canyon Creek rain and snowmelt. will rebuild the ranch. Complex Fire. Dean Fox said "I'm not giving up on John he is checking with his neighElliot and other locals are quick to mention the flooding Day," Larson said. "I'm not bors to see if there is interest of 2011, which damaged Grant giving up on this canyon. I'm in a class-action lawsuit. "They should have put Union High School down- not giving up on ranching." stream in John Day. They One of his neighbors is Judi it out," he said, standing predict floodwaters could be Stimac, 72, who has lived in Wednesday where his old worse this year due to the size the canyon since 1999. Her home burned to the ground of the fire. house also remains standing, and his new home is being For now, Elliot and his wife, but she lost a barn, workshop built. Betty Elliot, are staying in a and log cabin. The fire also Firefighters tried to keep rental in Canyon City. destroyed her "campsite," a the Mason Springs and Berry "(The rental is) all f u r- spot where she and her part- Creek fires small, but strong

worker for the U.S. Forest SerCounty seat, Canyon City has vice. Flames charred cattails Three times in its history

While Jones and his wife have Canyon City has had to re- been living in Washington to build from disastrous fire, in care for his ailing mother-in1870, 1898 and 1937, accord- law, he said the couple plan to ing to the Blue Mountain Ea-

return to the canyon.

Walking around the blackgle, John Day's weekly newspaper. Those fires burned ened, ash-covered ground through the town's business

where his home once stood he

district. The Canyon Creek said Wednesday that he and Complex Fire leveled homes his wife plan to rebuild. "We scattered south of town in the

scenic canyon. For the people who lost

are looking at it that we got to start a new book," Jones said.

"... We are hoping that somehomes, barns and more to the day we' ll be able to live here Canyon Creek Complex Fire, again." the past seven weeks have When they do he said it been a time to see what they will likely be up the hill, to be can salvage and brace for away from the Canyon Creek wintry weather ahead. The and the flood danger, and to same canyon that f unneled

have a view of Canyon Moun-

the firestorm could churn with

tain. The broad, rocky-topped mountain towers over the surrounding burnt woods.

floodwaters this fall and win-

ter, a worry also for people living along Canyon Creek whose homes did not burn.

Moving on

"We are preparing for the Since 1975, Arlen Van Nice, next big rain, that is for sure," 80, lived in a home along said Myers, the rural county's the highway, in the canyon. top elected officiaL "We have He and his wife were out a lot of black dirt with noth-

Wednesday at what was left

ing holding it." of their home. Two weeks into Lightning in t h e e arly- cleaning up the couple were morning hours of Aug. 12 still sorting out scrap metal started a pair o f f i res that and hoping to find anything eventually burned together to salvageable. "You keep thinking you' ll form the Canyon Creek Complex Fire. The fire charred f ind something, and y ou more than 172 square miles don' t," Van Nice said. "Everyof land, over 110,000 acres, an thing is gone." area five times larger than the He had a small collection city of Bend. of items pulled from the ashMyers lives in the canyon es, mostly fo r s e ntimental south of John Day. The fire reasons, in the back of his came within 300 yards, but pickup. "That's my skinning knife," his home survived. He has been in touch with about half Van Nice said, holding out a of the people who lost homes. handle-less blade dulled by Their feelings about whether the fire. "I don't think it will to rebuild in the canyon are skin any more elk." split. The Van Nices have an acre "It's about 50/50 from those of land along the highway. I' ve talked to," Myers said. Before the fire it was lush and eight to 10 deer would pass


through daily. Now that the

Andy Jones, 56, lived in a home just off the highway

will be too.

falling onto the road or trail

below. The Oregon Department of Transportation has

already started cutting hazard trees along U.S. Highway 395 south of John Day and Canyon City. Log decks fill parts of turnouts along the highway.

their frustrations about how

and mud that will likely come

The Malheur N ational

Forest has requested funds from the regional U.S. For-

est Service office to cover emergency restoration work, such as dearing hazard trees near trails and campsites, repairing roads and stabilizing hillsides. Beverlin said the hope for national forest officials is to have much of the restoration

winds fanned the fires and

elk meat in the freezer."

ner, Mike Nault, 71, would host barbecues for f r i ends

caused a massive flare-up on

work done by winter. The fire also burned two-

Other damages

and family. The campsite was up the

Aug. 14, the day most of the

thirds of th e

homes were destroyed, said Steve Beverlin, supervisor for

nished," he said. "It even had

6 8,700-acre

Canyon Creek Complex Fire

the Malheur National Forest.

destroyed at least 10 outbuild-

In about six hours that day the fire burned more than

Strawberry Mountain Wilderness Area, home of the headwaters for many major creeks. In the wilderness, most of the land will be left

50 square milesof land, over

to heal on its own.

33,000 acres. "You can't get in front of a

The wilderness and surrounding forestland remain

firethat burns 33,000 acres in

dosed to the public.

a day and hope to stop it," he

Firefighters called the Canyon Creek Complex

Along with 43 homes the

hill from her home, tucked

into the woods they held dear. During a walk around ings, according to the North- the property Nault looked up west Interagency Coordina- at blackened snags lining a tion Center, which organizes ridge. "We will never live long wildland firefighting around the Northwest. Outbuildings enough to see the tress (like include barns, garages, sheds they were)," he said. "They and other structures. While grow real slow." such structures may seem The couple were doubly afsmall on paper, their loss can fected by the fire. Nault has be big for the people who had a home on Pine Creek, near them. where the second group of A signature silver barn homes were lost to the Canused to tell people passing yon Creek Complex Fire. His by on Highway 395 that they house stands, but flames took

said. "It is just too extreme." Beverlin said t h ree U .S.

Fire90 percent contained as

Forest Service employees lost their homes in the fire. Court-

of Tuesday, said Roy Walk-

ney Fox sums up what is evi-

officer for the Malheur ¹ tional Forest. That is likely

er, the f ir e

dent in a drive up the canyon, from John Day headed to

m anagement

not to change until rain falls and douses the blaze. "But it


"Forty-three homes in a his water system and other Berry Creek Ranch. The his- crucial equipment for his off- community this size is a huge toric barn is gone, and that' s the-grid home. impact," she said. just the beginning of the damCloser to Canyon City, Eva — Reporter: 541-617-7812, age at the 400-acre ranch. Harris, 73, is among the peoddarling@bendbulletin.corn

is looking pretty good," he

were at Deer Creek on the

said. "We just haven't called it contained yet." — Reporter:541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.corn

The fire also destroyed fence line and timber, said

Gordon Larson, 51, a retired Oregon State Police c ommander who owns the ranch

with his family. He's lived there since 1996 and since retiring in 2014 had looked for-

ward to spending more time working on the land. C ruising the r anch i n

Fall For The Smile That

You HaVe AlmaySWanted'


John Deere Gator Wednesday, he stopped to point out

where the Berry Creek Fire — one of the two fires that became the Canyon Creek Com-

plex Fire — began and then woods are gone, the couple all the damage it did. "This ranch has been our

entire life," he said. "(It was) in 1941, had history. It was really hard to see it burn." known locally as "Hank and Where' ? He feels for his neighbors "Someplace green," he said. who lost their homes. While Guernsey's Place" after the couple who used to live there. much of the ranch was left Guernsey Pond, between the Undecided in ruin, at least his home and farmhouse and highway, long Dean Elliot, 86, does not the new home under conserved as a community ice know yet whether he' ll rebuild struction on the ranch surrink, with lights to allow for where his old home stood or vived the fire. nighttime skating. move to a new spot. A member of the school The home was likely the He lived in a home along b oard, Larson s aid h e i s second house destroyed by Canyon Creek for 53 years. proud to be a part of Canyon for 15 years. The house, built

City and the greater area of

f o rest. T he

logjams slow the flow of creeks, lowering the chances of flooding. Hazard trees were killed or damaged by the fire and are in danger of

Feed & Farm Supply stores in Burns and John Day. His wife, Courtney Fox, 33, said they had no choice but to rebuild; it's their property. They are also quick to vent

ery structure in town and kill-

ing 11 people. The small size of Canyon

t hrough the

Van Nice said they plan to move somewhere else.

2:40 p.m.:A helicopter with large water bucket responds to MasonSprings Fire. An early-morning thunderstorm sparked a 3:04 p.m.:Twosingle-engine air tankers join the dozen separate wildfires in the Maiheur National firefighting, helping fight both fires along with the Forest near JohnDayandCanyon City. Firefighters squelched ail but the MasonSprings and Berry helicopter. Creek fires, which grew to becomethedestructive 5:32 p.m.:Dry Soda lookout, south of the fires, reports wind gusts to 26 mphand extreme fire Canyon CreekComplex Fire. ThefIre destroyed 43 activity. homes, most in a massive flare-up two daysafter the fire started. 5:50 p.m.:Mason Springs Fire starts more spot fires and movesacross ridge. AljG. 12 FirefIghters attack the MasonSprings and That evening the GrantCounty Sheriff's Office issues Level II evacuation warnings for homes Berry Creek fires from the air and ontheground. Response includes alarge air tanker, three sInalong CanyonCreek,telling people to beready to gie-engine air tankers, two helicopters with buck- leave at a moment's notice. By theend of the day ets, smokejumpers, three fire engines, two water the Mason Springs Fire crosses U.S.Highway 395 tenders, a bulldozer and a 20-person hand crew. and has grown to 500acres. 2:06 p.m.:Line cut by the dozer, retardant AUG. 14 dropped by theair tankers and hose laid by fireBy 10:35 a.m. winds Increase to 30mph. fighters surround the MasonSprings Fire. Both fIres are very active and protecting homes 5:41p.nL:ThingslookinggoodontheMason becomes the main priority for firefighters. EvacSprings Fire so managers reassign helicopter to uatIons ordered while large air tankers, another the Berry CreekFire. 20-person hand crewand local fire departments 910 p.m.:A firefighter on the Berry Creek Fire join firefighting. suffers heat exhaustion. During medical response By 12:02 p.m. acall for help goes out to ail fire the fire flares up andail firefIghters pull back as departments in Grant County, with 12 enginesand the fire spreads over containment lines. 32 volunteers responding. Betweennoon and1 p.m.:Canyon City,John AljG 13 Day, Dayviiie, Mount Vernon, Prairie City, Mon8:28a.m.: Firefighters estImate the Mason ument and LongCreekfire departments ail send Springs Fire at10 acres andthe Berry Creek Fire crews to CanyonCity. The mission is to guard at 50 acres. homes. 10:30 a.m.:Handcrews reinforce lines around Betweennoon and6 p.m.:TheMasonSprings the Mason Springs Fire andbuild line at the Berry Creek Fire. Air tankers provide support for crews and Berry Creekfires remain very active, merging intooneand burningacombined33,000acres trying to contain the Berry CreekFire. 2:04 p.m.:FirefIghters find a spot fire 400 feet out- and destroying 39 homes. side containment lines for the MasonSprings Fire. Source: Malheur National Forest


Fire timeline


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WASHINGTON WEEK U.S. HOUSE VOTE • The House on Tuesday passed theWomen's Public Health and Safety Act, which would allow states to withhold Medicaid dollars from clinics that provide abortions. Thevote fell largely along party lines, with two Democrats joining Republicans in supporting the act, 236193. Nine Republicans joined 184 Democrats in voting against the bill. Two weeksago, the House passed anact that would cut federal funds to PlannedParenthood for oneyear.

Dispute over closurespills into court • Les Schwab's granddaughter files suit against BLMover Teaters Road By Kailey Fisicaro The Bulletin

A key access road south-

ing deer, antelope, elk, ruffed grouse and turkeys. The area has sections of land owned

to Teaters, obtained in 1964, didn't cover the whole length

Downtown streets will be closed until 5 p.m.

of the road. The Waibels moved for-


Crook County Circuit Court against the BLM, contesting

ward with the closure on their

' Main Stage

the right of way.

own in spring, to the dismay of local hunting enthusiasts.

The Waibels asked the BLM if the road could be

spokeswoman, said the agen-

privately, by the U.S. Forest

closed earlier this year by Les Schwab's granddaughter,

Service or the Bureau of Land Management.

Julie Waibel, is now the focus

Waibel and her husband,

according to Bulletin reports. The BLM turned down their

of a lawsuit filed against the BureauofLand Management.

Brad Waibel, closed the road

request, saying that closing it

earlier this year. But late last month, after the BLM

wouldn't be in the best interest

Teaters Road was used for

decades by hunters and hikers to access the North Fork Crooked Wild and Scenic

River area, popular for hunt-

uncovered documents showing what it says is the right of way, the agency asked the family to take down the

en o o

BendFall Fest road closures

gatesorface"trespassing procedures." In response, the Waibels filed a lawsuit Sept. 25 in

east of Prineville that was

iNalden (R).........................Y Bonamici (D)...................... Blumenauer (D)................. N DeFazio (D) ........................ Sch!ader (D) ......................

U.S. SENATEVOTE • The Senate prevented a government shutdown by agreeing to a continuing resolution on federal funding at current levels. The resolution was folded into a vote on a motion on the TSA Office of Inspection Accountability Act of


closed more than a year ago,

of the public. Then in February, the Waibels' representatives uncovered what they

said were documents showing that the BLM's right of way

' 6raa


In April, Lisa Clark, a BLM

' Ave +0!z

cy would check archives to see whether records show that

the few hundred feet of missing right of way was an inconsistency in paperwork. Clark said the BLM did a "land description review, looking thoroughly at documents associated with the road."


See Teaters /B2


Brookswood roundabout closedovernight

ro e c s

The roundaboutat BrookswoodBoulevard and MurphyRoadwill be closed for striping from 7 p.m.todayto7a.m. Monday. Traffic will be diverted to BakerRoad end U.S.Highway97. e

r s co ecion e n i


2015. Ment/ay(D)........................ Y iii/yden (D) .........................Y Marp . extension

— Sheila G.Miller, The Bulletin




Reed Market Road closed

Man arrested In alleged burglary A Bend manwas home Friday night when he mistook an intruder for his roommate, according to BendPolice. Devon Decembre, 26, of Bend, was in his apartment at 1052 NW Newport Ave. at 11:07 p.m. Friday while an alleged burglar was in his home. When Decembre realized the manwas not his roommate, he ordered the manout of his apartment and called police. Decembresaid the allegedly intoxicated man stole a shotgun, which was not loaded, according to a release from the BendPolice Department. Nore briefing, B3

Bend will haveclosures for striping andrailroad crossing construction this weekend.According to the city, this will be the final construction before Reed Market is opened to two-way traffic. This section closed to westbound traffic today S

Re a rket R . ican Lane

Penny Tierney, left, of Bend, and a group of other volunteers sort canned and boxed food picked up from homes through the Bend Food Project at The Giving Plate food bank Saturday in Bend.

By Kailey Fisicaro The Bulletin

Volunteers bustled around

PUBLIC OFFICIALS U.S. SENATE • Son. Jeff Merkley, D-ore. 107 Russell Senate Office Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http: I/merkley. Bend office: 131 NWHawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. RonWyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen Senate Office Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web: http: I/wyden. Bend office: 131 NWHawthorne Ave., Suite 107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142 U.S. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES • Rap. GregWalden, R-HoodRiver 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 Web: http: I/walden. Bend office: 1051 NWBondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 STATE OF OREGON • Gov. Kate Brown,D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4582 Web: http: //governor. More officials, B2

Railroad crossing closed today

Joe Kiine/The Bulletin

emptying food from bright green reusable bags into crates Saturday in The Giving Plate food bank warehouse in Bend. The nonperishable food items were collected as a part of the Bend Food Project, which launched Saturday. About a year ago Sue and Larry Marceaux, founders of

ColoradoAvenue closed

Only about 15 to 20 percent

How togetinvolved To volunteer for TheBendFood Project, email info©bendfoodproject.corn or call Sueand Larry Marceaux, founders of the project, at 541-383-3112. them off at a local food bank, in this case, The Giving Plate,

which serves Bend and La Pine.

after ayearofpreparation,the gray weather wasn't going to slow them down — especially since in the months ahead,

food bank serves about 500 to 700 families each month.

In late July, Sue Marceaux said about 12 people had volunteered to become neighborhood coordinators, the people who drive around every two


months picking up food bags. Saturday, there were 20 volunteers in all — some friends of

Sue and Larry Marceaux, othin the snow. The difference be- ers community members who looking into a long-term food tween the Bend Food Project heard about the project. "It's such a simple way to collection program they could warmastheyunpackedthe and many other food donation start in Bend. They ended up food in the back area of The organizations is that the push really help a lot," said Lloyd using the same model as the Giving Plate. doesn't come justonceayear Brogan, 62, of Bend. Brogan "Ah, could be worse, could Ashland Food Project, where during the holiday season. The and his wife, Sally, 59, used to community members fill a be snowing," Gary Kelso, Bend Food Project will collect be neighborsoftheM arceauxreusable bag of food every co-founder of The Giving Plate year-round. es, and now are serving as That's good news for The two months and leave it on said, laughing. neighborhood coordinators for their doorsteps. Volunteers Sue Marceaux, co-founder Giving Plate, which has to buy the project. then pick up the bags and drop of the Bend Food Project, said most of the food it gives out. See Collection /B6 the Bend Food Project, started

In the drizzling chill, workers slipped on gloves and pulled up their hoods to keep

A section of Colorado Avenue will close Monday throughNov. 17 for construction ofa park district pedestrian undercrossing tunnel andacity of Bend sewer line project at the Colorado Avenuebridge.

comes from donations, and the

food collections will continue

,i,'ColoradoAve. I ', bridge ~oa v. /



~ Road closed Greg Cross I rhe Bulletin


Suggestionsfor DeschutesCounty courthousetime capsulesought in 1940 Compiled byDon Hoiness from archivedcopies of

developed in these war times for the extermination of life.

with the state, county and

exterminating the rabbits,

on the mill within a few days.

othermore orlessactiveorga-

The Bulletin at Des Chutes County Historical Society.

Mr. Brookings has declared a

nizations, the jack rabbit allies

war zone around his 300-acre

there developed in Mr. Brookings' mind a method more seductive and resulting in a higher death rate among these pests while on their midnight orgies in the grain fields. Mr. Brookings' poison grain

havecontinued making more pronounced inroads upon gardens, alfalfa and grain patches. All the advances have been made during the wee small killed 1,000 rabbits in one hours of the night when effec- night. tive combat has been impossi-

Work on the machine shop has begun and deliveries are being made of brick for the power house and of sand and gravel for the concrete foundations of various buildings. Transfer of the planing mill machinery from the old Bend Company plans was completed last week and the planer set up. It is now in operation while the yard is slowly filling

ranch and has decreed that


he is now in a state of war and served notice on the allied

For the week ending Oct. 3, 1915

jack rabbit forces and killed 1,000 in one night.

Horace Brookinqs defeats allied jack rabbit forces Horace Brookings, a well known farmer of the Hampton Valley, is a staunch advo-

Central Oregon quadrupedal enemieshave been making rapid advances upon the farmer. While the interested outsiders have been carrying

cate of the modern facilities

on diplomatic negotiations


ble. Owing to the ineffective-

Brooks ready tobeginmill

ness of the farmer's ammunition and the inadvisability

Removal of rock at the Brooks-Scanlon mill site has

of developing high explosive munitions for the purpose of

so far progressed as to make possible beginning of work

with lumber from the Griffin

mill. SeeYesteryear/B4




ENDA R "THE HOBBIT:ANUNEXPECTED JOURNEY EXTENDEDEDITION":An extended version of the film, with an exclusive introduction from director Peter Jackson; 7:30 p.m.; $12.50; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16and IMAX, 680 SWPowerhouse Drive,

TODAY MT. BACHELORKENNELCLUB ALL BREEDAGILITY TRIALS:A competitive event for dogs of all breeds, held under American Kennel Club Rules and Regulations; 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.; $23 entry; $13 for additional entry, free for spectators; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; or541-388-4979. FALL ANTIQUESFAIRE:Featuring antiques, furniture, handmade items, yard art, baked goods and more; 10 a.m.; Patchwork Antiques, 797 C Ave., Terrebonne; 541-419-8637. DD RANCHPUMPKIN PATCH& MARKETPLACE: Featuring a farmers market, crafts, live music, a pumpkin patch, apetting zoo,ahaymaze and more; 10 a.m.; DDRanch, 3836 NE Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; www. or 541-548-1432. BEND FALLFESTIVAL: Featuring live music on several stages, vendors, food, art and more; 11a.m. to 5 p.m.; downtown Bend, Oregon, Bond and Wall Streets, Bend; www.c3events. corn or 541-383-3026. "THE IRONGIANT:SIGNATURE EDITION":A showing of the 1999 classic with remastered scenes; noon; $12.50; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX, 680 SWPowerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathomevents.corn or 844-462-7342. SUNDAYAFTERNOONDANCE: Featuring a dancewith The Notable Swing Dance andBetty Berger; 2

Bend; www.fathomevents.cornor

www.paulinasprings.corn or

TUESDAY MAKE-A-BAND 2015: Musicians will be asked to perform at spotlight events being held at Silver Moon Brewery. During these events producers will pick musicians to come together to form bands; 6 p.m.; $5; Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-815-0574. GREEN TEAM MOVIENIGHT: "Orangutan Diaries" details the rescue operation at the Borneo Orangutan Survival Foundation Centre made urgent because of habitat destruction for palm oil plantations; 6:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 NENinth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. HOT TUNA: Theblues rock band performs; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.;$45 to$56 plus fees;The Tower Theatre, 835 NWWall St., Bend; or 541-317-0700. "RIFFTRAX LIVE 2015: MIAMI CONNECTION":A mocking of the classic cult film; 7:30 p.m.; $12.50; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX,680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathomevents.corn or 844-462-7342. ROEM BAUR:Featuring The Voice contestant, with Dan Rodriguez; 8 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www volcanictheatrepub.corn or 541-323-1881.

Center, 1600 SEReed Market Road, Bend; 541-388-1133. "ROCK MUSICAL"COCKTAIL CABARET: A full dinner with local talents singing selections from the Musical Rock Era, specifically '80sand '90s musicals byTopsoil Theatrics; 6 p.m.; $18-$25; 10 Below Restaurant, 10 NWMinnesota Ave., Bend; www.bendticket.corn or 541-760-4961. BREWSANDBANDS: SCOTT GARRETTWYATT:Acoustic soulblues; 7 p.m.; BrokenTop Bottle Shop, 1740 NWPence Lane, Suite 1, Bend; www.btbsbend.corn or 541-728-0703.


THE FRIGHTS: Thebandfrom San Diego performs, with Bravey Don, Moon Room andStrange Rover; 6 p.m.; $7 to $10; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.corn or 541-323-1881. "RUN FREE:THETRUESTORYOF CABALLO BLANCO": A show ingof the documentary about American ultra-running legend Micah True; 6:15 p.m.; SOLDOUT; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend; www. imathlete.corn/events/runfree or 603-209-501 0.





F 0 Iran-st


.Trav el Inanagem J ipsr Rills rIIse f ve,

/vair I S

Source:Bureau ofLand Management


Gates along TeatersRoad that mayde


Greg Cross / The Bulletin

deadline. Fitch said they were

unsure whether "trespassContinued from B1 ing procedures" meant the Clark said the BLM found Waibels wouldpay a fine or be records late last month sup- arrested. "We had a meeting with porting the agency's contention that it has a complete BLM, among others, yesterright of way on Teaters Road. day,"Fitch said. "Wetold them The BLM met with the Waibel we were willing to sit down ranch manager Sept. 18 to and discuss it; it's just that they "share (its) findings, encour- gaveus a deadline." age continued dialogue, and A preparedstatement from offer assistancein partnering Waibel ranch said reopening with local sportsmen groups the gates blocking Teaters toreducevandalism and tres- Road to the public will "result pass on your private land." in continued poaching, tres"We requested the Waibels passingand other illegal activopenthe road in time for hunt- ity on its property." The lawing season,"Clark said. suit states the Waibels have This was outlined in a letter spent "considerable sums" sentto the Waibel family Sept. repairing damage from road 22. The letter asked that the users and trying to return the Waibels "immediately open land to its natural state. Curthe gates or inform the BLM, rently, the Waibels are alloweither verbally or in writing, ing law en f orcement, BLM what your intentions are by and Forest Service personnel September 28, 2015. Should and neighboring property you not honor this request,the BLM will be compelled to take

owners to use Teaters Road,

as they have for the past few appropriate action to protect months since the road was its and the public's access, in- closedto the public. cluding but not limited to initiClark said BLM has been ating trespass procedures." communicating w i t h the The Waibels filed the suit Waibel family's attorney, but just a fewdays later. shecouldn't commentfurther. Friday, Ed Fitch, one of the Fitch said if the matter could attorneys r epresenting t h e be resolved "amicably" that Waibels, said they decided would be preferred. it was necessary to take le— Reporter: 541-383-0325, gal action because of BLM's

)I Ben Moon 1 Submitted photo

The vonTrapps play at7 p.m .Wednesday atMcMenamins Old St. Francis School. children; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX, 680 SWPowerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathomevents.corn or 844-462-7342. THE VONTRAPPS: Theclassical pop band from Portland performs; 7 p.m.; free; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 NW Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.corn or 541-382-5174. "UNBRANDED":Featuring a showing of the film about four men, 16 mustangs and 3,000 miles;7 p.m .; $10 plus fees; TheTower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St, Bend; www. or 541-317-0700. "THE HOBBIT: THE DESOLATION OF SMAUGEXTENDEDEDITION": An extended version of the film, with an exclusive introduction from director Peter Jackson; 7:30 p.m.; $12.50; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX, 680 SWPowerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathomevents.cornor 844-462-7342. THE GODDAMN GALLOWS:The Detroit band performs, with Dirty Kid Discount and Harley Bourbon; 8 p.m.; $8 to $10; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.corn or 541-323-1881.

"THE WIZARD OFOZ" THROWBACK THURSDAY:A showing of the classic musical; 5:15 and 7:30 p.m.; $7.50, $5 for seniors andchildren;Redmond Cinemas, 1535 SWOdem Medo Road, Redmond; 541-548-8777. MAKE-A-BAND2015:Musicians will be asked to perform at spotlight events being held at Silver Moon Brewery. During these events producers will pick musicians to come together to form bands; 6 p.m.; $5; Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-815-0574. LOVE GIGANTIC: The rock 'n' roll band from Portland performs; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend; www. mcmenamins.c ornor541-382-5174. "FINDING NOAH":A film about a group of archaeologists, theologians and explorers as they embark on a dangerous expedition up Mount Ararat's desolate summit in a search for the final resting place of Noah's Ark; 7 p.m.; $12.50; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 844-462-7342.

FRIDAY BENDFILMFESTIVAL:BendFil m celebrates the voice of independent cinema through films, lectures and education; 10 a.m.; $250 full festival pass, $150 film pass, $12 individual tickets; various locations, 1000 NW Wall St., Suite 260, Bend; www. or 541-388-3378. RENDEZVOUS INTHE PINES: Featuring an Oktoberfest dinner, wine and beer tasting, a raffle, a dessert auction and a silent auction, to benefit the Seed to Table program; 6 p.m.; $40; Aspen Lakes Golf Club, 16900 Aspen Lakes Drive, Sisters; 808-741-1642. "SONGS MYBROTHERS TAUGHT ME" BENDFILMFESTIVAL SCREENING: An American drama film set on the Pine Ridge Reservation, explores the bond between a brother and his younger sister; 6 p.m.; free, donations


Continuedfrom Bf • Secretary of StateJeanneAtkins, D 136 StateCapitol Salem, OR 97310 Phone:503-986-1523 Email: oregon.sos©state. • Treasurer TedWheeler, D 159 OregonStateCapitol 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-378-4329 Email: Web: • Attorney GeneralEllenRosenblum, D 1162 CourtSt. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-378-4400 Web: www.doj.state. • Labor CommissionerBradAvakian

541-549-0866. SUGAR BEETS 25TH ANNIVERSARY SHOW:The Americana-popbandfrom Eugene performs; 8 p.m.; $15 plus fees in advance, $18 at the door; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www. belfryevents.corn or 541-815-9122. 2015 WOMENWRITING THEWEST CONFERENCE: Joinmembers of Women Writing the West for a presentation of the film "Heathens 8 Thieves." Director Megan Peterson will answer questions and provide historical background prior to the showing; 8 p.m.; Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; GET DOWN ATTHE DOGWOOD: A post-BendFilm screening dance party with DJ Mark Brody, to benefit BendFilm; 9 p.m.; $10 suggested donation; Dogwood Cocktail Cabin, 147 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend; www.facebook.corn/farmtoshaker or 541-706-9949. DILANA:The acoustic rock artist performs; 9 p.m.; $8 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; The Astro Lounge, 939 NW Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

SATURDAY SPARROW CLUBGARAGE SALE: A garage sale to benefit Belle's Angels, for children fighting cancer; 8 a.m.; Seven Peaks School, 19660 SW Mountaineer Way, Bend; 541-382-7755. TOUGH BYNATURE: PORTRAITS OF COWGIRLSAND RANCH WOMEN OFTHE AMERICAN WEST:An exhibit showcasing Artist Lynda Lanker's passion for the American West and the women who have shaped it; 9 a.m.; free with admission; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754. BENDFILMFESTIVAL:BendFil m celebrates the voice of independent cinema through films, lectures and education; 10 a.m.; $250 for full festival pass, $150 for film pass, $12 for individual tickets; various locations, 1000 NWWall St., Suite 260, Bend; or 541-388-3378. FARM TOTABLE:FREEDOM OF CHOICE2015: Joel Salatin will speak on farming, freedom and food rights; 10 a.m.; $15 for lawn seating, free for children 6 and under; Windy Acres Dairy Farm, 3320 NW Stahancyk Lane, Prineville; 530-468-5880. DD RANCHPUMPKIN PATCH & MARKETPLACE:Featuring a farmers market, crafts, live music,

a pumpkin patch, a petting zoo, a hay maze and more; 10 a.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 NESmith Rock Way, Terrebonne; or 541-548-1432. PRESS ON:MOVING LIVES THROUGHCANCER:A fundraiser and outreach effort supporting St. Charles Cancer Survivorship Programs; 3 p.m.; Atlas Cider Company, 550 SW Industrial Way, Bend; www.pressonbend.corn or 541-948-5633. TOOLS OFTHE TRADE — GET YOUR WRITINGPRACTICE STARTED:Learn how to generate material and establish your writing practice; 6 p.m.; $25; The Workhouse at Old Ironworks, 50 SE Scott St., Bend; 347-564-9080. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Local author Rick Steber will read from his latest book, "A Better Man"; 6:30 p.m.; $5; Paulina Springs Books, 422 SW Sixth St.,Redmond;

www.paulinasprings.corn or 541-526-1491. ANNIVERSARYDANCE:Featuring special performances, light refreshments, dancing and more; 7 p.m.; free, donations accepted; Black Cat Ballroom, 600 NE Savannah Drive Suite 3, Bend; www. or 541-233-6490. BEND COMMUNITYCONTRA DANCE: Featuring caller Ron BellRoemer and music by A Scottish Heart; beginner's workshop at 7 p.m., dance begins at 7:30 p.m.; $8; Boys & Girls Club of Bend, 500 NW Wall St., Bend; or 541-330-8943. JUJU EYEBALL:The Beatles tribute band performs; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; www.northsidebarfun.corn or 541-383-0889. DJ DEENA BEE:The Portland DJ performs; 9 p.m.; Dogwood Cocktail Cabin, 147 NWMinnesota Ave., Bend; www.facebook.corn/ farmtoshaker or 541-706-9949.

Oct. 11 BENDFILMFESTIVAL:BendFil m celebrates the voice of independent cinema through films, lectures and education; 10 a.m.; $250 for full festival pass, $150 for film pass, $12 for individual tickets; various locations, 1000 NWWall St., Suite 260, Bend; or 541-388-3378.

Free pipe installation estimates

800 NE OregonSt., Suite1045 Portland, OR 97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Email: Web:



NAT.r 0 N AL>



BEND FARMERS MARKET: Featuring food, drinks and more; 3 p.m.; Brooks Alley, NWBrooks St., Bend; www.bendfarmersmarket.corn or 541-408-4998. THURSDAY SHADOWCATCHER:EDWARD THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB:Read CURTISTHROUGH NATIVE EYES: Justine Lowry, part-time faculty and and discuss "The Signature of All Things" by Elizabeth Gilbert; noon; professor of Native American Art Redmond Public Library, 827 History will explore contemporary responses to the photographic works SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond; of Edward Curtis; 6 p.m.; Downtown 541-312-1055. Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall BENDFILM KICKOFF: Celebrate the St., Bend; start of this year's festival: 5 to 9 or 541-312-1032. p.m.; free; Liberty Theatre, 849 NW Wall St., Bend; or CHELSEA GRIN: The deathcore 541-388-3378. band performs, with The Plot in You, Vanquish the King, Gravewitch BENDFILMFESTIVAL:BendFilm and Existential Depression; 6:30 celebrates the voice of independent p.m.; $15 plus fees in advance, cinema through films, lectures $18 at the door; Domino Room, 51 andeducation;5:30 p.m.;opening NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. reception 8 p.m. at TheOxford Hotel; redlightpro.corn or 541-388-1106. $250 for full festival pass, $150 for "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: 'lL film pass, $12 for individual tickets; TROVATORE'LIVE ENCORE":A live various locations, 1000 NW Wall St., showing of the Verdi's opera; 6:30 Suite 260, Bend; or 541-388-3378. p.m.; $24, $22 for seniors, $18 for



accepted; Madras Performing Arts Center, 412 SEBuff St., Madras; 541-475-4327. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Local author Rick Steber will read from his latest book, "A Better Man"; 6:30 p.m.; $5; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W HoodAve., Sisters;


p.m.; $5 perperson; BendSenior

st- lin

To submit an event, visit bendbulletin.corn/events and click 'Add Event" at least 10 days before publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: communitylife@bendbulletin.corn,541-383-0351.

DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 NWWall St., Bend, OR97701 Web: Phone: 541-388-6571 Com p l e m e n t s

CROOK COUNTY 300 NEThird St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: administration© Web: JEFFERSON COUNTY 66 SE DSt., Madras, OR97741 Phone: 541-475-2449 Web:

H o m e I n t er i or s

541.322.7337 w ww . c o m p l e m e n t s h o m e . c o r n

HWY 20E fk Dean Swift Road

(1 block west of costco)

541-323-3011• starks.corn

Bend Park @ Recreation D I S T R I C T

Seeks Budget Committee Member Bend Park & Recreation District is seeking applicants for one position on theBoardof Directors' Budget Committee. aIt has brought a restorative look to my skin and I feel really good. I have achieved that youthful glow that I was hoPing to get, and I'I really


To apply,email for applicant questionnaire. Submit questionnaire andresumeby Monday, November 2, 2015to or by mail to 799 SWColumbiaSt.,Bend,OR97702. An interview or short presentation to the Board may be required. REQUIREMENTS:

I. Reside within the district boundaries. 2. Bea registeredvoter. 3. Serve a three(3) year term. 4. Attend up to threeevening meetings peryear, held in May. 5. Participate in adaytimetour of district facilities in April. 6. Attend the AnnualBoardWorkshopin January. 7. Attend special meetingswhenthe needarises. 8. This is a volunteer position that doesnot receive

' F RACTORA'" < unmade

CAL L N O W !I • 5 41 - 3 8 9 - 8 7 1 4

SAYE 50 lo

com pensation.

Offer expires October 29, 2015.

62968 OB Riley Rd., Ste E2





The appointment will bemadeat the Board of Directors' regular busines smeetingonTuesday,December1,2015. Contact LindseyLombardat (541j 706-6109 or for moreinformation.




u o r . unmans re o ive e o i eeamessa e


COt pOISOlllllg COOVICtlOll —A jury in Polk County has convicted a man ofpoisoning cats with antifreeze inWest Salem. Antonio Ramos-Perezwas arrested in January after nine cats died. Ramos-Perezwasconvicted of nine counts of animal abuse andwas acquitted of nine counts of aggravated animal abuse.He's scheduled to be sentenced later this month.

By Gosia Wozniacka and Tami Abdollah

Lacey, escaped without phys- f orcement. Th e o f f i cial i s the shooter two minutes later. ical injuries, said she told him familiar with the investigaH arper-Mercer wa s e n -

The Associated Press



Fatal bar ShOOting —Police said two people were killed and another was injured in ashooting outside a bar on Portland's east side late Friday. East Precinct andGang Enforcement Teamofficers from the Portland Police Department said the shooting happenedat11:09 p.m. outside the HourGlass Pub onNortheast Glisan Street. Police said in a statement that three victims of the shooting were takento nearby hospitals, where two of them died. All of the victims areadult men. Police said asuspect is in custody.


26-year-old k i l l e r who gunned down classmates at an Oregon college spared a student and gave the "lucky one" something to deliver to authorities, according to the mother of a student who wit-

that the gunman called to a student, saying, "'Don't wor-

ry, you' re the one who is go- spoke on the condition of ing to survive.'" anonymity. Harper-Mercer then told The official said the docthe student that inside the ument was left at the scene shooter's backpack was "all of the shooting but wouldn' t the information that you' ll specify how authorities obneed. Give it to the police,"

nessed the rampage.

Scroggins said, citing the acOthers weren't a s f o r t u- count by his daughter. nate. Parents of students in Scroggins also said his the classroom said the gun- daughter heard the gunman man shot one after saying tell one victim he would spare she couldsave herlifeby beg- that person's life if the stuging. Others were killed after dent begged, then shot the being told to crawl across the begging victim anyway. floor. Lacey S also Shooter Christopher Sean spoke about students being H arper-Mercer l ater k i l l ed ordered to crawl to the midhimself as officers arrived, dle of the room before being Douglas County Sheriff John shot. Hanlin said Saturday. Randy Scroggins said his Authorities have not dis- daughter survived because closed whether they have an she was lying on the floor envelope or package from and partially covered by Harper-Mercer. However, a the body of a fellow student. law enforcement official said The gunman thought Lacey a manifesto of several pages Scroggins was dead as well, had been recovered. stepped over her an d shot Bonnie Schaan,the moth- someone else. er of 16-year-old Cheyeanne Janet Willis said her grandFitzgerald, said she was told daughter Anastasia Boylan by her daughter that the gun- was wounded in the Thursman gave someone an enve- day attack and pretended to lope and told him to go to a be dead as H a rper-Mercer corner of the classroom. kept firing, killing eight stuH arper-Mercer said t h e dents and a teacher. person "'was going to be the Boylan said t h e s h ooter


lucky one,'" Schaan told re-

porters outside a hospital where her daughter's kidney was removed after she was shot.

Relatives of other survivors also said Harper-Mercer gave something to a student in the class. Pastor Randy Scroggins, whose 18-year-old daughter,

tion but was not authorized to disclose information and

told one student in the writing class to stand in a corner,

tained it.

C hristian, he shot them i n the head," Willis said, cit-

possible motive for the kill-

ings. In a statement released by authorities, his family said they were "shocked and deeply saddened" by the slayings and that their prayers went

ReSOrtdeath CaSe — A mother accused of killing her 2-year-old daughter in aCannonBeach hotel room will have amental health evaluation as part of her ongoing court case. AClatsop County judge approved a request by the district attorney to have a mental health evaluation done onJessica Smith. District Attorney Josh Marquis said the state needsmore information about Smith's mental health to prepare for trial. Smith has pleadednot guilty to murder in the July 31, 2014 drowning death of her younger daughter, andattempted murder in the slashing of her13-year-old daughter. Thesurviving girl now lives with her father in Washington. Smith's lawyers said in court earlier this year that shesuffered a mental breakdown. A trial is scheduled next June.

out to the families of those

that he was stunned to learn

his son had accumulated so ing the account given by her many guns. granddaughter. He said the law should be However, conflicting re- changed because the attack ports emerged about Harp- would not have happened if er-Mercer's words as he shot his son had not been able to his victims. get guns. Stephanie Salas, the mothThe dead ranged in age er of Rand McGowan, anoth- from 18 to 67 and included er student who survived, said several freshmen. They were she was told by her son that sons and daughters, spousthe shooter asked v i ctims es and parents. Nine other whether they were religious people were wounded in the but did not specifically target attack in Roseburg, a rural Christians. timber town about 180 miles Her son said the shooter south of Portland. Harper-Mercer wore a flak had people stand up before asking, "'Do you have a God'? jacket and brought at least six Are you Christian'? Do you guns and five ammunition magazines when he went to have a religion? '" Salas said it was like telling the campus that morning. the victims "you' re going to Oregon's top federal prosbe meeting your maker." ecutor saidthe shooter used Salas said the gunman told a handgun when he opened victims "'this won't hurt very

long'" before shooting them.

told him to deliver it to authorities, Willis said. The law enforcement of-

have not given details about what happened in the class-

Law enforcement officials

ficial who disclosed the ex- room. However, they released istence of the manifesto did a timeline that shows police described it as an effort to leave amessage for law en-

cials have not disclosed a

Boylan, a f r eshman at who died and were injured. Ump qua Community ColHarper-Mercer's f a t her, lege, also told her grand- Ian Mercer, told CNN on Satmother the gunman asked urday that he is struggling students about their faith. to understand how and why "If they said they were the shooting happened and

handed him a package and

not reveal its contents but

rolled in the class, but offi-

arrived at the scene six minutes afterthe first 911 call

and exchanged gunfire with

— From wire reports

LOCAL BRIEFING Continued from B1

Bend Police responded to the apartment, where they were told the man was inside the stairway area of the complex andhad left blood on the complex door. Officers tried to call out to the suspect but got no response, according to the release. Theylater found the man, Eric Koester, 24, of Bend, in the hallway of the complex and took him into custody on suspicion of first-degree burglary, first-degree theft and first- and second-degree crimi-

nal mischief. Koester was transported to St. Charles Bendfor lacerations on his hands, according to the release. Officers found Koester damaged items inside the apartment andcomplex.Theyalsofound the shotgun on the south side of the complex, where they believe Koester threw the gun from the balcony, based on its appearance. Koester will be transported to Deschutes County jail once he is released from St. Charles Bend. — Bulletin staff report

fire on classmates and had stashed a r i f l e i n a n o ther

room but did not fire it.

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate

— Contributing to this report were Associated Press writers Jonathan J. Cooper and Rachel La Corte in Portland; Rebecca Boone in Boise, Jdaho; and AP researchers Adriana Mark and

• • •

Rhonda Shafner.

TheB ulletin

More police refusing to nameshooters By Sadie Gurman

table, over angry objections

The Associated Press

from his attorneys.

The sheriff detailed how a

The grandmother of a female student who survived guns walked into a Thursday the rampage at Umpqua Commorning writing class at a munity College in Roseburg rural Oregon community col- said the shooter gave another lege and killed nine people. student a package to deliver He described how investiga- to authorities. However, it is tors found still more weapons unclear whether Christopher at the man's home. Sean Harper-Mercer sought But when it came time to re- notoriety. veal the shooter's name, SherMedia organizations rouiff John Hanlin adamantly re- tinely name mass shooters, fused, saying, "I will not give reasoning that the name is the him the credit he probably key detail that helps unravel sought prior to this horrific and answer broader quesand cowardly act." tions about the killer's motiLike Hanlin, law enforce- vations and hold government ment officials are recently re- accountable. fusing to name mass shooters, Only with a name can the hoping that not immediately public know, for example, identifying them will reduce whether a k i l l e r s h ouldn' t the chance of their notoriety have been able to buy a gun or and keep their actions from if authorities missed red flags. "We w ouldn't k no w h i s inspiring others. There's little research to criminal history. We wouldn' t suggest the practice prevents know his educational history. copycats. And criminologists We wouldn't know his social and ethicists worry that with- history," said Kelly McBride, a holding names will make it vice president at The Poynter harder to assess a mass kill- Institute and an expert in meer's m otivations an d s p o t dia ethics. shooter armed with several

trends that could help prevent

future violence. Knowing the names "and their histories, lets us better

understand the larger social patterns, policies and tensions

news agencies would have to agree not to publish the names ofshooters for a period

of time in order to accurately study the impact, she said. Harper-Mercer's soc i al media profiles suggested he tracked other mass shootings. In one post, he appeared to

urge readers to watch the online footage of a man shooting two former colleagues live on

TV in Virginia, noting "the more people you kill, the more you' re in the limelight."

leading up to their crimes," said Vanderbilt University record, and reporting names professor Jonathan M e t zl, eliminates the possibility of who called the effort under- rumors spreading about who standable but misguided. the person involved may or Families of m a s s s hoot- may not be," he said. ing victims have long urged Law enforcement officials journalists to avoid using the point to a recently released gunmen's names and photos study suggesting a "contagion in public, saying the sight of effect" after mass shootings them renews their pain and that garner national and inturns troubled murderers into ternational headlines. Similar celebrities. incidents were more likely to Last year, a police chief in happen within an average of Washington state would not 13 days, said the study's lead identify a 15-year-old boy who author, Sherry Towers, a rekilled himself and four friends search professor at Arizona at a high school, saying, "I will State University. not promote the motivation Researchers' analysis came by spending any time on the largely from news reports, she


Adam Lanza, whokilled 26 students and staff at Sandy Hook Elementary School in

December 2012, was obsessed with the 1999 bloodbath at

Columbine High in Colorado and other mass killings, keeping a spreadsheet that ranked them.

Shootersinspireeach other, so police are right not to put a spotlight on them, said Pete Blair of Texas State University's Advanced Law Enforcement Rapid Response Train-

ing Center. Blair led an effort called "Don't Name Them" that was

The Associated Press in- endorsed by the FBI. Later this cludesthenames oftheperpe- month, Blair will tell police at trators or suspects involved, the International Association except in situations involving of Chiefs of Police conference minors, AP Standards Editor Thomas Kent said. "The names are a matter of public

to focus less on the gunman

and more on victims after high-profile crimes, whose

I II •



I I.

names are often forgotten.

Some researchers say a name alone is not enough to motivate a mass killer. G etting a t tention m i g h t


be part of the goal, but most mass killers are driven by a number of other factors, including mental illness, anger, revengeand fear,said Grant Duwe, a Minnesota corrections official who wrote the b ook "Mass Murder in t h e United States: A H i s t ory."


His study of mass shootings throughout history was aided by news reports that named

Bend bus runs the first Monday of the month

the perpetrators.

So "if the media had a polshooter." said. icy of refusing to name who Throughout the four-month Towers acknowledged that was responsible for carrying trial o f Co l o rado t h eater it's impossible to say whether out a mass killing, it might shooter James Holmes, pros- publicizing gunmen's iden- have mademy (research)a lot ecutorsrepeatedly referred to tities caused more violence, harder, to try to identify all the him as "that guy," pointing to as their names were part of information associated with a Holmes seatedatthe defense every news story. Police and case," he said

Call for reservations, location 5 times: 541.783.7529 ext.209 Valid for Bend, La Pine and Redmond guests only; local zip codes do not apply. Limit one coupon per person per visit. Expires December 8,20'j5




Communitycollegegetting 3-Dprinter


California governor vetoes bills that would create new crimes

By Ryan Pfeil (Medford) Mail Tribune

MEDFORD — Th e chess

piece in Stephen Foster's office is a study in intricacy: a thumbsized rook with an elaborate

By Patrick McGreevy

interior spiral staircase and a DNA helix sidekick that pushes through the middle. "It's physically impossible to make this part. Can't do it," said

Los Angeles Times

SACRAMENTO, Calif. California Gov. Jerry Brown -

on Saturday vetoed a trio of bills that would have prohibited civilians from flying aerial drones over wildfires, schools, prisons and jails,

Foster, Rogue Community Col-

lege's department chair of manufacturing and engineering. "I don't know how to make this

despite alarm over close calls

JamieLusch via TheAssociated Press

part. I don't think it's physically Stephen Foster, Department Chair of Manufacturing and Engineerpossible to do it." ing with the RogueCommunity College, shows afunctioning fly But because of a technology real he made ontheschools new 3-D printer. grant from the Pacific Power Foundation, he didn't have to. A hamster cage-sized case of how complex it is." material, and forms objects in a gray and orange plastic — with Foster said he intends to use different way. an intricate mess of hardware the 3-D printer for a variety of Steve Schilling, RCC's dean and software inside — is the his dasses, induding comput- of instruction for the School of artist. It's a printer, but not the er-aided design, manufactur- Science and Technology, said kind that p r oduces resume ing, development prototyping he expects the devices will copies or the latest draft of and capstone projects. soon be standard equipment in your novel. The products that According to the Form Labs departments like Foster's, and emerge from this Form Labs website, the printer starts with for the industry at large. "It's an emerging field, esdevice have real depth to them a design. The printer then — and height and width. It's a forms that design by pointing pecially around innovation," three-dimensional printer, and a laser at liquid resin, which Schilling said. "This is a way to Foster says it will fit right into cures and solidifies it into tiny tap into that imagination that his curriculum, and will prob- layersas small as 25 microns a younger group brings so that ably never stop running once across. Comparatively, a strand we can capture some of tomorRCC's fall term kicks off. of hair has a thickness of about row's engineers." "Now if a student's got an 70 microns; agrain ofsand,90. He adds the school is eyeing idea forsomething, he can The department already has another 3-D printer, one that draw it and we can make it," one similar device, though it is prints with carbon fiber instead Foster said. "Doesn't matter larger, uses a different kind of of plastic resin.



Continued from B1 The temporary bunk houses and the cook house erected by F.A. Sullivan near the siding are nearly completed. Mr. Sullivan has under consideration plans for a hotel building

Court asks contents for "time capsule"

of 150 rooms to be situated

ty court, it wa s announced

Suggestions for material to be placed in a "time capsule" in thecornerstone of the new

Deschutes County courthouse will be welcomed by the coun-

near the point where the spur today by County Judge C.L. leaves the main line. Allen. N ew work started at t h e The copper box, measuring Shevlin plant includes prepa- 15 by three by four inches, will ration of the foundations for be placed in the back of the the 20 dry kilns to be erected

cast stone cornerstone, which

by Carl A. Loman, a crew being busy excavating. Another crew is also at work framing timbers for the planer and the railroad is being straightened

is to go into the northwest corner of the courthouse soon. In it will go whatever the court

decides will be of interest to the people of Bend a few hunfrom the point where it cross- dred years from now. es the bridge to line up better After the cornerstone has with the box factory and sash been placedwith pomp and and door plant. ceremony, the copper box will Large freight shipments be soldered vacuum tight and c ontinue to a r r ive fo r t h e sealed presumably for many Shevlin construction, there years to come. On the corbeing an average of four or nerstone which measures 19 five cars a day. Two boilers inches by 36 inches in front, have been received this week will be the figures, "1940." from the Shevlin plant at Rainey River, Ontario.

A party of Shevlin officials is expected here on a trip of inspection toward the end of the week.

75 YEARSAGO For the week ending Oct. 3, 1940

Scrap iron to Japan halted by president

50 YEARSAGO For the week ending Oct. 3, 1965

Proposed dam would flood Shevlin Park area A plan for the construction

on Tumalo Creek of a dam that would flood Shevlin Park was unveiled at a

m e eting

here last night. Actually, such a dam, priThe United States today marily to regulate the daily embargoed shipment to Japan flow of the creek, has been of iron and steel scrap, an im- under tentative study for some

municipal park. A dam 50 foot high would hold about 3,000 acre-feet of

with firefighting aircraft. The governor r ejected t hose and si x

o t her b i l l s

that would have created new crimes or penalties for misconduct including using bullhooks to handle elephants, allowing explosions in drug labs and removing GPS tracking devices from paroled sex offenders. Brown said in a veto mes-

sage that there are already laws available to deal with

any problems addressed by the bills. "Each of these bills cre-

ates a new crime — usually by finding a novel way to characterize and criminal-

ize conduct that is already proscribed," Brown wrote. " This m u l t iplication a n d particularization of criminal

complexity without comState Sen. Ted Gaines, a mensurate benefit." Republican, introduced the The governor noted that measure amid complaints overthe lastseveraldecades from the head of the state the state's criminal code has Department of Forestry and grown to more than 5,000

provisions, "covering every conceivable form of human

to the proposal, which it was stressed, is still in the "dream

purchaser of steel and iron

stage." One of the reasons the

dozen wildfires this summer,

grounding firefighting air"Duringthe same period, craft in some cases to avoid our jail and prison popula- a mid-air collision. tions have exploded," Brown Gaines said he was disapwrote. "Before we keep go- pointed in the vetoes, adding ing down this road, I think on Twitter "Our laws must we should pause and reflect keep up w/growing drone how our system of criminal tech or else all of our safety justice could be made more is at risk." human, more just and more The governor also vetoed cost-effective." bills by Gaines that would One bill would have set have prohibited hobbyists' steep penalties for hobbyists drones from being flown who fly unmanned aerial over or taking pictures of drones above wildfires and other emergencies, interfer-

K -12 schools u n less

ing with firefighting aircraft. istration. The measure was In addition to allowing aimed at protecting student fines of up to $5,000 and up privacy. to six months in jail for vioThe third bill would have lations, the bill would have outlawed drones over prisgiven emergency responders ons and jails in response to immunity from liability for incidents in other parts of damage caused to d r ones that they knock out of the air

the country where the aeri-

nent effect on an artifact. "We don't want to strip ev-

common as a miner's pick and

al devices were used to drop with electronic signal-jam- contraband, including drugs, behavior creates increasing ming devices. into prison yards.

succinctly by Bob Boyd, the museum's curator of Western heritage. "This," he says, "is where the $20 junk gets turned into historic artifacts."


with a substance containing


some of the same ingredients as hand lotion.

For the week ending Oct. 3, 1990

Those techniques were in

Making history from junk

keeping with the three commandments posted on the col•



scrap. Italy's recently heavy meeting was called was to trade was cut off by the Brit- determine the reaction to the ish blockade. proposal that would call for the inundation of a park of

Nazis, Japan, Italy

join in defensepact Germany, Italy and Japan today pledged themselves in a 10-year pact to fight as a common foe any nation, including the United States, which goes to war against their "new or-

ders" in Europe and Asia. The alliance, pledging joint

"economic, political and mil-

itary" collaboration if any new nation enters the war in Europe or the Far East,

380 acres given to the City of Bend in 1920 as a memorial to

the late Thomas L. Shevlinthe "Tom Shevlin of Yale" who was instrumental in selecting

Bend as the site for his company's big lumber plant. Legality of the proposed flooding of the park was ques-

deed, which holds a restrictive

er deal" between the United States and England.

and for no other purpose."

Italian war 'shortage'

tence of the deed but noted

now are taking up the very British style of shorts for men.


parks and recreation superintendent. Produced was the

clause. The clause states that, "said lands hereby conveyed and all Nazi sources said the pact thereof shall always be used was directed against possibil- and maintained as a public ity of a U.S.- Great Britain mil- park open to the general pubitary alliance and constituted lic for recreation and amusethe axis reply to the "destroy- ment of a lawful character,

One of war's ironies is that Italians, enemies of Britain,


tioned by Vince Genna, Bend

was signed in Adolf Hitler's chancellery.

.r' c


Backers of the plan to build a dam recognizedthe existhat such reservations do not always hold up in court. The proposed dam would be constructed across Tum-

Following Premier Mussoli- alo Creek about a quarter of ni'srecent approval of shorts a mile below the road into to conserve materialfor war Shevlin Park. This would be uses, local Italians took up just below the old state trout the style they once thought hatchery site, now part of the


proved by the school admin-

shovel. Others are bizarre. On erything out of an object," the collections room shelves, water, one of 100 feet high Harless says. "It would lose its horse collars and bars of soap about 8,000 acre-feet and a historic patina that way." compete for space with ChiThat's why c omplicated nese wine jugs and powder 150 foot high dam, 20,000 acre-feet. Apparently the high Here in this small, locked chemicalprocesses are outin horns. "There's a fair amount of dam is considered the most building off the museum's the collections room, replaced feasible. This would flood all back door, Boyd joins exhib- by time-worn techniques that theater in all this," Harless of the park, even up beyond itscurator Susan Harless and borrow much from the history says. "You have to draw attenthe Upper Meadows, where 26 volunteers in a process the museum was established tion with these artifacts. You John C. Fremont's dragoons they call — appropriatelyto showcase. have to make sure that your crossed with their cannon in "processing." Simply stated, For example, frontiersmen message is heard." 1843. it involves preparing artifacts d iscovered that t h ei r i r o n Explaining features of the collected by Boyd for display tools could be rust-proofed by Germanycelebrates unity proposed dam were several in one of the museum's many a soak in strong tea. The tans leaders today state and local officials. exhibits. nic acid in tea stopped the oxi- marked the historic unificaSpeakers stressed that S ometimes t h a t me a n s dation process. tion of their mighty new counthere is nothing final in plans making a 100-year-old artiToday, the museum pre- try by assuring the world that under consideration, and that fact look 80 years younger, serves its iron relics in much they will work for peace and m any studies must yet b e but it can also mean making the same way, soaking them never forget their responsibilmade. This became evident a new item appear to be 100 in tannic acid after scouring ity for the Nazi Holocaust. as numerous questions were years old. away decades of rust. asked. The tentative planning Take the antique trunk, for An amazing amount of care has not reached the stage example.When Boyd picked goes into processing each where costscan be estimated, the trunk up in a Portland flea relic — a fact that becomes SUN FoREsT or who is to bear these costs. market, its deer-hide cover even more amazing when one CoNSTRUCTION Use to which the dam would was stained and worn. Leath- considers that the collections be put was not quite clear. er straps around its lid were room staff processed about Recreation use of the planned so dry and brittle that the tiny 3,500 items for the Spirit of the DESIGN 0 BUILD 0 REMODEL lake was noted. fibers of the tanned cowhide West exhibit that opened in PAINT Until some answers can be were fraying apart. 1989. While work has slowed obtained to the many quesTo restore the trunk, Har- down since then, the staff still 803 SW Industrial Way, Bend, OR tions, no further action can be less and her staff used amaz- processes hundreds of relics taken, it was agreed. Another ingly simple tools. The deer eachyearforthem useum's 12 meeting will be held in about hide cover was cleaned with changing exhibits. a month. a common animal shampoo, Some of thoserelics are as and the leather was preserved

There was mixed reaction

ed, Japan is the only one that has been a consistent heavy

have been seen flying over a


Strange things go on in the lections room wall: "Ask — No High Desert Museum's collec- Question is Dumb!" "Do nothtions room. Shampoo is lath- ing Irreversible" and "When ered across an antique trunk. In Doubt — Don' t!" portant war materiaL time by the Tumalo District Old tools stew in a brew like Fresh volunteers quickly The ban also will effect all and the U.S. Soil Conserva- strong tea. learn the museum's philosocountries outside the western tion Service. But it was news But there is a method to phy that the best processing hemisphere, with the sole ex- to most of the 30 people at- this madness, and it's stated techniques have no permaception of Great Britain. tending a meeting in the DeBut of the large number of schutes County courthouse. countries technically affect-

Fire Protection that drones


UNITEDBYMISSION. DRIVENBYIMPACT. special thanks to United waymedia sponsor The


PO Box 5969 Bend, OR 97708 541-389-6507 www.

United ~ ~~>

Way ~

United Way of Deschutes County



BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES irma Virginia Marsh,of Bend Jan. 19, 1935 - Sept. 28, 2015 Arrangements: Prineville Funeral Home, 541-447-6459 Services: The family will be doing a private service at a later date.

Steven Edward Roth, of Redmond Feb. 24, 1970 - Sept. 18, 2015 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel is honored to serve the family. www.redmondmemorial.corn 541-548-3219.

Services: Family gathering and Celebration of Life will be held at a later date Contributions may be made to:

Brightside Animal Center 1355 NE Hemlock Avenue, Redmond, Oregon 97756 541-923-0882

Charlott Ellen

(Beaty) Denfeld Nov. 29,1923- Sept. 25, 2015

James "Jim" Frank Bianchina

William "Val" Todd, of Bend

Oct. 28,1918- Sept. 2, 2015

Feb. 14, 1932 - Sept. 29, 2015 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home is honored to serve the family. 541-382-2471 Please visit the online registry for the family at www.nlswonger-reynolds.corn

Services: A Celebration of Life Reception will be held on Thur., October 8 from 122PM at the Pine Forest Grange Hall, 63214 NE Boyd Acres Rd., Bend, OR 97701. Contributions may be made to: in support of their Grandson in Beirut,


Gene Clyde Zack,of La Pine July 22, 1955 - Oct. 2, 2015 Arrangements: Prineville Funeral Home, 541-447-6459 Services: The family will be doing a service at a later date.

James " Jim" F r an k B i a nchina p a ssed a w a y a t his home in Bend on September 2, at age 96. Jim wa s b or n O c t ober

28, 1918, in San M ateo,

C alifornia. H e j o i ne d t h e army in 1940 and fought in E urope during World W a r I I, i n c l uding l a n d in g o n Normandy Bea c h on D-Day, and returned home a captain in 1946. Jrm married L ena Spadoni on May 2, 1941. After the war, Jim w o r ked as a p roduce man a g e r for Safeway S t o re s i n San R afael, C A , a nd Sou t h L ake Tahoe, CA, until r e tiring in t h e l at e ' 70s. He moved to Bend in 1983 and w ent t o w o r k f o r M o u n t Bachelor, w h e r e h e bec ame a f a m i l ia r f a c e a t Sunrise Lodge. J im w a s p r e c eded i n d eath by h i s w i f e , L e n a , a nd hi s d a u ghter, L i n d a . He is survived by his son, Paul.

Barbara Ann

Cynthia Jo Lienkaem per


July15,1933- Sept. 24, 2015

June 21, 1955- October 2, 2015


He founded beauty contest for classiccars By Sam Roberts New York Times News Service

Bruce Wennerstrom, who became smitten with a uto-

mobiles as a New York teenager and, with his wife, inaugurated the annual Greenwich Concours d'Elegance competition and auction in

Connecticut for vintage car devotees, died Wednesday in S tamford, Connecticut. H e

was 88. The cause was prostate cancer, hi s

b r o t her-in-law,

Richard Walukanis, said. "In their teens, a guy's hormones and gasoline all get mixed up together," Wennerstrom liked to say. "Most outgrow it. I never did." Not for decades. He test drove cars into his 80s. Once he even took a spin

in a lunar rover — on Earth. The Greenwich Concours is one of three such automotive

events featured in the North American edition of " 1,000 Places to See Before You Die."

AmeriC ares receives proceeds fromthe affair. Bruce Kent Wennerstrom was born in New York on Dec. 20, 1926. His father, John, was

a clothing manufacturer. (He made Bruce'suniform when


" Mickey," 9 1 , Charlott was a loving wife, mother, r andmother,'p s i s te r a n d riend. S h e p a ssed away a t home w i t h h e r l o v i n g h usband, A m b r os e D e n f eld, an d t h ei r f a m i l y a t her side. C harlott w a s b o r n N o vember 29, 1923, in Baker, O regon, t o He r b er t a n d Harriett (McMahon) Beaty. At an early age, her family moved to Portland, Ore gon, w h er e s h e g r a d u a ted fro m F r a n k li n H i g h School i n 194 1 . On Thanksgiving D ay, November 26, 1942, she marr ied A m b r ose D enfeld i n P ortland. T hi s T ha n k s -

the son went off to the Army, Barbara

On October 2, 2015, Cynthia, in her words, "graduated from earth school". T he wonderful s p i rit t h a t w as Cynthia was born on J une 21, 1955, to Bill a n d Bobbye (Tomlinson) Purtle in Conway, Arkansas. A b i r t hday o n t h e f i r s t

day of summer was appro-

p rrate for t h e b r i gh t a n d sunny person that Cynthia w as. She gr aduated f r o m C onway H i g h S c h oo l i n 1973. Cynthia was a Navy veteran and a gr aduate of the University o f C e n t r al Arkansas and the U n iversity of A r k a n sas — Little iving D ay w ould h a ve Rock l a w sch o o l . Sh e e en their 7 3 r d w e d d i n g a ssed the bar in both Ar anniversary. ansas and Oregon. Together they built t h eir B esides he r n a t i v e A r p aint b u s i n ess, D e n f e l d k ansas, Cynthi a l i v e d i n P aints, in P o rtland, w h i l e Tulsa, OK, and Austin, TX, r aising their f a m i ly . I n before coming to live with 1976, Charlott a n d A m- h er m o ther r n S a l e m i n brose moved to Bend and 1993. s tarted Denfeld P aints o f In 1995, while r eturning Bend. t o Oregon from a v i si t i n C harlott d e d i c ated h e r Tennessee and A r k a nsas, life to her family, bringing s he m e t G eo r g e L i e n a s much j o y t o t h e m a s kaemper seated next to her t hey brought to h er . S h e o n the p l a ne. T hey w e r e enjoyed baking (everyone m arried a y e a r l a t e r i n loved her cinnamon cook- M arch 1996. Cynthia a n d ies), sewing, crocheting, George lived i n C o r v allis, r eading and t r ip s i n t h e i r OR, until 2008, when they t ravel trailer. S h e h a d retired to Redmond in cenm any f o n d m e m o r ies o f tral Oregon. family visits to the Oregon Cynthia l o v e d a n i m a l s; Coast. she loved living in a place C harlott i s s u r v i ved b y w here yo u c o ul d w e a r a h er hu s b an d A mb r o s e ' acket rn S e ptember; sh e Denfeld; sons, Denny Deno ved the o c ean an d t h e feld of M i t chell, OR, Dale m ountains an d God ' s % Leslie Denfeld o f B e a - h andiwork i n a ll for m s . v erton, OR, Larry 8 S h a r i S he w a s a com mi t t e d Denfeld of Bend, OR, and Christian wh o f o un d s p eEd & Ju l i e D e n f el d o f c ial spi r i t u a l supp o r t Bend, OR; and daughters, through Alcoholics Cathy 8 R a ndy B r u sse of A nonymous . Cynt h i a Carson, WA, and L i nda & achieved 23 years of sobriKris Warner of Bend, OR. ety in September, an ac15 grandchildren, 20 great- complishment s h e hel d grandchildren and numer- proudly. She was passiono us b eloved n i e ces a n d ate that w o m e n d i s cover nephews also survive her. and claim t h ei r p e r sonal She was preceded in death p ower. T o t h a t e n d s h e b y both p a r ents an d h e r mentored an d s p o n sored nine siblings. numerous young women in A Memorial Service wi l l A.A. take p l ac e o n S a t u r d ay, Cynthia was preceded in October 10, 2015, at 1 : 00 death by her p arents. She PM at D e s chutes M e m o- i s survived b y h e r hu s rial Chapel an d G a r dens, b and, G e o r ge, a n d h er l ocated at 63875 N. H w y . b rother M ar k Pu rt l e 9 7 in Bend, OR . A n U r n (Lynn) of New F airfield, Committal Se r v i c e w i ll Connecticut . Cynt h i a immediately f o l l ow . M e- brought a d elightful l i ghtm orial c o ntributions m a y ness of spirit to every relab e made t o P a r t n er s i n tionship she had. The light C are H o s pice, 2 07 5 N E of life is diminished by her W yatt C o u rt , B e n d , O R passing. 97701.

Obituary policy Death Notices are freeandwill be run for one day, but specific guidelines must befollowed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. TheBulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of theseservices or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Phone: 541-617-7825

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PO Box 6020 Bend, OR97708


to serve in Washington state pea c efully and the Aleutians.) His moth-

" Bobbie"

8 2,


passed away on S ept. 24, 2015, in Bend, OR. B arbara Craig wa s b o r n on J u l y 15, 193 3 , in W estchester County, N Y . S he was the first child o f G ladys Keck and W i l l i am Carlisle Johnson. A fter g r a d u atin g fr o m high school in L archmont, NY, sh e a t t ended C o lbyS awyer C o l l ege i n N e w Hampshire, where she met h er l at e h u s band, P h i l i p Dodd Craig. B arbara and Philip w e r e m arried in N e w Y o r k o n O ct. 22, 1955. They l i v ed together in Pittsburgh, PA, Cincinnati, OH, Cleveland, OH, an d S a n i bel I s l a nd, FL. Barbara was involved in P TA an d t h e R e d H a t s Club. She enjoyed sailing, t ennis a n d w a l k i n g h e r dog on the beach. Barbara worked in adver t i s i ng sales for the local newspa-

per and map company on

Sanibel Island. Barbara moved to B end, OR, three years ago to be close to her daughter and family. People will most rememb er Bobbie for her w i l l t o e rsevere t h r o ug h w h a t i fe handed h er . S h e a l w ays r e m a i ne d p o s i t i v e a nd wi l l in g t o s h ar e h e r unconditional love. Barbara was preceded in death by h u s band, Philip Craig; and son, Jeff Craig.

S he is s u rvived b y a

b rother, B i l l J o h n son o f K eswick, V i r g inia; a s o n , M atthew C r a i g o f B el l e Isle, FL; a daughter, Jennifer Craig of Bend, OR; and four grandchildren. There will b e a c e l ebration of Bobbie's life on Oct. 6 , 2015, at Fox Hollow I n dependent a n d A ss i s t ed Living. A m e m orial c e l ebration w ill be held for f a m ily o n S anibel Island a t a l a t e r date.

Find It All Online bendbulletin.corn T he

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Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Mondaythrough Friday for next-day publication and by4:30 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the seconddayafter submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication,and by9a.m. Monday for Tuesdaypublication. Deadlines for display adsvary; please call for details.

er was the former Anna Ursu-

la Thompson. Wennerstrom g r aduated from Pratt Institute in Brook-

lyn, where he met Genia Walukanis, who became a writer and illustrator and whom he married in 1955. She died in

2011. He is survived by their c hildren, Nord, L e if , K i r k and Bria Wennerstrom; two

grandchildren; and his broth-

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around

from Asia in the 1960s and acceptingharsh terms foran in-

the world:

Denis Healey, 98: Dexter- ternational loan in the 1970s. Died Saturday at his home who used leadership positions in Alfriston, Sussex, after a ous British socialist politician

to downsize his country's em-

short illness.

pire by militarily retreating

— From wire reports

Homer Shaw January 17,1914-September28, 2015 Homer Edward Shaw, the first sheriff of Sisters, Oregon, passed away peacefully on September 28, 2015, at Columbia Basin Care Center in The Dalles, Oregon. He was 101 and leaves a legacy in Sisters history that is unparalleled. An Urn Committal Service will be held on Tuesday, October 6, 2015, at 1:00 PM at Deschutes Memorial Chapel and Gardens, locatedat63875 N.Hwy97 inBend,Oregon. Homer was born January 17, 1914, in Zumwalt, Oregon, to Frank and Margaret (Imbler) Shaw. His family moved to Sisters, OR in 1919, when he was five-years-old. He graduated from Sisters High School in 1932. In1941, Homer married Norma Ella Porterfield, who was his favorite waitress in Sisters. The couple was married for 74 years and had two sons, John and Ralph. As ayoung man, Homer worked at many localranches and began skidding logs with horses for Barclay Logging, the area's largest employer at the time. He worked as a logger until he retired. Homer served as a mayor of Sisters and a city councilman for many years. He was appointed as the first sheriff of the tiny town of Sisters, when it incorporated in 1946. He was also the town's first fire chief. Homer was a founding member of Sisters Rodeo and served as a board member for over forty years. Hewas the rodeo president in 1976, in a re-organization season for the rodeo. Homer was named the Grand Marshal of Sisters Rodeo in 2008, and again in 201 0, along with eight other former Sisters Rodeo presidents, during the Rodeo's 50th anniversary. A100th birthday celebration for Homer in 2014 at Sisters Rodeo grounds was filled with citizens of Sisters history, along with 150 other friends. In 2000,the Shaw's moved to Condon, Oregon, to be close to their surviving son, John. They drove back for every rodeo until 2015, when illness prevented him from being honored at the rodeo's 75th anniversary. Homer did not miss a rodeo for seventy-four years. He is survived by his wife, Norma Shaw of Condon, OR; son, John (wife Pat) Shaw, also of Condon, OR; agrandson, JJ (wife Barb) Shaw and a great granddaughter, Allie. In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations to Sisters Rodeo Association Scholarship Fund, PO Box 1018, Sisters, Oregon, 97759. Deschutes Memorial Chapel and Gardens is honored to care for the family. Please visit our online register book at deschutesmemorialchapel.corn. (541) 382-5592.

er, Edward.

Roger (Rom; ) Gildersleeve DECEMBER 17, 1929 — SEPTEMBER 24, 2015

Roger (Roy) Gildersleeve passedaway peacefully st home on September 24, after a long battle with Alzheimer's disease.He was 85years old. Rogerwas born December 17,1929,in G rand Rapids, Michigan. He served in the U.S. Navy from 1950 to 1954 as a Marine Corpsman during the Korean War. After returning home, he attended Albion College, where he earned his BS degree and later his master's degree from Western State College in Gunnison, Colorado, in 1959, majoring in education and psychology.

Roger taught history and biology and coachedfootball, basketball, and track at the high school level in North Branch, Michigan, and Moffat and Littleton, Colorado. Hemoved on to take a position at Appalachian State University in North Carolina,where he taught health and coached cross-country running and started their first ski team. In 1969 he cameto Central Oregon Community College, where he taught health, human performance, and physical education and coached Alpine and Nordic skiing. One of his proudest coaching moments came in 1976 when both the men's and women's Nordic and Alpine teams swept the National Junior College Championships, becoming thefirst teams from the West ever to achieve this accomplishment. Roger's impact on the local sports community came from his gutsy, no quit, gut it out, iron-willed competitive spirit; he was oftentimes referred to as the human "energizer bunny." He was encouraging and supportive to all who had a desire to push their physical or personal limits and served as an inspiration by getting in thetrenches with those he coached. He participated in the first Pole, Pedal and Paddle (PPP)race and continued the annual tradition, missing onlytwo in the following 28years. He won his agegroup in each of the 21 years heraced as an individual. He continued to compete in masters' cross-country ski racesin the U.S. and Europe and many other local race venues whenever possible. Roger was instrumental as one of the first board members recruited to promote high school Nordic skiing for the state of Oregon and later helped coachthe Redmond high school ski team. Roger enjoyedaerobic exercise, Nordic skiing, running, biking, hiking, and kayaking. He loved fishing, camping, and hunting with friends and family. He read the daily paper, savored a good history novel, and appreciateda game of bridge or cribbage with friends.He was a very congenialm an who always enjoyed having a good conversation, whether it was with a past student, fellow competitor, old friend, or a stranger he'd just met. He relished traveling and biked various parts of Europe multiple times with his wife, Laura Jo, and closefamily friends. The FirstPresbyterian Church, where he w as a m ember for more than 40 years,was a great source of renewal and friendship. He was an honored recipient of a full professorship from COCC and member of COCC's Golden Anniversary Honor Roll. He is survived by the love of his life Laura Jo (Skinner) (Tomseth) Gildersleeve,whom he married in 1970 at the age of 40, acquiring an instant family of three stepchildren, daughter Valarie DeLoretto of Bend and sons Mark (Marcia) Tomseth of Vancouver, Washington, and Matthew (Diana) Tomseth of Bend; his sister Janet Acord of Talent, OR; brother-in-law Jerry (Millie) Skinner of Corvallis, OR; grandchildren Kristen (Jeff) Ward of Bend, Madeline and DaneTomseth of Portland, OR, Mark (Katie) Tomseth Jr. and Sarah Tomseth of Beaverton, OR, and Cassandra and Conner Tomseth of Vancouver, WA; and four greatgrandchildren, Dakota, Skyler, Tansy, and IsaiahTomseth of Beaverton, OR. A celebration of Roger'slife will be held st the First Presbyterian Church at 230 NE 9th St., Bend, on October 10 st 11:00 am, with a reception immediately following at Wille Hall on the COCC campus. A very special thank you to Sandy Short, his personal caregiver and friend of three years, andto Partners in Care, Hospice House, and Home Instead for their gracious and kind treatment. In lieu of flowers, the family asks donations be madeto the COCC Foundation, Boyle Education Center, 2600 NW College Way, Bend, OR 97703; or Partners in Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 9770L

"Oo notmourn fhe loss of the fkme, but celebrate how briyhtlyit y lou ed!"


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W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather, lnc. ©2015









HIGH S3. Mostly sunnyandwarmer

If ' I



EAST:Partly to mostly sunny andseasonably Seasid TEMPERATURE warm. Mostly clear 71/53 Yesterday Normal Record tonight .Mostlysunny Cannon 50 69 Se' in 1952 Monday. 69/55 34' 35' 18' in 1913



Tonight'8 slty:TheBig Dipper stands in the NW early this evening.The dipper is part of Ursa Major, the big bear.

High: 75 at Ontario Low: 25' at Lakeview






Wee ds Ab s ent

WATER REPORT As of 7 a.m.yesterday


Mod~erato ~ od ~erato ~ o d~crate ~ o d~erato ~ od ~erato ~

Source: USDA Forest Service


" "

He ppner / 39


'Baker C




• John eU Day /34 73/ 4 5

• Prineville 68/32

Joseph Grande • 68 35 Union Granite

• 1/42 • Mitch ll


• Pa line

tario 7 43

• Ashl nd


Klamath • Fags


• Lakeview





Yesterday Today Monday

Yesterday Today Monday Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W


C i ty Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Ls Grande 70/52/0.00 68/35/s 73/35/s L a Pine 47/35/0.00 64/32/s 72/38/s Me d ford 73/5 1 /0.00 87/49/s 88/51/s N e wport 61/4 5/Tr 70 / 50/s 7 0/50/s NorthBend 63/52/0.00 73/51/s 71/52/s O ntario 75/55/Tr 75/43/pc 78/45/ s Pendleton 60/50/0.01 69/41/s 72/44/s

Astoria Portland 71/4 6/Tr 78/50/s 81/53/s Baker City Prinevige 58/ 4 1/0.0068/32/s 72/37/ s Brookings Redmond 55/ 35/0.0367/29/s 75/34/s Gums Roseburg 71/ 5 2/0.0384/48/s 88/52/s Eugene Salem 70/45/0.00 80/46/s 83/51/s Klamath Falls Sisters 50/40/0.01 66/32/s 73/38/ s Lakeview The Dages 7 5 / 54/0.00 76/45/s 79/46/s Weather(W):s-sunny,pc-partlycloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers,t-thunderstorms,r-rain, sf-snowflurries, sn-snowl-ice,Tr-trace,Yesterday data asof 5 p.m.Yesterday


~ gs

~ f ee

~ 20 8 ~ 3 0 8 ~ 4 0 s ~ 5 0 s ~e c s ~ 70 8 ~ ag e Calge 44/31


eo 8 i v , v e ism


eggs ~100s ~ 110s Que c 87/3

i niPe9 Tf rqnder Bay

70/50 • Billings 51/37

~ ~ se/41


Rather cloudy



ronto /4 uffelo

Port 5

Yesterday Today Monday City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene 83/55/0.00 81/57/pc 76/55/c Akron 51/43/0.41 68/50/c 71/51/c Albany 57/44/0.00 61/40/pc 62/43/pc Albuquerque 75/63/0.07 71/55/1 69/54/c Anchorage 46/38/0.01 48/37/pc 47/37/c Atlanta 65/57/0.52 69/62/r 71/59/sh Atlantic City 63/56/0.25 65/55/c 65/54/c Austin 85/51/0.00 85/59/pc 86/64/c Baltimore 57/48/0.42 63/50/r 66/48/c Billings 52/45/0.74 51/37/c 63/42/s Birmingham 59/56/0.12 72/63/c 79/61/pc Bismarck 52/48/0.06 63/41/c 63/40/pc Boise 68/48/0.00 72/49/pc 77/52/pc Boston 54/49/0.11 57/49/ah 60/49/pc Bridgeport, CT 54/48/0.32 60/48/c 64/49/c Buffalo 49/44/0.04 59/48/c 64/49/pc Burlington, VT 60/37/0.00 61/37/pc 62/41/c Caribou, ME 55/35/0.02 59/34/pc 61/37/c Charleston, SC 75/64/5.90 74/65/r 68/62/r Charlotte 63/51/2.05 66/58/r 66/54/r Chattanooga 61/58/0.86 77/61/r 77/58/pc Cheyenne 53/41 /0.06 55/44/c 68/47/pc Chicago 54/49/0.03 60/56/c 67/53/pc Cincinnati 51/46/0.04 72/55/c 76/55/pc Cleveland 51/42/0.36 66/51/c 67/53/pc ColoradoSprings 71/48/0.10 67/47/pc 69/47/pc Columbia, MO 68/41/0.00 65/55/pc 73/57/s Columbia, SC 70/56/1.62 72/65/r 67/58/r Columbus,GA 71/60/0.08 69/64/sh 72/59/pc Columbus,OH 52/45/0.19 70/52/c 73/54/pc Concord, NH 56/45/0.05 58/36/c 63/38/pc Corpus Christi 86/64/0.00 88/65/s 88/67/s Dallas 80/54/0.00 81/61/pc 83/65/pc Dayton 49/44/0.28 72/53/c 76/55/pc Denver 68/46/0.05 67/46/pc 72/50/pc Des Moines 64/44/0.00 65/49/pc 70/55/s Detroit 52/47/0.20 66/53/c 70/55/c Duluth 54/39/Tr 54/41/pc 60/46/c El Paso 87/67/0.43 72/59/pc 76/60/c Fairbanks 39/32/0.08 43/31/c 41/25/c Fargo 63/42/0.00 63/49/pc 67/44/pc Flagstaff 65/29/0.00 62/43/pc 59/37/1 Grand Rapids 52/46/0.24 61/52/c 68/55/c Green Bay 54/47/Tr 59/50/pc 63/50/c Greensboro 61/48/0.91 63/55/r 65/51/sh Harrisburg 52/47/0.66 63/47/c 67/48/pc Harfford, CT 53/46/0.14 59/43/c 64/43/c Helena 43/39/0.01 52/31/c 65/37/s Honolulu 86/75/0.00 erne/pc 86/75/pc Houston 84/55/0.00 81/61/pc 85/67/s Huntsville 59/56/0.08 77/61/c 83/60/pc Indianapolis 50/47/0.25 73/56/pc 77/57/pc Jackson, MS 61 /59/0.00 77/62/pc 84/63/pc Jacksonville 76/63/0.00 77/63/c 75/64/sh


Amsterdam Athens

Cake y<~~

65/56/c 79/65/pc 63/52/pc 104/76/s


80/53/s 82/74/pc 68/54/pc 68/45/c 70/52/s 68/56/c 86/71/t 87/68/s 54/33/pc 87/69/s 62/55/sh 59/51/sh 66/56/1 86/57/s 87/81/sh 74/64/pc 80/59/s 88/60/s 71/63/pc 74/62/sh 66/59/sh 73/59/1


Yesterday Today Monday Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 51/32/0.00 49/35/pc 51/37/pc 66/43/0.00 64/49/pc 70/55/s 50/45/0.23 60/50/c 66/53/c 86/68/0.00 83/61/1 72/61/t 53/46/0.06 74/54/c 76/53/pc 63/41/0.00 63/47/pc 70/53/s


Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vegss Lexington Lincoln Litlle Rock Los Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami

68/56/0.00 77/61/s 84/63/s

Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New YorkCity Newark, NJ Norfolk, YA

54/49/Tr 58/54/c 63/53/pc 60/43/0.00 61/49/pc 67/53/s

84/65/0.00 71/60/r 55/48/0.13 77/58/pc 56/40/0.00 60/49/pc 58/56/0.00 75/61/c



Moscow Nairobi Nassau

New Delhi

Osaka Oslo

I-gBh C

J fc

amount ofpeople who came

Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Larry Marceaux unloads bags of food collected from residences through the Bend Food Project at The Giving Plate food bank. The project collected 2,759 pounds of food.

to help; they weren't expecting such fast growth. "Originally we wanted to be very modest," Larry said, ex- each of those businesses can plaining he and Sue thought bring in green reusable bags the Bend Food Project would filled with food. start off small, but the number The Bend Food Project is also of neighborhood coordinators developing a partnership with increased quiddy. "It was 12, Seven Peaks School, where the and then all of a sudden it was school itself will become a large "neighborhood" which donates. 20 Ã

He predicts by next collection, there will be about 25 to 30

collection takes place. They' re breathing a sigh of relief to have a new, year-round food source. "It's so huge to us because it' s

ect collected 2,759 pounds of food for The Giving Platenearly three times its expected goal of 1,000 pounds. "It's unbelievable," Gary Kel-

ongoing," Debi Kelso said. so said. "I'm speechless." By the end of the collection — Reporter: 541-383-0325, Saturday, the Bend Food Proj-


The Marceauxes would even-

tually like to see a variety of orcoordinators. ganizations become involved, Neighborhood c o ordina- including more schools, Boy tors aren't just limited to col- Scouts, Girl Scouts, businesses lecting from g eographical and churches. neighborhoods. Saturday, Gary Kelso said Larry Marceaux said the he and his wife, Debi Kelso, barberhe goes to is partofa co-founder of The Giving Plate, "neighborhood" for collection, are "just ecstatic planning for and his gym is too. Clients at December," when the next




s II


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60/46/pc 69/51/s 67/42/s 71/44/s 66/54/pc 73/55/s 80ne/pc 83/69/pc 88/68/1 82/63/t 71/52/s 74/57/pc 63/53/r


71/53/pc 75/56/pc 75/38/s 77/40/s 91/68/pc 86/67/pc 106/76/s 75/54/pc 60/41/pc 61/40/pc 80/54/s 89/75/pc 97n4/s 74/55/pc 52/44/pc 58/41/c 66/57/r 74/67/c 74/61/c 60/46/pc 70/58/c 62/43/pc 76/51/pc 72/69/eh


54/38/pc 90/64/pc 89/77/pc 84/72/s

66/58/pc 62/51/c 65/47/pc 69/54/s 66/46/pc

a o sm e





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Larry Marceaux said he and his wife were thrilled with the forward in the past few months

73/53/c 87/67/pc

75/63/r 70/60/r 70/50/s 72/52/s

76/55/s 54/44/pc Ottawa 56/41/pc Paris 68/55/pc Rio de Janeiro cene/0.00 78/68/t Rome 72/50/0.00 73/60/c Santiago 68/52/0.00 66/49/sh Sao Paulo 75/64/0.18 68/59/1 Sap poro 63/54/0.06 60/46/pc Seoul 75/52/0.00 73/51/pc Shanghai 82/58/0.00 77/66/sh Singapore eenWO.OO89n9/t Stockholm 59/37/0.00 56/40/pc Sydney 85/57/0.00 90/62/s Taipei 91n7/0'.00 89/78/pc Tel Aviv 87n2/0.00 88n4/s Tokyo 79/63/0.00 76/60/pc Toronto 52/43/0.04 57/48/c Vancouver 61/45/0.00 64/46/s Vienna 70/52/0.00 68/53/pc Warsaw 68/36/0.00 71/48/pc

er •

73/53/pc 87/64/pc 74/65/r 74/60/pc 78/58/c 65/47/sh

r - r a y.corn

collection in December, even

83/57/pc 81/56/pc 70/57/pc 77/61/s

78/57/0.00 55/36/0.00 55/39/0.00 70/46/0.00

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more families will remember to fill their bags. They collected from the neighborhood where they live, so some of the families were already friends, but some they met by knocking on doors a few months back. "I think it helps people get to know their neighbors," Sally Brogan said.

61/51/c 65/54/c 61/50/c 65/50/c 74/64/r 69/61/c 73/52/s 74/58/pc 63/48/pc 70/54/s 81/67/pc 83/68/pc 84/62/pc 83/64/pc 69/57/pc 74/58/s 63/51/c 67/51/c 92/69/s 87/66/1 68/49/c 71/50/pc 57/40/pc 61/43/pc 57/47/c 61/46/c 70/57/r 65/52/r 56/40/pc 67/44/s 71/49/c 74/51/pc 66/56/r 66/51/c 59/46/c 64/49/pc

97no/0.00 98n4/pc

Meet Sherry,


78/58/c 82/57/pc 78/68/s 84n2/pc

107/80/0.00 105/75/s 79/47/0.05 77/54/pc 55/39/0.00 58/41/pc 59/51/0.00 57/46/pc 82/61/0.03 78/56/r 86/80/0.12 87/74/pc

Continued from B1 Each neighborhood coordinator, or couple of neighborfrom about 10 families they have asked to participate. Fifteen families signed up in the Brogans' neighborhood. They said 10 of the families filled their bags for Saturday' s collection. They expect that by the next



Mecca Mexico City

Collection hood coordinators, collects

76/61/pc 78/57/pc 63/49/pc

esne/0.00 87n3/pc 87n3/pc

55/52/0.11 68/63/0.00 53/48/0.46 53/48/0.44 77/65/0.26 OklahomaCity 72/50/Tr Omaha 65/45/0.00 Orlando 86/71/0.00 Palm Springs 97/69/0.00 Peoria 61/49/0.00 Philadelphia 57/50/0.17 Phoenix 95/71/0.00 Pittsburgh 52/44/0.70 Portland, ME 58/45/Tr Providence 53/49/0.09 Raleigh 66/52/1.26 Rapid City 52/45/0.44 Reno 77/45/0.00 Richmond 64/50/0.68 Rochester, NY 50/43/Tr Sacramento 86/53/0.00 St. Louis 60/48/0.00 Salt Lake City 66/53/0.18 San Antonio 87/61/0.00 San Diego 76/68/0.00 San Francisco 71/55/0.00 San Jose 78/53/0.00 Santa re 67/54/0.06 Savannah 69/60/0.29 Seattle 67/52/Tr Sioux Fags 59/43/0.00 Spokane 70/49/0.06 Springfield, Mo 67/43/0.00 Tampa 83/73/0.01 Tucson 91/67/0.00 Tulsa 73/45/0.00 Washington, DC 58/50/0.26 Wichita 69/50/0.00 Yakima 78/51/0.00 Yuma 95/71/0.00 i

63/45/0.00 62/49/pc Boston /49 Mi 75/61/0.00 79/66/pc • 72/49 d City • /49 x x x x x Auckland 60/52/0.01 63/56/pc EXX X X X X • ed 40 58/5 etfoit Yiek, x i x Baghdad 105/86/0.09 106/75/s 6/53 LSD X X X X s oi s Ctie n Bangkok 84/75/0.20 87/77/t Philadelphi v ee/49 ss/ /51 Beijing 76/54/0.00 77/51/s csgo Beirut 84n6/0.00 85/76/s en, esfsseg Seh take ity,'„ , /ee lo rn ua ' Om h 74/ee %%%%' 73/53 eve ryDea ru Berlin 68/41 /0.00 67/46/pc 7 /82 II e7/ sv ss Bogota 70/52/0.06 66/45/c v • s dd d v > v 'HeavesCity 5i. u ' x N~ x x x x x 'Qa/e x x x 77/58 Budapest 68/41/0.00 73/53/pc xxxx' ee/4e 70/ Buenos Ai r es 55/34/0.00 63/50/pc 4 4 4 4 4 i iLos Aa les +Nash d d d d d d d d d d 81/78/0.48 87/73/t Cabo San Laces vao • L' Cairo 90/72/0.00 90/69/s Phoae d d~ d d d d d d~ o d d d 4ass s Allchorege x klehomaci , i i i i A Q o • evrg ++Agnrque e • Calgary 38/34/0.16 44/31/pc 7 ef w v . v .Q/Sexx 48/3 7 e Cancun 88/68/0.05 89/68/s se • Deca d d Dublin 50/46/0.00 57/53/c 72/ dd N I Edinburgh 55/36/0.00 56/40/pc EX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X C 49/3 Geneva 61/46/0.51 64/53/c , ahnof lq Harsre dR 88/61/0.01 87/57/s 87/7lA~i w Orleans sX 1/61 Hong Kong 87/81/1.61 86/80/t o~ v 78/68 4~-cw' Istanbul 73/63/0.00 75/65/pc Jerusalem 89/64/0.00 83/62/s Monte o rite y Johannesburg 81/52/0.00 87/59/s kk k k : 87/d7 % % i ) 'i % 4' ah h h h i h i h i h i ' Lima 72/63/0.00 71/63/pc Lisbon 73/61 /0.00 76/66/eh Shownare today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 61/47/0.00 65/56/pc T-storms Rain Showers Snow F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 79/59/0.00 76/64/sh Manila 91 /77/0.00 89/77/pc Bois



• • 67/36

• 69/ 1

H i/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 69/45/Tr 73/50/s 78/50/s 68/41/0.06 70/30/pc 74/35/s 70/52/0.00 76/54/s 70/53/s 68/36/0.00 71/33/pc 74/36/s 69/47/0.02 80/44/s 83/48/s 58/29/0.00 73/36/s 76/35/pc 59/25/0.00 68/34/pc72/34/pc

Ac r e feet Ca pacity NATIONAL 269 3 2 49% EXTREMES (for the Wickiup 16431 B% YESTERDAY Crescent Lake 4 9 5 95 57% 49 contiguousstates) Ochoco Reservoir 10330 23vo National high: 100 Prineville 45858 31 Yo at Death Valley,CA River flow St a tion Cu. ft./sec. National low: 17 Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 126 at Bodie State Park,CA Deschutes R.below Wickiup 920 Precipitation:" 79 at Charleston, SC Deschutes R.below Bend Deschutee R. atBenhamFalls 1430 Little Deschutes near LaPine 53 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 27 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 0



Reservoir C rane Prairie

17S 12S 9

• W co

he Oag

76/45 Gove nt • upi Cam 70 64/

• Eugene

Source: OregonAgergyAssociates 541-683-1577

Bend/Sunriver ~ Redmond/Madras ~M Sisters ~M Prineville ~M La Pine/Gilchrist ~M


Partly sunny

Umatilla 74/39 • ermiston lington 74/38 Meac am Lostl ne 43 69/37 Enterprise dletenee/3


Camp Sh man Red n

Yesterday Today Monday


3-5Moderate;6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlrems.

Crooked R. near Terrebonne Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes.


THU RSDAY "" 77'





The highertheAccuWeafffer.rxrm iiv Index number, the greatertheneedfor eyeandskin protsdion. 0-2 Low,

Crooked R.below Prineville Res.

Mostly sunnyandpleasant


Bro ings

2 p.m. 4 p.m.

G rasses T r ee s Long Lo~w





• Re d B rothers 6737 Valee Su iVere 63/33 73/42 Nyssa • 63/ Ham on e • La pine 73/42 4 Jnntura Grove Oakridge • Burns 72/35 80/49 /47 7 0 • Fort Rock Riley 71/33 Greece t • 66/33 69/34 66/34 Bandon Roseburg • Ch ristmas alley Jordan V gey 70/51 Beaver Silver' 66/35 Frenchglen 84/48 68/39 Marsh Lake 72/36 68/33 Po 0 66/37 Gra • Burns Jun tion • Paisley 70/ a • 71/41 Chile quin 54 Medfo d '72/37 Gold ach Rome

Source: JimTodd,OMSI

~ 4





O ct 20 O ct 27

andy •


and warm today.Clear Tach 67/51


RiVer portland 76/46


Today Mon. tonight .Mostlysunny 7:06 a.m. 7: 0 7 a.m. andmild Monday. Floren e 6:41 p.m. 6: 4 0 p.m. 72/51 none 1 2 :10 a.m. 2:11 p.m. 2 : 5 6 p.m. OREGON EXTREMES co New F i r s t Full

2 5~ 4



sunshine andseasonable today. Mainly Lincoln clear tonight. Mostly 69/52 sunny Monday. WEST:Mostly sunny


10 a.m. Noon



yk (g




Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lowe.

77/ Tigamo • 75/53 Mc innvill

CENTRAL:Plenty of

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• Portland's Central Eastside is hometo throngs of independent entrepreneurs By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

PORTLAND — Scott Miyako came to Portland from Los An-

geles because he wanted to start a company that was truly on the cutting edge. A year ago, at ADX/Portland Made, he met a young man from Colorado with the same idea in

mind and a similar background. Today,company founder Miyako and lead bladesmith Hunter Lea operatethe Portland Razor

Company, along with Miyako's partner from California, Alex

Pletcher. From humble beginnings in the ADX metal shop, they now have their own storefront in Port-

land's Central Eastside district and a burgeoning clientele that

'I I


has left them with months of back




orders to fill. "I had been self-trained as a



knife-maker," Miyako explained. "It had been straight shaving and collecting

old razors.

NORTHWEST TRAVEL Next week: p uer t o Valarta, Mexico

Then I met

Hunter, who was also a hobbyist


knife-maker and who wanted to take it to the next level."

At first, Miyako said, he and Lea were making each razor individually. "But our process keeps getting better," he said. "Now, we are batch-making about 40a

Photos by Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin

Coopers Hall opened 1t/z years ago in Portland's Central Eastside district as the first winery in Oregon to offer 100 percent keg wine. "So far, we' ve saved more than 54,000 bottles," said partner Joel Gunderson, who noted the spacious tasting room was patterned after s brewery model.


Lea explained that the original profile for each blade is cut from stainless steel by water jet. Then

the craftsmen grind the final product by hand, finishing it with a heat treatment to harden the

steel. They sell and ship direct to clients, generally through their web site.

"I was very surprised how

much demand there was for qual-

ity straight razors," Miyako admitted. "I think it's because we' re bringing back an old tradition."

Influence of ADX

Portland Razor Companypartners, from left, Alex Pletcher, Scott Miyako

A curious coffee lover inhales the aromafrom afreshly brewed cup of Cen-

The Portland Razor Company story is not unusual within the

and Hunter Les display the straight-edge blades they produce at a shop in the Central Eastside district.

tral American coffee at the Stumptown Coffee Annex. Daily "cuppings" at 3 p.m. offer aficionados an opportunity to explore different coffees.

Francis Park at Southeast 11th Avenue and Stark Street. ADX

knowledge — a 12,000-square-

projects to meet their responsibili- lab and a variety of classes.

offers "makers" — people with a creative notion who need tools, space and perhaps additional

their goals. "So many people have started

about 200 active members, all of whom pay monthly dues or work

here and moved on," said Kat So-

equivalent hours on contracted

context of ADX, a collaborative

art-design complex opposite St. foot venue in which to pursue

lis, ADX's membership director. Established in 2011, ADX has

ty, Solis said. Membership entitles

craftspeople to full use of facilities, including wood and metal shops, a design-and-fabrication

"Over half of our members are

training for their own businesses," Solis said. See Portland /C4

Whirling throughicebergsandspotting polarbearson a HighArctic cruise By Anne Z. Cooke

Forty minutes later, with clear

Tribune News Service

water and the anchorage ahead, all was forgiven. "Sorry about that," said Kreuss, smiling apologetically. "The ship is always my first duty. You were asking about the notches in the rail' ?

ILULISSAT, Greenland — "Shuussh!" said Capt.

Oliver Kreuss, standing on the bridge of the Lindblad Expedition-National

Geographic ship Explorer, training his binoculars on the iceberg-choked fiord ahead. "I can't talk now," he barked, cutting the speed to 6

Guess. You can't guess? The notches in the rail represent

the number of bear sightings we have in a year. For every

knots and steering the vessel

bear we see we cut one notch.

left and right around each floating titan like a dancer whirling his partner across the floor. Half-expecting a collision, the half-dozen passengers on the bridge, there to watch

If the bear has killed and is

the approach to Ilulissat, on

Greenland's ragged west coast, held their breath as the usually garrulous captain nudged the ship forward.

eating a seal, we color the

notch red. After yesterday, we' re adding six more." But the Explorer wasn' t

the only witness to calving icebergs. While we were exploring the eastern High Arctic, President Barack Obama was in Alaska, in the western

High Arctic, highlighting the same issues: shrinking

glaciers, rising sea levels, warmer winters and hungry polar bears.

a last-minute cancellation opened up space on the 13-day cruise to Greenland

After 10 days on the Ex-

and north Baf fin Island, we jumped on it. And it didn' t

plorer, we had a pretty good idea why Lindblad Expeditions has been so successful leading expedition-style voyages to distant regions. In Lindblad's early days, its shipswere considerably more spartan. But after partnering

with National Geographic (in 2004), changes included booking more university-trained naturalist-guides and ramping up the comfort index — the Explorer, for example. The result has been a growing coterie of steadfastly devoted

fans. Most of Lindblad's cruises are booked a year in advance, according to Lindblad's reservation desk. But when

take long to see that even the best-planned expedition can' t account for nature.

0'Ee -





lllllli 1


We were supposed to board the Explorer in Iqaluit on south Baffin Island, then

sail north through the Davis Strait. But when ice blocked Frobisher Bay, the Explorer couldn't dock. Did Lindblad cancel? Never. With the departure day looming, Kreuss, the "hotel" staff and the crew got to work, booking additionSteve Haggerty Photography/ Colorworld vfa Tribune News Service al flights for all 140 passenPassengers going ashore by Zodiac heading for the Ilulissst hargers — at Lindblad's expense bor dock in Ilulissat, Greenland as part of an Arctic cruise. — and rescheduling Inuit village visits, tundra hikes,

lectures, Zodiac fiord tours, naturalist talks, guest lec-

tures, photo clinics, bus rides and glacier over-flys. And

they managed it seamlessly. SeeCruise/C6




s+ L7

For ms f o r e ngogementw,eddinga, nniversary or birthday announcements are available at bendbuiietin convmiiestones F.orms and photos must b e submitted within one month of the celebration. Questions: milestones®bendbulletin.corn, 541-633-2117.


.'nm Q ~g~





-A. t

James and Armis Henson


of Clinical Social Workers

and aformer directorof the James and Armis (Marthis) Deschutes County M e n t al Henson, of Bend, celebrated their 50th wedding anniver-

ten three humorous, nonficsary with trips to the North- tion books, his most recent, "Seeing Red," is based in ern California c oast, f o ur national parks in the Rocky Central Oregon in the early Mountains and the Rogue 1970s. He is also an avid tenRiver. nis player. The couple were married Mrs. Henson earned a Sept. 11, 1965, in El Cajon, master's degree in religious C alifornia. They h ave t w o

education from Seattle Uni-

children, Aaron (and Sara) of versity. She was an affiliBend, and Beth (and James) ate support manager for the H ammerstrand, of San D i - Western region of Habitat for ego; and four grandchildren. Humanity International. She Mr. Henson earned a mas-

ter's degree in social work from the University of Chicago. He was self employed as Bend Counseling and Psychotherapy and retired in 2008. He is a founding member of the Oregon State Board


Health Services. He has writ-

Jack and Clara Lewis

Lewis Jack and Clara Lewis, of Bend, celebrated their 65th

Ken and Paula Marks

an War. He was a real estate appraiser and retired in 2005. He is an original member of the Athletic Club of Bend and works out regu-

retired in 2003. She is an avid

wedding anniversary with their children and grand- larly. He is a member of the children at a family cabin Band of Brothers and Westand a trip to Lake Tahoe. side Church.

swimmer and birder. Together they enjoy hiking, kayaking, traveling and spending time with t h eir grandchildren.

July 29, 1950, in Carmel, California. They have four children, 11 grandchildren, and three great-grandchildren.

They' ve lived in Central Or-

egon for 42 years.

The couple were married

Mr. Lewis is a veteran of World War II and the Kore-

M rs. Lewis i s

an avid

swimmer and an original member of the Athletic Club

of Bend. She is also a member of Westside Church. They have lived in Bend for 48 years.


Washington, and grandchildren.

Ken and Paula Marks, of Bend, will celebrate their

Tribune News Service

In one of my many stints on

various online dating sites, I had todecide my age param-

inches, and I loved being able six years, with the sole purpose The artide details a study to actually look into his eyes!) It of getting dates with women performed by three university wasn't his height that bothered in their early 30s (aka me). I professors who i n terviewed me at all; it was the fact that he felt deceived, and I told him so. online daters in New York City, had misrepresented it. (Bluntness strikes again.) He then weighed and measured

eters for my potential dates.

Being that I'm pretty blunt, I

sat there with his tail between

Most recently, I had placed theseparameters at27to 39,or six years on either side of my own age, which felt more than appropriate to me. (I' ve always been known to like younger

blurted out, "You' re not 5 foot

his legs while I kindly but

men, but t h at' s

another story.) In this most recent stint on Ok-

7!" In response, he said, "I'm 5

foot 5." I then replied, "Okay, you' re not 5 foot 5 either, but regardless, why did you lie about it?" He had no answer. I could overlook this,

Moving on. qpMMENTARy though. We had a really

them, took pictures of them,

checked their ages against firmly told him that this was a their driver's licenses and studwaste of my time, not because ied their dating profiles. They we didn't get along but because found that, on average, women he got me there through deceit. shed 8.5 pounds in their proPeople lie for all different files, and men trimmed down reasons, but when it comes by 2 pounds. The men also down to it, the main reason miraculously grew overnight, people lie is a lack of confi- generally rounding up by a half dence. If you' re 100 percent inch. A study from OkCupid confident in who you are, then back in 2010 found that "almost there's no need to lie to get a universally guys like to add date. You may go on fewer a couple inches ... as they get dates being the real you, but at closer to 6 feet (they) round up

great conversation Cupid, a free online dating site, and even some flirtatious banI started emailing with some- ter. At one point during the one who seemed great — hand- date, I innocently asked if he some, witty, intelligent — so we had children since I knew he decided to meet for brunch. was 39 and had been married least you' ll know that you hav- a bit more than usual, stretchWhen I walked into the restau- before. His immediate response en't hidden anything. ing for that coveted psychologirant, I found my date sitting in a booth, and he looked just like

was, "I have something I have

In 2011, the New York Times to tell you." That's pretty much published an article entitled his photos. (Whew!) When he always a kiss of death. He then "Love, Lies and What They stood up to greet me, though, I told me that he was not 39, as Learned" and reported this: "About 81 percent of peonoticed that he was only about he had stated on OkCupid, but two inches taller than I am. I'm he was really — wait for itple misrepresent their height, 5 foot 1 inch, so height is actu- 45. He ultimately told me this weight or age in their profiles.

cal benchmark."

Am I condoning lying in your online dating profile by sharing all of this information? Not at all. In the end, lying only comes back to bite you because, while you and your date ally not something I care about because he has a 19-year-old On the bright side: people tend may get along, you got to the in a partner. (In fact, I had a son and figured I might be con- to tell small lies because, after dateunder falsepretenses,and long-term boyfriend about 12 fused by the timeline. all, they may eventually meet he or she may be wondering years ago who was 5 foot 3 He had lied by an egregious in person." what else you lied about. I rec-

(because unconsciously they think you will divorce and Do you want to know a way they will be homeless), and to give your kids the gift of it drastically lowers your being able to have a great re- chances of having a good relationship in their adult lives? lationship. You need to learn If so, then all you have to do to communicate in a w ay is to have a good relationship that doesn't have toxic fallwith each other; it's the best out. Some couples just get thing you could ever bestow used to it, which is not only upon those you a death knell to the love and influ- I M ME g TARy p a rtnership but also ence. How you a problem for your treat each other c hildren. I f t h e y will form how they choose become used to people treattheir own partners, whether ing each other poorly, they they like it or not. will learn that these negative This is serious stuff, and behaviors are simply part if a child is brought up in of being in relationships. In a home where the parents fact, they may come to expect Tribune News Service

cheat, it will be hard for that child to trust others later on

in li fe.It creates a trustgap, and people from that kind of background tend to fear that their spouse will do the same thing their parents did. Any romantic relationship or

close friendship is automatically suspect, and you end up living in a world of deception and anxiety.

If you and your partner speak with raised voices or disrespectfully yell at each other, it scares your children

I also like to add family movie nights to this. There is

a wonderful thing that happens when everyone is hanging out together. It's bond-

ing, and the only thing that makes it better is when you are all cuddling up together and just feeling the love. At some point, the kids may not want to c uddle, and that' s

OK, just as long as the two of you keep it up. But I have a friend whose college-age, football-playing children still love to cuddle up — and no joke, you can really feel the love in the room, so don't let it go if you don't have to. Just b e in g

t h ere is n' t

enough. You have to engage Being close and exhibiting with your partner in positive closeness sends the opposite ways and in front of the kids, message to both you and your and every now and then it kids. That's one reason that can help to give each other it's important to have dinner a big kiss that makes them together as a family whenev- say, "Oh gross!" If your reer possible. I know this gets lationship is a little distant, harder as the kids get older bring it closer, for them if not and have more extracurricu- for you. By the way, you can lar activities, but you have to gauge your closeness by how make this a priority. Studies you treat your animals. If you have shown that families who give your pets more attention dinetogether are closer,and than your partner, you need a the kids fare better in school tune-up, and get it now before and in life. you need major work. them.

— Dr. Barton Goldsmith, a psychotherapist in Westlalee Village, California, is the author of "The Happy Couple: How to Make Happiness a Habit One Little Loving Thing at a Time."

Weekly Arts & Entertainment

ILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066

ommend that you tell the truth,

the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, at least about

your age, height, and body type in your online dating profile. — Eriiea Et tin is the founder of A Little Nudge, where she helps others navigate the often intimidating world of online dating.



G allery-Be n d 541-330-5084

J"kgtdejgtteted Q I

Otttt I


OPEN HOUS--W e wish to thank the Central Oregon Community by providing an opportunity for any adult with hearing loss, hearing aids, dizziness, tinnitus/ringing ears to drop in with questions. Certified Clinical Audiologists will be available to discuss your concerns at no charge.

DroP in, it's comPlimentary! OC T O BER 6 FROM S:30ANI TO 5PM ' Hearing Aid Cleaning • Refreshments ' Consultations

As parents, yoLineedto showyour kids how to love By Barton Goldsmith

Mr. Marks was the ad-

ministrator o f M o r ning Star Christian School for 21

50th wedding anniversary by renewing their vows Sat- years. He retired in 2008. He urday, 2 p.m., at the Calvary is a past president of the loChapel, 20225 Cooley Road, cal Kiwanis Club. Bend. Friends and family Mrs. Marks w a s h e ad are invited to attend. teacher and principal of The couple were married Morning S t a r Ch r i stian Oct. 8, 1965, in Long Beach, School for 25 years. She reCalifornia. They have two tired in 2008. children, Ken Jr., of Bend, The couple have lived in and Tim, of Port Orchard, Bend for 35 years.

Don't court trouble by lyingabout age, height By Erika Ettin

s even

Location: BEND OFFIcE, 301 NE FRANKLIN Avz




The Bulletin MI LESTONES

GUIDELINE If you would like to receive forms to announce your engagement, wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers: AAA Travel Awbrey Glen Golf Club Bad Boys Barbecue Bend Park i' Recreation District Bend Wedding S. Formal Cordially Invited Bridal Deschutes County Fair S. Expo Center Faith Hope i' Charity Vineyard Illuminate Your Night

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I A II1 cl By Stephanie Rosenblcem New York Times News Service

It's easier than ever to trav-

el tofaraway places,explore remote islands, ski, c l imb,


When shopping, note that you can buy a comprehensive policy that also includes pro-

a few hundred dollars, and you will save thousandsshould something go wrong.

Getting answers is not nec-


aren't going to get these foliage views from the road." He's not kidding. The AdW ith Labor Day i n t h e rearview window, fall foliage irondack route was named is just ahead. If you' re like "One of the Top 10 Most me, you love the great colors Scenic Train Trips in North of the season, but hate the America" by Conde Nast bumper-to-bumper traffic on Traveler. backed-up country roads. Amtrak, the New Y o rk There's an interesting alter- State Department of Transnative that offers leaf-peepers, portation and the National By Korky Vann

The Hartford (Conn.) Courant

tection for such nonhealth-re-

cycle, glide — and to do it all with your family in tow or on your own. Should you buy scuba diving and mountain • Arrangements with hostravel health insurance before climbing. pitals to guarantee payments • Exclusions regarding directly. you set off? Or shrug and roll the dice? psychiatric emergencies or • Assistance via a 24-hour The answer depends on injuries related to terrorist at- physician-backed s u pport several factors, i ncluding tacks or acts of war. center (critical for medical • Whether preauthoriza- evacuation insurance). w hat you p lan t o d o a n d • where (are you taking a lit- tion is needed for treatment, Emergency medical erary walk in England or he- hospital admission or other transport t o f a c ilities th at li-skiing in Chile' ?), your age, services. are equivalent to those in the • Whether a second opin- home country or to the home your health, your existing insurance and your appetite for ion is required before obtain- country itself (repatriation). risk. ing emergency treatment. • Any specific medical ser"Basically we recommend • Whether there is a 2 4- vices that may apply to their that people check their regu- hour physician-backed sup- circumstances, such as covlar health insurance to see if port center. erage of high-risk activities. there is any coverage while Also, the State Department If you travel abroad fretraveling and consider pur- suggests asking: quently, ask about an annual chasing a s u pplementary • Will the insurance com- policy, rather than one for policy," Dr. Phyllis Kozarsky, pany pay foreign hospitals which you pay each trip; it travelers' health c onsultant and foreign doctors directly? may cost a lot less. to the Division of Global Mi-

Amtrak's Great Domecar great option in Northeast


While some people don't bother with travel health insurance, it typically costs at most

lated things as trip cancellation. But those protections are o f te n


n o t ne c essary

(that's another column) and may add to the cost.

And do your own homework. Don't rely on a tour or cruise company to present you with insurance options; they may sell you what's right

train lovers and history buffs

Park Service Trails and Rails

an unusual vantage point for

program partner to offer the special service and, on most Saturdays and S undays, Passengers aboard Am- Park Service volunteers are trak's Adirondack service aboard and offer ing com-

for their pockets, not yours.

It is also worth checking

some of the Northeast's most beautiful landscapes.

out the International Association for Medical Assistance

to Travellers (IAMAT). This isn't an insurance provider.

between Albany, New York,

It's a nonprofit organization

and Montreal,Quebec, can

(free to join; a donation is required to renew) that pro-

view upstate New York's fall

mentary on local towns and historic events.

The Dome Car operates foliage from the line's histor- northbound f ro m A l b a ny ic Great Dome car, which re- to Montreal on Thursdays, turns to the Northeast each Saturdays and M ondays

vides health a dvice about

countries worldwide (necessary vaccinations, food and water conditions). Members may also walk into IAMAT

S t at e De p a rtment clinics and pay reasonable

year for a six-week run — this

a nd returns

year, it started Sept. 25 and runs through Nov.3. The vintage Dome car, built in 1955 and the last of

Montreal on Fridays, Sundays, and Tuesdays. The

s outh f r o m

Dome car doesn't operate on

gration and Quarantine at the essarily easy. The represen- website — travel. for Disease Control tative may not know or make is a fine place to begin shopa nd Prevention, said in a n an effort to find out. I spoke ping. Here you' ll find a list of email. to a nice man by calling the some insurance and medical So where to begin'? number on the back of my evacuation providers, includBy figuring out what you Blue Cross Blue Shield mem- ing veterans such as Travel already have — or don't have. ber card, but his answers Guard and MedjetAssist. The

set rates (like up to $100 for

You may not realize it, but if

list is not exhaustive, and being on it does not mean that

cluding blood tests, so it's not a substitute for insurance.

the company is endorsed by

More information is at iamat.

man Mare Magliari. New York City to Montreal "This route offers postcard starts at $68. Climb aboard


views every season, but it' s

The bottom line? If your health insurance is not com-

even more breathtaking in the fall, especially from the Dome," says Magliari. "The train runs along the cliffs of Lake Champlain and you

were vague. For instance, I asked if there is a 24-hour

you have insurance from a major provider, you could be physician-backed s u pport covered abroad for c ertain

medical care, like a visit to a doctor if you have a sore throat. For example, I have a

center I can call. "That's a the State Department. Still, to great question," he said. "I be included a company must imagine that that 800-num- attest that it is in satisfactory ber could switch you to some- professional standing.

Blue Cross Blue Shield PPO, one at any time." which allows me to receive Even when you get concare from doctorsand hospi- crete answers, you are likely tals in around 200 countries. to find that not everything is It's a global plan, explained covered. So I simply told the t he representative when


calledmember services. So, in most cases, I would not have to pay upfront for inpatient care at BlueCard Worldwide hospitals. Even with such coverage,

representative that I was try-

ing to decide if I should buy supplemental insurance. "That is a smart thing to

do," he said. " Get that as backup." Indeed. And i n

and more than one trip.

vistas, said Amtrak spokes-

prehensive, if you have a pre-existing condition, or if

nearest hospital i s

The same idea applies to

quate. (Note: The State De-

credit cards, which some trav-

partment saysMedicare does not cover international hospi-

tal or medical costs.) While some people don' t bother with travel health in-

York and Save" promotion

of Vermont across the lake." Travelers also get views

and you' ll save 15 percent. Up to two children, aged 2 to 12,

of the Hudson River and the Adirondack Mountains.

travel at half-fare with each

thing, your insurance will cover when traveling internationally, call your provider. Here's a checklist of what to ask about, written by the Cen-

and you will save thousands should something go wrong.

tersfor Disease Control and Prevention:

medical, dental and evacu-





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State Department. Medical evacuationor escort service is crucial not only if you' re "can easily cost $10,000 and in a remote location but also up, depending on your loca- if the quality of care in the

• Coverage for complications of pregnancy (or for a neonate, especially if the newborn requires intensive care). • Exclusions for high-risk activities such as sky diving,

to laboratory procedures in-


for medical evacuation back to the United States, which

"out-of-network" services.

and up to $170 for night calls) to English-speaking doctors. Note, though, that these rates do not apply to hospitals or

a d d ition

insurance companies will pay

elers think offer protection. That protection, however, is generally inadequate when it comes to big costs, including medical evacuation.

its kind in A m trak's fleet,

Among thecompanies you will find there is InsureMy- you are an adventure travTrip.corn, which sells cover- eler, or if you will be going age from multiple carriers, someplace where the hospiallowing users to comparison tals are questionable, budget shop. There are several plans, for health and medical evacincluding those for pre-ex- uation insurance. Your body isting conditions, evacuation and your bank account are

there are things that your in- to supplemental insurance, surance is unlikely to include consider medical evacuation — things that can seriously insurance: ai r a m b u lance, hurt your bank account. The evacuation or medical escort U.S. State Department cau- service coverage for overseas tions, for instance, that few

Wednesdays. There's no surcharge for features an upper level with riding the Adirondack serwindows on all sides (includ- vice during this period, but ing the roof), which provides advance reservations are reunparalleled 360-degree pan- quired. Seating in the Great oramic views of the autumn Dome car is unreserved.

an initial routine consultation


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Portland Continued from C1 Public tours, offered three

times a week, are a good initiation for potential members and

general visitors. The first tour stop is "The Bridge" design lab, whose features indude laser and vinyl cutters, 3-D printers and an upholstery instruction area.

Seven work spaces in the wood shop encourage the private production of everything from guitars and canoes to custom cabinetry. The metal

shop features welding stations

and a grindhouse. And in "The Cube," activities range from graphic design and screen printing to industrial sewing, jewelry and metalsmithing. "Everyone here has such varied backgrounds and levels of expertise," Solis said. "So our education program extends from classes to one-

- 'Tj r

on-one instruction." Some of

those classes, she said, are single-session events of three or four hours, held evenings or weekends for students from out of town. Other classes are series that extend across sever-

al weeks.

Central Eastside Portland's Central Eastside district — e x tending south from Burnside Street to Powell Boulevard and west from 12th Avenue to the Willamette

River — is home to small businesses of all kinds. Most of

Photos by Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

A City Randonneur, manufactured by Portland-based DougFir Cycles, is the centerpiece for a display table at MadeHere PDX, a Pearl District showroomfor locally pro-

them are based north of Haw- duced goods. Some of the bike accessories, including a leather U-lock holster, were made by Walnut Studiolo. thorne Boulevard, including a variety of beverage producers: craft breweries, urban winer- on Sixth Avenue just north of ies, spirits distillers and coffee Morrison Street. The former roasteries. South of H awthorne, but

features hearty tavern fare; the latteris famed for its beer se-

still in the neighborhood, the Oregon Museum of Science and Industry gives expression to youthful inventiveness.

lection (99 taps of Oregon beer) and a no-tipping policy. Nearer

Since 1992, it's been located

parent restaurant, Biwa, with

on 18.5 riverfront acres in a

drinks and noodles served into

Find It All Online bendbulletin.corn

the river, Noraneko maintains

the Japanese izakaya flair of its

former Portland General Elec- the wee hours. And Renata is tric power generation plant. a contemporary Italian restauChildren and parents alike rant with a seasonal menu, a

may get in the creative spirit communal dining room and a when they engage in hands-on wood-fired oven. experiments in physics, chemistry, design and much more. jacobsenSalt Certainly, many of Portland's

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Chefs at many of these din-

contemporary "makers" were ing establishments are no stimulated by the mysteries of strangersto Jacobsen Salt,a science during their formative neighbor at Southeast Sixth years. Avenue and Salmon Street. InFew Central Eastside busi- deed, thecompany thatBen Janesses are as well-known as cobsen founded in 2011 — the Olympia Provisions, formerly first in the Pacific Northwest Olympic Provisions. (" We' re to harvest salt since explorers changing a letter and nothing Lewis and Clark built a tempoelse," the company pleaded, fol- rary salt works in the winter of

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lowing its response to a cease- 1805-1806 — now distributes and-desist notice from the In- its product across the United

Jacobsen Salt products are on display. The craft salt companywas founded four years ago and its

ternational Olympic Commit- States, to noted chefs as far

products are made with salt harvested from Netarts Bay on the Oregon Coast.

tee.) When it was established in

2009,the provisioner became Oregon's first USDA-approved

from home as downtown New York.

Raised on the East Coast, but a graduate of the University language means it is an Italian of Washington, Jacobsen had delicatessen that specializes lived for several years in Denin sausage and other cured mark and Norway before he meats. returned to the United States As a youth, co-founder Elias in early 2009. "I thought it was

Food, Home & Garden

salumeria, which in another

Cairo watched his Greek-born

tice, then moved to Portland to re-create the techniques he


• • Th e Bulletin

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strange that no one here was

father make traditional char- making great salt," he said. "Incuterie. As a young man, he stead, they were buying it from traveled to Europe to appren-

Stay ln theheart of this magical Bavarian Village, dose tothemanyshopsand restaurants!Enjoy Christmaslighting, a sleigh ride, 2 dinners, 2full hot breakfast buffets lnduded! Agreattime, anda beautiful place tocelebrate Christmas!

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"Average" salt is easy to make, Jacobsen said. "But

learned. Now all of the com- great salt is defined by its taste, pany'smeats are hand-crafted its texture and its color. Great and slow-cured in house, earn- salt is dean and briny; it has a ing acclaim from food publica- flaky texture, not grainy; and it tions across the country. The is bright and brilliant." daily cafe menu features nuOver 2'/~ years, Jacobsen merous meaty sandwiches and tested 25 spots along the Oran extensive choice of char- egon and Washington coasts cuterieand imported cheeses. as possible locations for salt Among newer restaurants harvest. He f i n ally s ettled in the district, none is more upon Netarts Bay in Tillamook acclaimed than R u ssian-in- County. "Netarts Bay is arguably the spired Kachka, a James Beard Foundation semifinalist earli- deanest bay on the west coast er this year as one of the best of the United States," Jacobsen new restaurants in the United said. "Because it has very litStates. Besides vodka and cav- tle freshwater input (a single iar, the menu encourages new- creek) and very little agriculcomers to Russian food to try tural runoff, it has incredibly such dishes as herring "under high salinity." As well, it has a a furcoat, "crispy beeftongue thriving oyster industry, with and golubtsi (pork-stuffed more than a million shellfish cabbage). that filter 20 gallons of water Elsewhere, Trifecta and Loy- apiece, per day. al Legion stand side-by-side Continued next page


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541-389-9983 www shadeondemand corn —ts

The home of Olympia Provisions, established in 2009, is typical of architecture in Portland's light-industrial Central Eastside neighborhood. Small businesses of all kinds are scattered throughout the district, which extends south from Burnside Street and east of the Willamette River.


(541 ) 388-9275


I i

875 SE 3RD STREET, SUITE 102 BEND, OR 97702




33 FREE SLOTPLAY00ljpolli LEAVETHEDRIVINGTOUS! Bendbusrunsthefirst Mondayof themonth

A $16 bowl of choucroute garnie, featuring house-cured meats with braised cabbage and grain mustard, shows off the carniv-

orous offerings of Olympia Provisions. Oregon's first salumeria specializes in sausages and other meats crafted in traditional

European style.

Monday Wednesday Friday

Call for reservations, location & times: 541.783.7529 ext.209 Valid for Bend, La Pine andRedmondguests only; local zipcodes do not apply. Limitone couponper personper visit. Expires December8,2015





Martin Martinez, co-founder of the Orox Leather Company, is a native of Oaxaca, Mexico, who came to Portland for university. Today he, his brothers and their father welcome shoppers at their Couch Street studio, where they can view the process of hand-crafting leather.



Photos by Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

Designer-craftsman AndrewMoe takes careful measurements in his workspace at ADX, where he produces a line of modern hardwood furniture. Established in 2011, ADX has about 200 active members who gain full use of its facilities, including wood and metal shops.

From previous page Jacobsen developed a seven-day harvest p r ocess,

where large viewing windows encourage visitors to watch the cheese-making process.

whereby the seawater is filtered and boiled to remove calcium and magnesium, he said. Soft salt crystals form on top of the water and fall,

of France, Spain and Italy, thecreamery produces small, hand-crafted batches of two pure, high-butterfat sheep' s-

like leaves or snowflakes, to

milk cheeses and five others

With a nod to the traditions

the bottom of a steel evapora- that blend the milk of sheep tion pan. These fragile crys- and cows. tals are then drained, dried,

A new tenant to the Weath-

hand-sorted and packed by a erly Building is Alma Handteam of 35 employees. m ade C h o colate s, w h e re Jacobsen's team will show Sarah Hart, a former English visitors samples of these crys- teacher, is making the sort of tals, some more than a half chocolates she couldn't find inch across, in visits to the

company headquarters in Portland. They are displayed along with a variety of other products — flavored salts (garlic, pinot noir, rosemary, habanero and more), candies (caramels, licorice), tuna and


Where Buyers

for her son's Easter basket. "I wanted to m ake what didn't exist," she said. "I went to study with a master choc-

Classifieds www.AgateBeaohMotel.corn

from Latin America — "We' re

Private,vintage,oceanfront getaway N wport, O~R 1 0' ' 755-- 7 4

super-rigorous about sourcing," Hart said — and crafts the warehouse. Last December, Jacobsen confections that include goldacquired Bee Local, which trimmed religious icons such makes high-end Oregon hon- as the Virgin of Guadalupe eys. "(Founder Damian Magis- and a meditating Buddha. ta) and I have the same product outlook," Jacobsen said. Beverage producers "Our focus is on high-level With more than a dozen cooking, and we will sell noth- beverage producers in the our productto be affordable

er look at just three on my re-

iswhatyou getwhen EVERGREEN manages your lovedone's medications

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mustard — at the entrance to

Central Eastside, I took a clos-


And Sellers Meet

olatier and discovered I was inventing the wheel." Today, Alma purchases its chocolate

ing but the best. Yet we want

It's not in the Central Eastside, but MadeHerePDXis a happy hunting ground for visitors looking to pick up Portland-made products. Here you' ll find everything from food and clothing to surfboards (by Blackfern) and amplifiers made from recycled materials (Hovercraft Amps). There are luxury products, such as hand-crafted furniture (Shelby Davis) and leather goods (Walnut Studiolo), and smaller gift items, including conditioned-wood cutting boards (Deoria Made) andsmall-batch candles (Scattergoods Creative). The Pearl District location is immediately across Northwest 11th Avenue from Powell's City of Books, making it an easy stop for Portland visitors. Among the most popular products sold at MadeHerePDX are the leather crafts produced by the Orox Leather Company. Martin Martinez, who comes from a four-generational family of craftsmen in Oaxaca, Mexico, came to Oregon to attend Portland State University and stayed. Today he, his brothers and their father, from whom he learned leather working, welcome shoppers to stop by their studio — an easysix-block stroll east from MadeHerePDX, onCouch Street — and watch the hand-crafting process. The name "Orox," by the way, is a combination of the Martinez family's two favorite places: Oregon andOaxaca.


In-Home Care Services 541-389-0006 www.evergreeninhome.corn

;ate Seachmotel • •

and approachable to the ev-

cent visit. eryday home cook, and availAlan Sprints founded the

able to everyone." Williams-Sonoma c a r ries

Jacobsen Salt nationwide. In Bend, Jacobsen said, it's available at Whole Foods, Newport

Market and Ginger's Cookware, among other stores. And Bee Local has placed a

set of hives atop the Deschutes Brewery, whose chefs also use Jacobsen salt.

Hair of the Dog Brewing Company in 1993, and he is still making his high-alcohol, bottle-conditioned beers more than two decades later. The craft brewery ages creative, original beers with names like "Fred" and "Adam" for up to eight years in oak barrels. Coopers Hall became the first winery in Oregon to offer

sheep' s-milk creamery gone urban, Ancient Heritage moved early this year from Madras to a 1920s creamery building in Portland's Central Eastside district.

Gas(round trip fromBend): 320 miles at $2.70/gallon, $34.56 Lunch:OlympiaProvisions, $35 lodging(onsnight): Hotel Eastlund, $194.76 Dinner:Kachka,$79 Breakfast:Citizen Baker(Hotel Eastlund, $14 lunch:Noraneko,$20 TOTAL$377.32

Iyougo (All addresses inPortland)

INFORMATION Travel Portlanti:701 S.W. Sixth

Ave. (PioneerCourthouse Square); www.travelportland.corn, 503275-8355, 877-678-5263.

ND GING Hotel Eastlund:1021NEGrand Ave. www.hoteleastlund.corn, 503-235-2100.Ratesfrom $189 inn at theConventionCenter: 420 NEHolliday St.www.innatcc. corn, 503-233-6331.Ratesfrom $95 Jupiter Hotel:800 E.Burnside

DINING Kachka:720 SEGrand Ave.www. kachkapdx.corn, 503-235-0059. Dinner nightly. Moderate loyal legion:710SESixth Ave. www.loya llegionpdx.corn,503235-8272. Lunchweekends, dinner everyday.Budget Nsransko:1430SEWaterAve.


jD Power & Associates Ranked CENTURY 21 Real Estate "Highest in overall customer satisfaction 2 years in a row" Call Us Today!

opened a small roastery and

notable hotels in the Central

Our team looks forward

cafe at Southeast 45th and Di- Eastside district itself. But just vision streets. Today, Stump- north, a short walk from the

100 percent keg wine when it opened l t/~ years ago. "So far, we' ve saved more than 54,000 bottles," said Joel Gunderson,

St. www.jupiterhotel.corn, 503230-9200, 877-800-0004.Rates from $139


to talking witii ~ an

Oregon Convention Center,

the opportu itttge frs ' your business.

stand two i ndependent and nontraditional properties. The

Jupiter Hotel, on Burnside at Ninth, is attached to the Doug Fir Lounge, one of Portland's

favorite live-music venues. And the Hotel Eastlund, which

CallRobbi Today at541-382-3333

The Hadley Group

opened earl ier this year as a total renovation of a former Red Lion property, is a sleek and luxurious upgrade with a broad rooftop deck already famous for its happy hours. — Reporter: j anderson@ bendbulletin.corn


550 NW Frankli nAve.Suite1SSBend OR 97702

Expense fortwo

A cheesemaker at the Ancient Heritage Dairy pours processed curd into molds, as unwanted wheysplashes through. A rural

town has grown to become a nationwidephenomenon. Cheese and chocolate are A pioneer in sourcing beans two favorites of craft food prodirectly from farmers around ducers, and Portland is keep- one of the company's six part- the world, Sorenson opened a ing pace here, as well. ners. "We' re installing keg public tasting annex in 2005. The Ancient Heritage Dairy wine systems in new and ex- Here, baristas still conduct is a rural creamery gone ur- isting restaurants, as well as daily "cuppings" at 3 p.m. Five ban, just around the corner the taps in our own wine bar, d ifferent coffees — o n m y from Jacobsen Salt. Estab- which we' ve patterned after a recent visit, from E t hiopia, lished in Madras in 2011 by brewery model rather than a Kenya, Sumatra, Guatemafather-and-son cheesemak- typical tasting room." la and Costa Rica — showed ers Paul and Hank ObringStumptown Coffee was distinctly different characer, it moved early this year founded in 1999 by Duane teristics during the intriguing into Portland's historic 1920s Sorenson, who ignited coffee experiment. Weatherly Creamery Building drinkers' passions when he There are no particularly

Cheese and chocolate


Ave. www.adxportland.corn, 503915-4342

Alma Chocolate:1323 SESeventh Ave.www.almachocolate. corn, 503-517-0262 Ancient HeritageDairy:1311SE SeventhAve.www.ancientheritagedairy.corn, 971-229-0950 Coopers Hall: 404SESixth Ave. www.coopershall.corn, 503-7197000.

Hair sf theDogBrewing: 61 SE Yamhill St. www.hairofthedog. corn, 503-232-6585.

503-238-6356. Lunchanddinner JacobssnSaltCo.:602SESalmevery day.Budget on St. www.jacobsensalt.corn, 503-473-3952. OlympiaPrevisioaL. 107SE Washington St.www.olympiapro- MadeHere POX:40NW 10thAve. visions.corn. 503-954-3663. www.madeherepdx.corn, 503Lunch anddinnereveryday. Bud- 224-0122. get and moderate. OregonMuseum ofScienceand Renata:626SEMain St. www. Indttstry:1945SE Water Ave. renatapdx.corn, 503-954-2708.,503-797-4000. Dinner nightly. Moderate toexOrox leatherCompany:450NW pensive. Couch St.www.oroxleather.corn, Trifecta:726 SESixth Ave.www. 503-954-2593. trifectapdx.corn, 503-841-6675. PortlandRazorCompany: 211 Dinner nightly. Moderate toexSE MadisonSt., Suite 3.www. pensive. portlandrazorco.corn. Stumptown CoffeeRoasters: MAKEIIS AND Annex at100 SE Salmon St. www. ATTRACTIONS stumptowncoffee.corn, 855-711ADX/PortlandMade:417SE11th 3385.


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Er Unscramble these six Jumbles one letter to each square,

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Sunday, October 4, 2015

On the plain of Troy


Steve Haggerty Photography / Colorworld via Tribune News Service

A female polar bear and two 2-year-olds investigate the Lindblad Expedition National Geographic


Explorer, which passes by during an Arctic cruise, in Prince Regent Inlet.

Tribune Content Agency C)

The Trojan War having dragged on for 10 long years, with neither side able to gain an advantage, the weary warriors decided t o s e ttle t heir differences at the bridge table. In today'sdeal,Agamemnon and Odysseus, siting North-South for the Greeks, r e ached s i x spa d es. Odysseus's bidding was quite bold, but he was eager to sail for home. Hector, West for Troy, led a heart. "If I make this slam," Odysseus told the Trojan prince, "swear that Helen will be returned to Menelaus." "I swear it," Hector agreed. Odysseus took the ace of hearts, noting that he needed to set up d ummy's c l ubs t o d i s card h i s diamond losers. But West's opening lead had removed the only entry to the clubs after they were established. The wily king of Ithaca next took the A-K of clubs and ruffed a club with the seven of trumps. Hector paused. He could score a cheap and unexpected trump trick by overruffing with the ten. "I fear the Greeks even when they offer gifts," Hector muttered — and he discarded a heart. Odysseus wasn't finished. He next led a low trump. West could win with the ten, but then declarer would win the diamond return with the ace, draw all the trumps with dummy's nine and take the good clubs to discard diamonds. So Hector played

low, and though dummy won with the nine, the slam was doomed. When dummy led agood club next, East ruffed, and no matter what declarer did, he was fated to lose two tricks. "Back to the battlefield," Hector



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who confessed (with an embarrassed chuckle) that having taken not two, nor five, but 13

Lindblad trips, she'd given the matter some thought. "By that I mean they' re pre-

pared," she said as we waited for a Zodiac ride to the shore at Pond Inlet, on north Baffin Island. "They research the

Ifyou go Cruises to the eastern High Arctic fly through Ottawa, Canada, and include airport transfers and anovernight and dinner there. Flights the next morning continue to Iqaluit, or to Kangerlussuaq, in Greenland. For other Lindblad Expeditions National Geographic cruises go to www.expeditions.corn. What te bring:Your cruise material includes complete information about weather, coats, boots and clothes. Knee-high rubber boots are recommendedfor landing on some wet beachesor marshes, but the most expensive brands arenot necessary. We packed our gardening boots andwore them with thick wool socks. Pest cruise news: Tendays after returning home welearned that satellite images from spacerevealed that during our cruise, and while we were at llulissat, a Manhattan-size hunk of ice calved into the sea; it was thesecond such event to occur over the last three years.

destinations so t h oroughly that they' re never caught by surprise. If something's canceled they have a backup already identified. It happens so molt, now stuck on last spring's smoothly, the passengers don' t dead flower stalks. The musk even notice." ox were there, somewhere, but With the sun shining, we remained elusive. took off our coats to explore The most fantastic afternoon Inuit villages such as Green- wound up on a high note with a land's Sisimiut, population polar bear encounter. Spotting 4,453, and Pond Inlet, popula- three bears napping on an ice tion 5,500, at the north end of flow, the ship slowed to a crawl, Baffin Island. The tour of Si-

waiting for the ice to reach us. Meanwhile, the female stood

simiut, a quiet fishing village built on a couple of rocky ridg- up, stretched and ambled toes, meant a long walk uphill ward the ship, her two nearly and down dale to a history mu- grown cubs in tow. seum, crafts store and a groIn minutes the cubs were cery. A half-dozen sled dogs, directly below the bow where panting in the heat, snoozed they spent the next 45 minutes at the end of their doghouse sniffing the air, cuffing each chains. But snow machines other playfully and stretching and ATVs were ubiquitous. out to cool. The female watched S isimiut l o oked n ea t a n d it all, then called the cubs and prosperous;a Danish territo- thethree ambled away. ry, Greenland's economy and Taking a poll at dinner, we schools are heavily supported. asked why our table mates, Pond Inlet, the Canadian

government's effort to bring distant Inuits from their tradi-

tional villages to a central location, seemed both more industrial and much poorer. But the

Tununiq-miut Dance group's drum danceperformance,held at the Community Center, pro-

vided a rare opportunity to see a genuine effort to keep some of the old culture.

On other days, guided Zodiac fiordrides, shore tours and

"walks" were available (no charge for any of them) along with National Geographic photography dinics. We hiked over rocks identified as the world' s oldest, searched for 1,000-year-

old burial sites and contemplated the fact that before Europeans arrived, the Vikings and two groups of ancestral Inuit lived here. Sometimes we saw flowers

guess'? No wonder.

It was the Lounge, used for

day andevening lectures,nextday briefings and happy hour gatherings. A work of genius, this circular space, a theater-inthe-round design, had a central lecturn surrounded by a cirde

of chairs, cocktail tables and sofas. You faced the passengers nearby and they saw you. You shared a bowl of popcorn. They said hello and you recognized them again when you saw them later. After four days together, you were talking. If you'd been attending lectures in a typical a uditorium, sitting in a


facing the stage, you'd wouldn' t have met anyone. The set-up also improved the lectures. Wherever you

sat in that lounge, you could blad? They liked recognizing see at least two of the seven, sc r e ens, eachotherfrom previous trips wall-mounted T V and were pleased that the wait- computer-controlled from the ers remembered them, too. The lecturn. The speakers, unintercabin sizes and the closets, rupted by mumbling, fumbling the spacious bathrooms and with videos or explaining phothe menus were universally tos that popped up out of order, praised, along with the open were more spontaneous,faster bridge policy, allowing visits paced and often funnier. any time without an appointAs for the icebergs, it wasn' t ment. The afternoon tea and long before we were sailing pastries were a favorite,asw as among monstrous hunks, the casual dress code. But what white giants bigger than skywas really Lindblad's secret, scrapers. Worse, they had the thing that set it apart from calvedofftheJakobshavn Glaits competitors? cier, near Ilulissat, at the west "For me it's the naturalists," edge of theGreenland icecap. said Laurie Goldberg, from They were the canary in the Connecticut, who was travel- coal mine, evidence that Jakobing with her husband, Hank. shavn, said to be the world' s "These people aren't just biolo- "most productive glacier," is gists, geologists or historians, melting faster than ever, leavinterested in their own spe- ing some scientists worrying cialty. They' re educated and that the ice sheet itself may slide they' re friendly, always around into the ocean. That was the if you want to talk. The lectures bad news. But the good news are educational and they' re en- is that we were there to see it now new friends, chose Lind-

so tiny you had to kneel to appreciate their intricate shapes, 3-inch high willows and silky- tertaining. I never miss a talk."

in person, and to hope that the

But there had to be someviut" shed during the summer thing else and we think we

next decade's cruise passengers will care just as much.

fine dumps of musk ox fur, uqi-


found it. Guess. You can' t


43 46


48 49





'Star WarS'CO ming tOa theme Park near yOLI By Elaine Glusac


and an "experience" that plac- theming inside, including poses visitors in a space battle be- sibly headrest covers, paper T he seventh fil m i n t h e tween the First Order and the napkins and cups. "Star Wars" franchise, "Star Resistance, which references Fans will have to wait a Wars: The Force Awakens," the coming trilogy. Disney has few more years for the "Star won't open until December, not announced an opening Wars" creator George Lubut already its droids, Jedis date though construction will cas' planned Lucas Museum and Stormtroopers are flood- begin in 2016. of Narrative Art in Chicago. The New Yoric Times News Service

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The two parks will also re- Though no opening date has

"Star Wars" theme park at- fresh their existing Star Tours, tractions, custom jets and a featuringcharacters and loca-

been set, the museum will

relatedmuseum. tions from the new film, later In mid-August, Disney an- this year. And in early 2016, nounced that it will build "Star Season of the Force, a new seaWarsn-themed areas at two of sonal fan event, will be held its parks, Disneyland in Ana- at Disneyland. The themed heim, California, and Disney's weekend will be capped by Hollywood Studios at Walt fireworks set to the John WilDisney World Resort in Orlan- liams film soundtrack. do, Florida. At 14 acres each, In the air, the Japanese airthe "Star Wars" lands will fea- line ANA w il l l aunch three ture two signature attractions, planes bearing the likenesses

describes as art that "tells a story." The initial collection

focus on a genre its website includes works by Norman Rockwell, N.C. Wyeth, the pinup-girl illustrator Alberto Var-

gas and Norman Theodore Mingo, who established the image of the Mad magazine cover boy Alfred E. Neuman.

a ride based on the starship

of R2-D2 and another robot

Millennium Force from the

beginning next month and

The museum will also feature "cinematic art." "Star W ars" i l l ustrations are featuredon the museum's

earliest"Star Wars" releases,

promises more "Star Wars"




isconsin's ette oraine can urst wit a coors By Kevin Revolinski

waukee attorney, had a dream.

Ifyou go

Chicago Tribune

A passionate conservationist, Wisconsinites might gri- he worked to expand the area mace at how rough winters preserved in Kettle Moraine can get these days, but 20,000

years ago much of the state goal to have a long recreationwas under a sheet of ice thick- al trail. He created a foundaer than a mile in some places. tion that would become the This Laurentide Ice Sheet ex- Ice Age Trail Alliance, the tended south of Chicago. One organizing force behind the of the most fascinating marks Wisconsin-based hiking trail it left as the ice melted was the Kettle Moraine. A "kettle" forms when de-


that has just over half of its

1,200 miles of proposed path completed along an area that bris from a grinding glacier roughly follows the edge of the gathers in a deposit as the ice last glaciers. Some of the lonmelts away. In this case, a large gest continuous sections of the chunk of ice at the center lasts IAT are within Kettle Moraine. Hard-core hikers may prefer a bit longer under the pile and when it finally does shrink, it through-hiking the IAT. The creates a sunken bowl-shaped trail offers stretches of slightmiddle to the moraine. This ly more than 30 miles of trail long north-to-south area be-

tween the crushing forces of two major ice lobes — the

GreenBay and Lake Michigan lobes — is so rife with them

Sign up foremail alerts or check outTravelWisconsin's Fall Color Report to time your trip with peakcolors. www.travelwisconsin.corn/ fall-color-report ice Age Trail Alliance: The Ice AgeTrail hasits owntrail guide andatlas available for purchase on its website, The Basilica nf the Nntinnnl Shrine nf Mary:1525 Carm-

State Forest, with the ultimate

el Road, Hubertus, 262-628-

1838, www.holyhill.corn Kettle Moraine State Forest: Information for all five units is available fromthe Wisconsin Departmentof Natural Resourceswebsite: http: //dnr ice Age Visitor Center: N2875Wisconsi nHighway 67, Campbellsport; 920-533-


in the Northern and Southern Units with shelters for over-

Kevin Revolinski /chicago Tribune via Tribune News Service

night camping along the route. The view of fall colors stretches to the horizon from the steeple at Holy Hill in the Pike Lake Unit of But shorter hikes for day-trip- Kettle Moraine State Forest in Wisconsin. pers or families with kids are

plentiful as well. term as a proper name. The Zillmer Trails, connect- plain at one point. Geneva and Pike lakes are ed by a spur trail to the Ice Age While the IA T o f ten detwo of the largest kettles. The Visitor Center in the heart of mands a shuttle or backtracke xtensive collection of m o - the Northern Unit, have a com- ing to your starting point, there raines, eskers and kames is a bined 11 miles of grass and are occasionalloops formed natural geological textbook, dirt paths. Trail loops vary in by a l t ernative c o n necting and much of it has been set length from 1.2 to 5.4 miles, paths marked by white blazes aside as state forest. When the with the longest, the yellow rather than the characteristic mosquitoes and hot tempera- trail, offering the most time in yellow blazes. One such option tures are gone for the season, the woodland portions. is the Cedar Lakes segment, hikers head for Kettle Moraine The Greenbush Trails share which forms a 3.8-mile lollipop for its excellent fall colors. their name with a famous when the white-blaze trail is Five units make up Ket- nearby kettle visible from the used fora return route. Start tle Moraine State Forest: the road. Start your hike either south from the IAT parking lot Northern, Southern, Lapham from the trail parking lot or at County Road NN, 4.3 miles Peak, Loew Lake and Pike a nice picnic area along the northeast of the Pike Lake Lake Units. Covering 56,000 road. The green and purple Unit. acres, the units extend 100 loops run 3.6 and 5.1 miles, reScenic overviews are typical miles along glacially altered spectively, but there are three along most of the trails, but a lands from Elkhart Lake in the shorter options. All of them few true high points are recnorth to just south of Whitewa- are wooded, but the longest ommended for fall colors. Parter. But the state forest does not route passes Bear Lake and its nell Tower is a 60-foot wooden encompass the entire Kettle marsh and offers a look into a structure at the highest point that the entire region took the

Moraine and several areas out- kettle. side park borders make excelIn the Southern Unit, con-

lent hikes as well, particularly

sider the IAT Segment starting from Whitewater Lake CampIce Age National Scenic Trail, ground. The path straddles or IAT. moraines through the forest R aymond Zillmer, a M i l - and looks out over an outwash along the rustic footpath of the


of the trail overlaps the Ice Age forest. Summit Trail, a 1-mile Trail as well. Twenty-five miles west of

Milwaukee, just off Interstate Highway 94, is Lapham Peak

laphamPeakUnit:W329 N846 C,County RoadC,

nature trail, loops up and over

the narrow peak offering excellent views.

Delafield; 262-646-3025

Northern Unit: N1765County Road 8,Campbellsport;

Kames also make a pretty

good place for an observacross-country ski trail sys- tion tower. The wooden platUnit. Known for an excellent


form at Powder Hill, a kame in the Pike Lake Unit, offers

Pike LakeUnit: 3544 Kettle Moraine Road,Slinger; 262-

and accessible trail, to hikers.

a 360-degree view over hard-


At the center of the park is a 45-foot observation tower on

wood forest and Pike Lake as

the highest point in Waukesha County. As a glacier melts, meltwater often rushes straight down through the ice from high up on the surface, depositing glacial drift at the bottom of

tant kame on the horizon: Holy

Whitewater Lake Visitor Center nndCampground: W7796 Kettle MoraineDrive,

tem, the park offers the same routes, plus a short nature trail

the tube as the water seeks its

well as a look at another disHill. The Basilica of the National

Whitewater; 262-473-7501

Shrine of Mary sits atop this

kame, and visitors can climb turns and routes are marked up one of its towering steeples clearly so drivers won't lose for fantastic views that include downtown Milwaukee on a

course underneath the gla- clear day. If you' re not in the mood to cier. These deposits are called kames, and in some cases they hike or considering the route in the forest, a short walk from may grow to be tall conical to your trail head, be aware its parking lot and picnic area. hills that conspicuously tower that the Kettle Moraine Scenic If the climb is not enough, you above the surrounding terrain Drive follows a 115-mile route can hike the 3.5-mile loop, when the glacier is long gone. from Elkhart Lake in the north which takes hikers through One such kame is Dundee t o Whitewater Lake i n t h e sharply rising and falling to- Mountain, the tallest peak in south using various local roads pography in thick woods. Part the Northern Unit of the state and county highways. All

their way. Most of the hik-

ing destinations lie along this route as well. While the state forest offers rich woodlands

full of fall colors, the occasional post-harvest farm field often features migrating birds, especially sandhill cranes. — Kevin Revolinski is the author of "Best Hikes Near Milwaukee" and "Best Tent Camping Wisconsin."

Some of the best travel

bargainsaroundglobe The Washington Post This week's best travel bar-

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of Italy tour. Price now starts at $2,999 per person double; pay by check and receive an additional $100 off. The tour

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iiii, I



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Better you. Better world.



ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT TV TOOAY • More TV listingsinside Sports

i ' eria'main i ninima o n TV SPOTLIGHT

ln choosing to tell a story about telling a story, (Christopher) Miller and (Phil) Lord will eliminate some of the angst that might have arisen if they were simply adapting "Serial" for

,9ODY '%os

By Soraya Nadia McDonald The Washington Post

Christopher Miller and Phil Lord, the directing team behind films "21 Jump Street"

and "The Lego Movie," are bringing the wildly popular "Serial" podcast to television.

television. The chances that it will turn into a

hipster procedural lower significantly.



Together with Fox 21 Television, th e s t u di o b e h ind

"Homeland," Miller and Lord have optioned the rights to the podcast from longtime "This American L i fe"


c o ntributor

Sarah Koenig. They plan to tell the story of producing a podcast that basically went viraL After the enormous success

of the Peabody Award-winning first season, the big ques-

, ODY 5

tion is how on earth "Serial"

will top itself. Multiple outlets have reported that the podcast

will focus on Bowe Bergdahl as its subject for Season 2. In choosing to tell a story

TV is arguably more so. Did the fact that we couldn't actually see Syed sitting behind bars and dressed as an inmate make it easier for "Serial's" au-

teners. The fact that Fox 21 TV Studios president Bert

dience to humanize him? "This American Life," the ra-

Salke has worked previously with "This American Life"

dio show where Koenig honed this particular storytelling style, had its own cross-medium experiment that, by most

and its host and producer Ira

estimations, went well. It ran

cy and ownership over their f avorite shows that can b e

surprising to more casual lis-

Glass, suggests that "Serial" will enjoy similarly sensitive treatment. "From the very first week

for two seasons and won three of 'Serial's' release last fall, Emmys. The TV series had everyone at Fox 21 TVS was a cur ate d, cinematic, indie obsessed with the podcast," feel that complemented the Salke said in a statement to overarching style of the radio the Hollywood Reporter. "One show. In fact, there's a lengthy year later, thanks to the incredessay on the "This American ible passion of Chris and Phil, Life" website about these very who flew to New York and

about telling a story, Miller and Lord will eliminate some of the Charles Syk es /The Associated Press reconciliations. "... We got offers from two angst that might have arisen if Peabody Award recipient Sarah Koenig launched the hit podcast they were simply adapting "Se- "Serial" last fall. Now Christopher Miller and Phil Lord are bringing networks to shoot a pilot, but rial" for television. The chanc- the podcast to television. we turned these offers down es that it will turn into a hipster because it wasn't clear how to procedural lower significantly. make a TV show that would That's an impor t a nt conversations she had with in a way that television often feel anything like our radio distinction. the people in Adnan Syed's does not. You couldn't rely on show," the show explained. Part of what made the first life. The fact that the audience scouring a screen for clues that "After months of meetings and season of"Serial" so addic- wasn't being fed visualsa person might be lying based a small test shoot, we called it tive was the way it isolated aside from the ones being pro- on their facial expressions or quits. We figured it couldn't be you with your thoughts and vided if you went hunting for their body language. done." left you free to visualize what them on the "Serial" website Podcasts and television are Public radio listeners tend Koenig was reporting and the — forced you to pay attention both passive mediums, but to feel a sense of cult intima-

an wants to contra is an er

shared their vision with Sarah,

Julie (Snyder), Alissa (Shipp) and Ira for what the series

could be,we're moving forward on this exciting project. What you have here is a 'once

every 10 years creative storytelling phenom' with a 'once in 10 years take' with a 'once

in 25 years creative team.' We are confident we' ll attract a spectacular writer and look

forward to pitching it to outlets very soon."

MOVIE TIMESTOOAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0 and IMAX movies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

Dear Abby:I have anger issues

partment of mental health about

counseling. ones I love. When my fiancee reIf you hit your pregnant girlcently told me we are having a child, friend again, you could seriously I hoped my attitude would change. injure her or your baby, so please and sometimes I take it out on the

It hasn' t, and at times it has gotten worse. I hit her last night and it left

a mark. I feel awful for the pain I continue to cause her, and I keep telling myself "this is


the last time." I know

ali fornia

I was irresponsible and I should have saved as much as I could. I'm nervous about telling him what I

I empathize with her loving and having faith in you, she must now put the

how that money was spent because

child she is carrying first. If you assault her again, she should

he wasn't managing it for me. How should I tell him about it? I feel like a

she should drop me I would rather you and be done with this abusive re- get help for your problem on your lationship, but she believes in me own than your having a criminal and holds onto the hope that better record and court-ordered anger days are around the corner. I know management. the things I have done will never be Dear Abby:I came into a large forgotten. How can I fix this? Or is sum of money because of an acci— Ashamedin Anaheim, C Dear Ashamed:It isn't too late IF you are willing to seek professional help for your anger issues. Change isn't easy, but it is possible if you are

I received. I know to some people

chose to do. I'm afraid he' ll judge me for not being more frugal with the money. Truth be told, it isn't his business

don't wait to talk to someone. While

call the police. But

it too late and we are both lying to ourselves?

dent a relative of mine was in about

typed letter is my best bet. — Nervous in Kokomo, Indiana

Dear Nervous:I hope you realize that you are thinking like a guilty child and not the adult you are now.

If you prefer to answer your money manager's question via a typed letter, that is your privilege. However, it would be quicker and faster if you stop worrying about his

a year ago. I spent it on a variety of reaction, pick up the phone and talk items for myself, my husband and to the man. I agree it's not his job to my mother. I paid off some debt and "judge" you, but he would not be actmedical bills, and we also made two

ing in your best interest if he didn' t

significant purchases as well as advise you how to provide for your many small ones. Seventy-five per- future with the monies you have willing to put in the effort and find cent of the money has been spent. left after the spending spree you ways of coping with your anger I am OK with that and so is my have descri bed.Be prepared forit, other than lashing out at those clos- husband. and please do not regard anything est to you. Your physician should be My financial adviser, who has he says as criticism from a scolding able to refer you to a therapist who been managing two of the benefi- parent, because he's not your father. can help you. However, if that's not ciary accounts from the accident, — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.corn feasible, contact your county de-

has asked me about the other funds

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, OCT. 4, 2015:This yearcould bevery important, as far as your public image and career are concerned. You will be noticed more than you realize. You also could be in a situation where you want to be more openthanyou havebeen inthepast.Remember the importance of being authentic, too. If you are single, you meet people with ease. Take Stars showths kind your time getting to know someone. of tlay you' llhave ** * * * D ynamic If you are attached, ** * * Positive the two of you

*** Average ** So-so

move to anewlevel

of understanding. As busy as you * Difficult are, be sure not to leave your significant other out of the mix. You easily get stressed out around CANCER.

ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * You can't ignore the tension around you, but you might not be sure as to the best way to eliminate it, either. Let it go, and use your high energy constructively.

Getsome exercise,andgetaway from

highly tense interactions. Tonight: Ignore all the chatter.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * You might want to straighten out a misunderstanding before it becomes much more. Share some of your thoughts about a particular friendship and the people involved. A child or loved one simply can't get enough of you. Tonight: Stay in the here and now.

6p.m. on29, "OnceUpona

or P.o. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA90069

SCORPIO (Ocl. 23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

A risk might seem worth the investment, but be sure that you can afford the loss, should it happen. Tonight: Make it easy.

CANCER (June21-July 22)

** * * Keep stretching past self-imposed limits, even though you might need afriend to help you with this process. Sometimes we can't see our mental filter, but others can. You will feel very fortunate when you

clear out some of your unnecessary judgments. Tonight: Be imaginative.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec. 21)

** * * You feel in tune with others, even ** * * * M ake this a special day with the if they are having a disagreement. Your one you love. Youcan bespontaneous and empathetic qualities work like a sponge, just take off. Cancel plans, if need be.The seemingly absorbing others' feelings. A quality of your interactions will reconnect call from adistance, or evena passing the two of you on adeeper level. Don't let thought, could trigger a fantasy about a an older friend interfere with the quality of loved one. Tonight: Avoid a power play. your day. Tonight: All smiles.

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

CAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan. 19)

** * Try to play it low-key today. That is not to say that you will be lonely or that everyone will ignore you; you simply will be happier not committing to anything and just doing your thing. You' ll want to reassess a situation involving a close loved one. Tonight: Nap, then decide.

** * You might be so determined to make a point that you forget who you are with and that you do not need to push so hard. A loved onewon't need convincing of the wisdom of your ways. Follow your sixth sense with a child. You' ll beglad you did. Tonight: Live it up.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feh.16)

** * * You might have plans, but keeping them could be difficult, as an unexpected group of friends seems to seek you out. Don't underestimate how

** * * Push as hard as you need to. You have a lot to get through, and quite quickly at that. Once you clear up aproblem, you will feel free. You don't need to push. You can join a pal for a movie or invite someone over for an early dinner. Tonight: Don' t allow stress to build.

muchyouinspireothers.Someoneyou love could become jealous of all the attention you are getting. Tonight: Forgive and forget.

LIBRA (Sspb23-Oct. 22)

* ** Take astand and understand that others might not agree. In fact, they GEMINI (May 21-June 20) probably won' t. You tend to trigger a lot ** * * Make sure your checking account of gossip. Stay involved in the discussion. is balanced before you leap into action. Reach out to others, and show your interSpending money goes through your est in what they have to share. Tonight: fingers so easily and a bit too naturally. Out till the wee hours.

PISCES (Fsb.19-March20) ** * * Take your cues from a loved one. Get away from the daily grind and don't think about work. Tap into your imagination and make plans. Gofor something spontaneous. A child could throw a tantrum if you give someone else too much attention! Tonight: Love the one you' rewith. © King Features Syndicate




Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 &IMAX, 680 SWPowerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • BLACKMASS(R) 12:40, 3:30, 6:50, 9:45 • EVEREST(PG-13) 10:40 • EVEREST3-0 (PG-13)4:15, 7:40 • THE GREENINFERNO(R) 2, 5, 8, 10:30 • HOTELTRANSYLVANIA2 (PG) 12:15, 340, 6 30, 9:20 • HOTELTRANSYLVANIA 2 3-0 (PG)1,3:40,7:IO,9:40 • THE INTERN (PG-13) 1:20, 4:30, 7:20, 10:25 • THE MARTIAN(PG-13) 12:30, 3:55, 7:25, 10:35 • THE MARTIAN 3-0 (PG-13)noon, 3:25, 4:15, 6:55, 7:35, 10:15, 10:45 • MAZERUNNER:THE SCORCH TRIALS (PG-13)12:20, 3:20, 6:20, 9:30 • PAWN SACRIFICE (PG-13) 1:30 • SICARIO(R) 12:45, 3:45, 7:15, 10:20 • SLEEPINGWITH OTHER PEOPLE (R)1:40,4:40,7:05, 9:50 • THE VISIT(PG-13)1:50, 4:50, 7:45, 10:10 • THE WALKIMAX3-0 (PG) 12:55, 4, 7, IO • A WALK IN THEWOODS(R) 12:10, 3:15, 6:10, 9:10 • WAR ROOM(PG)12:05,3,6,9 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. •

thisnew episode,asshesteps over to the side of the good to try to keep Emma(Jennifer Morrison) safe. Her effort is linked to a Camelot celebration that becomes lethal, with David and Robin Hood (Josh Dallas, SeanMaguire) then trying to make things turn out right. Hook (Colin O'Donoghue) launches his own plan for Emma in Storybrooke. JoanaMetrass and Liam Garrigan guest star as Guinevere andKingArthur. 9p.m.on6, "The GoodWife"Alicia(Julianna Margulies) is back where she started professionally,

more or less, as Season7 opens

with "Bond." She finds a rival in attorney Lucca Quinn (newcast

regular Gush Jumbo). Emmy winner Margo Martindale (" The Americans" ) also joins the show in a recurring role as an adviser to Peter's (Chris Moth) presidential campaign, which puts her very much on Eli's (Alan Gumming) radar. 10 p.m. on 6, "CSI:Cyber"Withparent series "CSI: Crime Scene Investigation" now over, Ted Danson carries his D.B. Russell character over to this spinoff as it starts its second season with "Why-Fi." He arrives in time to help in the probe of a robbery and murder enabled by the perpetrator's hacking of a homesecurity system. Avery (Patricia Arquette) also has thoughts of a newjob. Elijah's (JamesVanDer Beck) focus is diverted by afamily matter. Shad Moss also stars. 10 p.m. onSHO,"TheAffair"Fansof this critically acclaimed yet underwatched dramawill get a broader perspective in Season 2, which premieres tonight, as the series starts to offer the viewpoints of the wronged spouses, Helen and Cole (Maura Tierney, Joshua Jackson), as well as their unfaithful partners, NoahandAli-

son (DominicWest, RuthWilson). In the season premiere, Noah and Helen try to have anamicable divorce, but conflict inevitably ensues. 10:30 p.m. onBRAVO, "Manzo'd With Children" —While researching the budding cannabis industry, Albie andChris tour a multimillion-dollar grow house in Denver, but the experience moves Albie to do somesurprising soul-searching in the newepisode "Dazed but not Confused." Back at home, Caroline and Al prepare to reveal a secret to their children and to the Scalias. © Zap2it



McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 NWBond St., 541-330-8562 • ANT-MAN(PG-13)9 • MINIONS(PG) 11a.m. • MISSION: IMPOSSIBLE — ROGUENATION(PG-13) 5:30 • Younger than 2t may attend aii screenings if accompanied by alegal guardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 NWTin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • KAHLILGIBRAN'STH EPROPHET (PG)3 • MERU (R)7:30 • PHOENIX(PG-13) 5 I



Redmond Cinemas,1535 SWOdemMedo Road, 541-648-8777 • EVEREST(PG-13) 1:15, 4, 6:45, 9:30 • HOTELTRANSYLVANIA2 (PG) 1145 a m., 2, 415, 6 30, 8:45 • THE INTERN (PG-13) 12:30, 3:15, 6:05, 8:45 • THE MARTIAN(PG-13) I2:15,3:15, 6:15,9:15 Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • BLACKMASS(R) 4:15, 6:45 • EVEREST(PG-l3) 1:45, 4:15, 6:45 • THE INTERN (PG-13) 1:15, 3:45, 6:15 • THE MARTIAN(PG-13) 1,4,7 • UNBRANDED (PG-13) I:45 Madras Cinema 5,1101SWU.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • EVEREST(PG-I3) 1:40, 4:20, 7 • HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA 23-0(PG) noon, 210, 420, 7:05 4:20, 7:05 • THE INTERN (PG-13) I:50, 4:35, 7: I5 • THE MARTIAN(PG-13) 12:25, 6:30 • THE MARTIAN 3-0 (PG-13)3:30 • MAZE RUNNER: THESCORCHTRIALS (PG-l3) 1:10, 4, 6:40 Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA 2(Upstairs — PG) 1:10, 3 30, 5:30, 7:30 • THE MARTIAN(PG-13) 1,4,7 • The upstairsscreening room has limited accessibility.


Time" —"The Price" may be paid by Regina (LanaParnlla) ln

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine

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Scoreboard, D2 ML B, D3 MLS, D5 Sportsinbrief,D2 C ollegefootball,D4 NFL,D5 MMA, D2 Preps, D5 Motor sports, D6

© www.bendbulletin.corn/sports



PREPS Sisters games rescheduled

uc suse

Three Sisters High games against Sutherlin originally scheduled to be played this past Thursday havebeen rescheduled for next week, according to Sisters athletic director

s, runnin arne 0 win By Pat Graham

the previous four meetings by an average of 43.5 points. They

team hotel before the game, several Oregon players got

orado 41-24 on a soggy Saturday night. Taj Griffin finished with 110 yards rushing and a score, while receiver Bralon Addison

stuck in an elevator. Things

threw a touchdown pass on

fenseforced three turnovers

only went up from there. Royce Freeman rushed for

a trick play to lead the Ducks (3-2 overall, 1-1 Pac-12) . It was Oregon's fifth straight win over Colorado (3-2, 0-1)

and sacked Sefo Liufau five

The Associated Press

BOULDER, Colo. — At the

Tim Roth.

The Outlaws' boys soccer, girls soccer and volleyball contests against Sky-Em League foe Sutherlin were called off following the shooting at Umpqua Community College in Roseburg. Thefollowing matchups will be played at Sisters on Wednesday: boys soccer at 3 p.m., girls soccer at 4:30 p.m. and volleyball at 5 p.m.


• Lockie, Alie split time behindcenter asOregon beats Colorado




163 yards and scored twice,

entered this game just a touch-

down favorite. Oregon's beleaguered detimes.

Jeff Lockie started at quarterback for the Ducks with

Colorado's Sefo Liufau attempts to throw over

third-string quarterback Taylor Alie tossed a clinching


Vernon Adams Jr. bothered by

the Oregon defense Saturday night in Boulder,

touchdown pass in the fourth

conferencein2011 — andby

a broken right index finger.


quarter and Oregon beat Col-

far the closest. The Ducks won

BrennanLinsley/The Associated Press

• Sun Devils upset No.7 UCLA in Pasadena. Pac-12 roundup,D4 • Clemson holds off Notre Dame after Irish rally. Top 25 roundup,D4

See Ducks /D4


— Bulletin staff rapo/t

I Pitching is ' a about the 'stuff'

Inside • Culver sweeps Reedsport, East Linn Christian in volleyball. Prep roundup,DS





By John Branch New York Times News Service

It was the secondto-last weekend of the

regular season, a pivotal moment for baseball's • •

• e

e •

• e a

e • • •


pennant races. Pitching was scrutinized. Analysis was deep. "His stuff was really good," Chicago Cube manager Joe Maddon said of one pitcher, adding of another, "I' ve never seen anything like this — a combination of pure stuff and results."


Scherzer joins

rare company


Washington' sMax Scherzer becomesjust the sixth pitcher to throw two no-hitters in a season, striking out17 as the Nationals beat the NL East champion New


a g a •


a • a


In Washington last

week, Nationals pitcher Max Scherzer discussed


• •



his season.

"I feel like all my


stuff's there," said Scherzer, who threw his

second no-hitter of the

York Mets 2-0 in the

second half of a doubleheader. MLB,D3

COLLEGE FOOTBALL Pac-12 rizona St No. 7 UCLA

8 23

No. 18 Stanford Arizona


season Saturday. Back m Chicago,

TUALATINlien Crabbe leaned

Cubs outfielder Chris Coghlan was asked

back on a padded

pitcher Gerrit Cole.

about Pittsburgh Pirates See Stuff /D6

basket stanchion at

Al wild card

the Portland Trail


Blazers' practice facility here. He was relaxed, possibly for

W ashington St.


Oregon Colorado

41 24

To 25 No.1 Ohio S .


the first time in his three-year NBA career.

No. 2 Michigan S . 2 Purdue 21 No. 25 Florida

No. 3 Mississippi 10

x-division leader;


y-clinched playoffs



more than 18



points and six rebounds per game as a junior at California, when he was the Pac-12 player of the year, Crabbe was selected by the

Texas Texas Tech

Cleveland Cavaliers with the 31st overall 35

No.12 C emson 2 No. 6 Notre Dame 22 No. 13 Alabam No. 8 Georgia No. 9 LSU E. Michigan

8 10 22

Wake Forest


No.14 TexasA&M No. 21 Mississippi St. 17 o. a o r na No. 23 West Virginia 24 No. 16 Northwes em Minnesota iowa No. 19 Wisconsin 6 No. 20 OklahomaS 34 Kansas St. No. 22 Michigan Maryland

pick in the 2013 NBA draft. That same night, he was traded to the Blazers. When the 6-foot-6-inch,

v v,

y-New York 87 74x-Texas 87 74Houston 86 75 1 LA. Angels 85 76 2

Crabbe was stuck in


Hopingfor a youth movement By Chffstopher Clarey New York Times News Service

In an attempt to remain relevant to the next generation, the

215-pound wing player

traffic, nowhere for him

came to Portland, howev-

to move upward in the rotation. He played in just 15


games for the Blazers that season, averaging just 2.2

More sports were proposed last week for

er, he found himself buried on the depth chart behind a pair of established

a less exclusive club.

Trail Blazers: Wesley Mat- points and 0.6 rebounds,

inclusion in the Summer

thews, one of the league's

and was twice assigned

top 3-point shooters, and

to the team's NBA

Games in Tokyo in 2020: baseball, softball, kara-

Nicolas Batum, arguably the best all-around player

Development League squad. See Crabbe/D6

on the roster.

The CraddeIle Name: Allen Crabbe Draft:2013, 1st round (31st overPos: Guard all), Cleveland. Hf/Wt:6-6, 21 5 (Sent to Portland From: Los Angeles in draft-day College: California trade). CAREERSTATS Team GP-GS Min PtsFG% 3P% Reb As't 2013-14 POR 15-0 6 . 7 2 . 2 2014-15 POR 51-9 13.4 3.3 .412 .353 1.4 0.8 66-9 11.8 3.0 ~403 .36 1 . 2 0 . 7 Total

te, surfing, skateboard-

ing and sport climbing. The International

Olympic Committee's executive board, which includes its president, Thomas Bach, must approve that list in December before the sports are put to a final vote next

year, beforethestartof the 2016 Olympics in Rio de Janeiro. But make no mistake: The odds are greatly in favor of all the candidates making the cut for 2020.

See Olympics /D5 The Associated Press file photo






Time TV/Radio EuropeanTour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship 4:30 a.m. Golf Web.corn Tour,TourChampionship noon Golf SOCCER England, Everton vs. Liverpool 5:30 a.m. NBCSN Germany, Schalke04 vs.Koln 6 :30 a.m. FS 1 England, Arsenal vs. Manchester United 8 a.m. NBCSN Germany, Bayern Munich vs. Borussia Dortmund8 :20 a.m. F S 2 Men's college, Ohio State at Michigan St. 10 a.m. Big Ten Women's college, Stanford at Arizona 11 a.m. Pac-12 Women's college, Michigan St. at Maryland noon B i g Ten Women's college, Utah atOregon 1 p.m.Pac-12 (Ore.) MLS, Houston at FCDallas 2 p.m. E SPN2 Men's college, Stanford at California 4 p.m. P a c-12 MLS, RealSalt Lake atColorado 4 p.m. FS1 MLS, Los Angeles atSeattle 6 :30 p.m. F S 1 Men's college, UCLAat Washington 7 p.m. P a c-12 FOOTBALL

NFL, N.Y.Jets at Miami NFL,OaklandatChicago NFL, N.Y.Giants at Buffalo NFL, GreenBayat San Francisco NFL, Dallas at NewOrleans

6:30 a.m. CBS 1 0 a.m. CB S 10 a.m. Fox 1 :25 p.m. F o x 5:20 p.m. NBC


NASCAR,Sprint Cup, Dover

11:30a.m. NBCSN


MLB, Oakland atSeattle MLB, L.A. Angels atTexas

noon noon




2 p.m.




WNBA playoffs, Indiana at Minnesota HORSE RACING Bourbon Stakes


NFL, Detroit at Seattle

5:15 p.m. ESPN; KRCO 690-AM, 96.9-FM


NBA preseason, Sacramento at Portland

7 p.m. CSNNW

Listingsarethemost accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for latechanges madeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF SOCCER U.S. ramPS to win OverCuda in OlymPiCqualifyingTheUnited States romped to a 6-1victory over a depleted Cuba squad on Saturday to guarantee itself a semifinal spot in CONCACAF Olympic qualifying. CameronCarter-Vickers, Matt Miazgaand Jerome Kieswetter scored in the first half for the U.S., which beat Canada onThursday night to open the eight-team tournament. Kieswetter added his secondgoal early in the second half, and Emerson HyndmanandAlonsoHernandezalsoscored.CubaplayedtheU.S. with just four bench players, two of them goalkeepers, after a waveof players presumably defected.

BrOOkS,GOnZaleZ, DiSkerud drOPPedfrom U.S. rOSter — U.S. coachJurgen Klinsmann droppeddefendersJohnBrooks and OmarGonzalezand midfielder Mix Diskerud from theAmericans' roster for the Oct. 10 playoff against Mexico for a berth in the 2017 Confederations Cup. Brooks hasbeensidelined by anankle injury and hasn't played in amatch since the Americans' exhibition win over Peru on Sept.4. GonzalezandDiskerud were dropped based onform. Others from the 35-man preliminary roster who weredropped were goalkeeper Bill Hamid; defender GregGarza; midfielders JoeCorona, Alfredo Morales andLeeNguyen; andforwards Alan Gordon, Aron Johannsson, Jordan Morris and BobbyWood.

TENNIS VenuS WinS Wuhan OPOR — Venus Wiliams won the Wuhan Open on SaturdayinW uhan,China,whenherSpanishopponentand fifth-seeded Garbine Muguruza retired with a left ankle injury while trailing 6-3, 3-0. It was the unseeded Williams' 47th WTAsingles title.

NeWCOmerHidino beatS Vekic to Win TOShkent OPenNaoHibino of Japancruised past Croatia's DonnaVekjc 6-2, 6-2 Saturday to win theTashkent Openfinal. Hibino's speed on court caused problems for Vekic, whoalso appearedincreasingly frustrated by the noisy crowd which frequently held up play in thecapital of Uzbekistan.

OLYMPICS Canadian OlymPiC COmmittee PreSident quitS — Marcel Aubut has resigned aspresident of the Canadian Olympic Committee while under investigation for a sexual harassment complaint. The committee said in astatement Saturday its investigation now ends. Since the original complaint, two other womenmadeallegations against Aubut. Thecommittee calls the matter "deeply concerning," saying it has had a"profound impact on our Olympic family." The committee adds that its board will begin the process of appointing an interim president in the coming days. — Fromwirereports

ON DECK Monday Boys soccer:BendJVat Culver, 4:30p.m.; Central ChristianatSouthwest Christian, 3:30p.m.

Tuesday Boyssoccer:MountainViewatBend,3p.m.;Ridgeview atRedmond,3p.m.;MadrasatCrookCounty,4p.m.; EastLinnChristian atLaPine,4:30p.m. Girls soccer:MountainViewat Bend, 4:30p.m.;Ridgevie watRedmond,4;30p.m.;CrookCountyatMadras, p. 4m.;Pleasant Hil atLaPine,6:30p.m. Volleyball:Ridgeviewat Bend,6:30 p.m.; Redmondat Summit6:30 , p.m.;CrookCounty atMolala, 6 p.m.; Madras at Corbeit 6 p.m.;Trinity Lutheranat North Lake,5p.m. Girls waterpolo: Ridgeviewat Sum mit, 6:30p.m.; Madra satRedmond,3:30p.m. Boys water polo: Ridgeview at Summit, 7:30p.m.; Madras atRedmond,4:30p.m. Wednesday Boyssoccer.SutherlinatSisters,3p.m. Girls soccer. Sutherlin atSisters,4:30p.m. Volleyball:Sutherlin atSisters,5p.m. Cross-country:Ridgeview, La Pine, Gilchrist, Trinity Lutheran at LaPineInvitational, 4 p.m.;Madrasat EstacadaXCInvitational, 5p.m.


(x-if necessary; Best-of-5) Today'sGame Indiana atMinnesota, noon Tuesday'sGame Indiana atMinnesota, 5p.m. Friday, Oct. 9 Minnesota at Indiana,5p.m. Sunday,Oct. 11 x-Minnesota at Indiana,5:30 p.m. Wednesday,Oct. 14 x-Indiana at Minnesota,5 p.m.


WTA Tour WuhanOpen Saturday atWuhan, China Championship VenusWiliams, UnitedStates, def. GarbineMuguruza(5),Spain,6-3,3-0, retired. TashkentOpen Saturday atTashkent, Uzbekislan Championship Nao Hibino,Japan,def. DonnaVekic, Croatia, 6-2, 6-2. China Open Saturday atBeijing First Round TimeaBacsinszky(12), Switzerland,def. Camila Giorgi, Italy,1-6,6-4, 6-3. TelianaPereira, Brazil, def. AlexandraDulgheru, Romania7-5, , 6-2. MadisonKeys(14), UnitedStates, def. Kristina MladenovicFrance, , 7-5, 6-2. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia, def.CarinaWithoeft, Germany, 6-4,6-4. Ana Ivanovic(6), Serbia,def. CaseyDelacqua, Australia,6-4,6-0. WangQiang,China, def.VarvaraLepchenko,United States, 6-2, 3-6,6-2.

America's Line HOME TEAMSIN CAPS NFL Today Favorite Open Current 0/U Underdog Jets 1 1 H 42 Dol phins COLTS 9 H 6 47H Jag uars FALCONS 6 6 46H Tex a ns Panthers 3 3 40H BUCCANEE RS B ILLS 6 5 46 Giant s Raiders 2 Y r 3 44Y r BEA RS Eagles 3H 3 43H RE DSKINS B ENGALS 3Yr 4 45 Chie f s CHARG ERS 7H 7H 44H Bro wns Packers 9 6 46 49ER S BRONCOS BYr BYr 42Y2 Vi kings CARDINALS 6H 7 43H Rams S AINTS 3 3 47 Co wbo ys






PresidentsCupRosters Charlotte106,Drlando100 Oct. 6-11 NewOrleans110,Indiana105 At Jack NicklausGolf Club Korea Today'sGames IncheonCity, SouthKorea Thursday Charlotteat Miami, 3p.m. x-captain's selection; i-injured, will not play; SOCCER Football:MadrasatCrookCounty,r p.m. L.A. Clipper svs.TorontoatVancouver, B.C.,4 p.m. r-replacement Boyssoccer:RedmondatBend,3 p.m.;Summitat Utahvs.L.A.LakersatHonolulu6p.m. International MLS Mountain View,3 p.m.;Sweet Homeat Sisters, 4:30 Monday'sGames Captain:NickPrice p.m.; LaPineat Central Linn,4:30p.m.; Livingstone Sacramen MAJORLEAGUESOCCER toat Portland,7p.m. x-Sang-moon Bae, SouthKorea Adventisat t CentralChristian, 4 prm. AH TimesPOT Toronto at GoldenState,7:30 p.m. x-Steve Bowditch, Australia Girls soccer: Summ it at Mountain View,4:30 p.m.; 2615-16 TRAILGLAZERSSCHEDULE JasonDay,Australia Redmond atBend,4:30p.m.;SistersatSweetHome, EasternConference Preseason Branden Grace,SouthAfrica 7p.m.;LaPineat Jefferson,4:30p.m. W L T Pls GF GA Thongchai Monday Sacramen to 7 p.m Jaidee,Thailand Volleyball: Hood RiverValleyatRidgeview,6:30p.m.; Thursday York 15 9 6 51 5 3 3 6 AnirbanLahiri, India GoldenState 7 p.m x -New Sisters at Sweet Home, 6:30p.m.; Harrisburgat La Oct. 10 x -D.C. Uni t ed 1 4 1 2 6 4 6 3 9 4 0 at Sacram ento 7 p.m DannyLee,NewZealand Pine, 6p.m.;Weston-McEwenatCulver,4p.m. England 1 3 1 1 6 4 7 4 5 4 5 MareLeishman,Australia Oct. 12 at Utah 6 p.m N ew Girlswaterpolo:Madrasat Summit, 6:30p.m.; Moun- Oct. 16 1 3 11 6 4 7 5 1 5 3 Hidek Utah 6 p.m Columbus iMatsuyama,Japan tain View at Redmond,3:30 p.m. FC 14 1 3 4 4 6 5 5 5 3 LouisDosthuizen,SouthAfrica Dct. 19 at L.A.Lakers 7:30 p.m T oronto Boys waterpolo:MadrasatSummit,7:30 p.m.;Moun- Dct. 22 Montreal 1 2 12 6 42 4 3 4 1 at L.A.Clippers 7:30 p.m ChartSchw arlzel, SouthAfrica tain View atRedmond,4:30p.m. O rlando Cit y 1 1 1 3 6 4 1 4 4 5 4 Adam Regularseason Scott, Australia Oct. 26 NewOrleans 7 p.m N ewYorkcityFC 10 15 7 37 47 5 3 United States Friday 9 16 7 34 4 0 5 1 Captain:JayHaas Oct. 30 at Phoenix 7:30 p.m P hiladelphia Football:RidgeviewatBend, 7p.m.; Mountain Viewat Oct. 31 Chicago 6 16 6 3 0 4 2 5 2 Phoenix 7 p.m RickieFowler Gladstone,7 p.m.;Redmondat Summit, 7p.m.;Cot- Nov. 2 WesternConference at Minnesota 5 p.m i-Jim Furyk tageGroveatSisters,7p.m.;Glideat LaPine, 7p.m.; Nov. 4 W L T Pls GF GA x-Bill Haas at Utah 6 p.m CulveratHeppner,7p.m. Nov. 5 Memphis 7:30 p.m L os Angele s 1 4 9 6 50 5 2 3 6 r-J.BrHolmes Cross-country: Bendat SandelieXCClassicinWilson- Nov. 6 1 5 12 4 4 9 4 2 3 4 DustinJohnson Detroit 6 p.m Vancouver ville, 4p.m. KansasCity 13 9 9 46 46 41 ZachJohnson Nov. 9 at Denver 6 p.m S porting Volleyball: NorthLakeat Gilchrist, 2p.m. 1 4 10 5 47 4 3 3 7 Chris Kirk Nov. 11 SanAntonio 7:30 p.m FCDallas Boys waterpolo: SummitatMadrasInvitational 1 4 13 4 4 6 3 9 3 3 Matt Kuchar Nov. 13 at Memphis 5 p.m Seattle 1 2 12 6 4 4 3 9 3 7 x-Phil Mickelson Nov. 15 at Charlotte 2 p.m SanJose 1 2 11 6 4 4 3 1 3 6 PatrickReed Saturday Nov. 16 at SanAntonio 5:30 p.m Portland Football: Gilchrist atTriad,7 p.m. Nov. 16 at Houston 5 p.m Houston 1 1 12 6 41 4 0 4 1 JordanSpieth Boyssoccer.IrrigonatCulver,1p.m. SaltLake 10 1 2 6 3 6 3 5 4 2 Jimmy Nov.20 LA. Clippers 7 p.m R eal Walker Volleyball: Bend,MountainView,Redmond,Ridgeview, Nov. 22 at LA. Lakers 6:30 p.m Colorado 6 12 10 34 29 36 BubbaWatson SummiCrook t, County, SistersatClearwater Classic, Nov.24 Chicago 7 p.m x- clinchedplayoffberth 6a.m.;CulveratHeppnerTournament, noon; Central Nov.26 L.A. Lakers 7 p.m DEALS ChristianatNorth Lake,2p.m.;Gilchrist atTrinity Lu- Nov.30 at L.A.Clippers 7:30 p.m Saturday'sGames theran, 5:30p.m. Dec.1 Dallas 7 p.m TorontoFC3, Philadelphia 1 Cross-country:Moun tain View,Redmond, Ridgeview, Dec. 3 Indiana 7 p.m NewYork2,Columbus1 Transactions Summit,Sisters,CrookCounty at George Fox XC Dec. 5 at Minnesota 5 p.m OrlandoCity2, Montreal 1 BASEBAL L Classic inGervais, 11:20a.m.; Ia Pineat Bristow Dec. 7 at Milwaukee 5 p.m Chicago 3, NewEngland1 AmericanLeague Rock nRiver5Kin Pleasant Hil,10a.m. Dec. 6 at Cleveland 4 p.m SanJose1,Vancouver I, tie TORONTOBLUEJAYS — AssignedRHP Dorm Boys waterpolo: SummitatMadrasInvitational Dec.11 at Phoenix 6:30 p.m SportingKansasCity 1, Portland0 Roach outrightto Buffalo(IL). Today'sGam es Dec.12 NewYork 7 p.m National League Dec.14 NewOrleans 7 p.m Houstonat FCDallas, 2p.m. MOTOR SPORTS L DS ANGELESDODGERS — ReinstatedOFYasiel Dec.16 at Oklahoma City 5 p.m RealSaltLakeat Colorado,4 p.m. Puig from the15-dayDL Dec.16 at Orlando 4 p.m Los Angeleat s Seatle, 6:30p.m. MIAMI MAR LINS— Assigned LHPChris Reed NASCAR Sprint Cup Dec.20 at Miami 10 a.m Wednesday'sGames outright to NewOrleans(PCL). Dec.21 at Atlanta 5 p.m MontrealatNewYork,4:30 p.m. Dover lineup BASKETB ALL Dec.23 at NewOrleans 5 p.m FC Dallaat s Vancouver, 7p.m. Today atDoverInternational Speedway, National Basketball Association Dec.26 Cleveland 7 p.m Saturday,Oct. 10 Dover, Del. LDSANGELESCLIPPERS— WaivedF/CNikoloz Dec.27 at Sacram ento 6 p.m MontrealatColorado,6p.m. Lap length: 1miles Tskitishvili. Dec.30 Denver 7 p.m (Car numberin parentheses) SACRAM ENTOKINGS— Exercised the 2016-17 Dec.31 at Utah 6 p.m Qualifying canceled,order based onowner FOOTBALL optio nonGBenMcLemore. Jan. 3 at Denver 6 p.m points FOOTBA LL Jan. 4 Memphis 7 p.m 1.(20) MattKenseth, Toyota. National Football League Jan. 6 LA. Clippers 7 p.m NFL 2. (1 1) DennyHamlin, Toyota. CHICAGO B E ARS — Wa i v edDT BrandonDunn. Jan. 6 Golden State 7 p.m 3.tgCarl Edw ards,Toyota. NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE SignedPSpencerLanning. Jan.10 Oklahoma City 6 p.m 4.I22I JoeyLogano, Ford. A H Times PO T CLEVELAND BRDWNS — TerminatedDTAndrew Jan.13 Utah 7 p.m 5. (46)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet. McDonaldfromthepractice squad. Jan.15 at Brooklyn 4:30 p.m 6. (31)RyanNewman, Chevrolet. AMERICAN CONFERENCE GREEN BA Y PACKERS — Released DTBruce Jan.16 at Philadelphia 4:30 p.m 7.(41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet. East Gaston.SignedWRJaredAbbrederis fromthe practice Jan.16 at Washington 11 a.m W L T Pct PF PA squad. 6.(2) Brad Keselowski, Ford. Jan. 20 Atlanta 7:30 p.m 3 0 0 1.000119 70 MINNES 9.(76) Martin TruexJr., Chevrolet. OTAVIKINGS—WaivedCBShaunPrater. Jan. 23 L.A. Lakers 7:30 p.m 10.(24)JeffGordon,Chevrolet. 2 1 0 . 667 100 66 NEWYORKGIANTS—Terminatedthecontract of Jan. 26 Sacramen to 7 p.m 11. (1)JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet. 2 1 0 . 6 6766 41 DT KenrickEllis. SignedTEWill Tyefromthe practice Jan. 29 Charlotte 7 p.m 1 2 0 . 333 51 74 squad. 12. (66)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet. Jan. 31 Minnesota 6 p.m South 13. (16)KyleBusch,Toyota. NEWYORKJETS— SignedTEWesSextonfrom Feb. 2 Milwaukee 7 p.m W L T P ct PF PA the practicesquadandDTDeonSimontothe practice 14. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet. Feb. 4 Toronto 7 p.m Indianapolis 15.4) KevinHarvick, Chevrolet. 1 2 0 . 333 56 60 squad. Feb. 6 at Houston 2 p.m 16.(15)ClintBowyer,Toyota. le 1 2 0 . 33349 91 PITTSBU RGH STEE LERS — Signed DT Feb. 6 at Memphis 5 p.m Jacksonvi Houston 1 2 0 . 333 56 60 Caushau 17. (5)KaseyKahne, Chevrolet. dLyonstothepracticesquad.SignedPK Feb. 10 Houston 7:30 p.m T ennesse e 1 2 0 . 333 69 77 Chris Boswell. 16. (43)AricAlmirola,Ford. Feb.19 Golden State 7 p.m 19.42KyleLarson,Chevrolet. North ST.LOUIS RAMS — Traded WR Chris Givens Feb. 21 Utah 6 p.m W L T Pct PF PA to Baltimorefor a conditional draft pick. WaivedCB 20.(16 Greg Biffle, Ford. ) Feb. 23 Brookl y n 7 p.m 3 0 0 1.000 65 56 BrandonMcGee. Signed DBChristian Bryantfromthe 21. (3)AustinDilon, Chevrolet. Feb. 25 Houston 7 p.m 2 2 0 . 50096 75 22. (13)Casey Mears, Chevrolet. Feb. 27 at Chicago 5 p.m 1 2 0 . 333 56 72 practicesquadandCBEric Patterson to thepractice 23. (47AJ Allmendinger,Chevrolet. Feb. 26 at Indiana 3 p.m 1 3 0 . 250 93 104 squad. 24. (10 Dani c a P a t r i c k, Ch e vrol e t. I March 1 a t New Y ork 4:30 p.m SANDIEGO CHARGERS— Released RBDonald West 25. (14)TonyStewart, Chevrolet. March2 at Boston 4:30 p.m W L T Pct PF PA Brown. SignedDLMichael Olafrom the practice 26. (9)SamHomish Jr., Ford. March4 at Toronto 4:30 p.m Denver 3 0 0 1.000 74 49 squad. 27. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford. March6 at Detroit 3 p.m Oakland WASHINGTONREDSKINS— ReleasedDEFrank 2 1 0 . 66777 66 26. (55)David Ragan, Toyota. March 6 Washi n gton 7 p.m San Di e go 1 2 0 . 333 66 63 Kearse.SignedCBDeshazor Everettfromthe practice 29. (6)TrevorBayne, Ford. March11 at GoldenState 7:30 p.m Kansas City 1 2 0 . 333 79 69 squad. 30. (51)Justin Allgaier,Chevrolet. March12 7:30 p.m HOCKEY Orlando NATIONAL CONFERENCE 31. (35ColeWhitt, Ford. National HockeyLeague March14 at Oklahoma City 5 p.m 32. (36 DavidGigiland,Ford. East I March 17 CALGAR Y F LA M E S —AssignedCDrewShoreto at San An t o ni o 5:30 p.m 33. (40)LandonCassil, Chevrolet. W L T Pct PF PA Stockton(AHL). March16 at NewOrleans 5 p.m Dallas 2 1 0 . 6 6775 75 34. (34)BrettMoffitt, Ford. CAROLINAHURRICANES— Assigned G Daniel March20 at Dallas 1 p.m N.Y.Giants 35. (7)AlexBowman,Chevrolet. 1 2 0 . 333 76 72 Altshuller fromCharlotte (AHL)to Florida(ECHL). March23 Dallas 7:30 p.m Washington 1 2 0 . 333 55 59 36. (33)AlexKennedy, Chevrolet. March24 at LA. Cl i p pers 7:30 p.m A greed totermswith GEddie Lackonatwo-yearcon37. (63)MattDiBenedetto, Toyota. 1 2 0 . 333 56 63 tract extension. Philadelphia 7 p.m Philadelphia March26 36. (46)MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet. South March26 7 p.m CHICAGOBLACKHAWKS— AssignedGMichael Sacramen to 39.(23Jeb Burton,Toyota. W L T Pct PF PA Leightonto Rockford (AHL). March31 Boston 7 p.m Carolina 40. (96IReedSorenson, Ford. 3 0 0 1.000 71 46 NEWJERSEYDEVILS— ReleasedFTylerKenneApril 2 Miami 7 p.m 41. (32)JoshWise,Ford. 3 0 0 1.000 69 72 April 3 at GoldenState 5 p.m Atlanta 42. (26)J.J. Yeley,Toyota. Tampa Bay 1 2 0 . 33349 60 dy fromhisprofessional tryout agreement. Agreedto April 5 7 p.m at Sacram e n t o 43. (62)TimmyHil, Chevrolet. New Orl e ans 0 3 0 . 00060 64 termswithFLeeStempniak onaone-yearcontract. April 6 7 p.m Oklahoma City NEW YORKRANGERS—AssignedFJaysonMegNorth April 9 Minnesota 7:30 p.m DRaphaelDiazto Harfford (AHL). W L T P ct PF PA na and April13 Denver 7;30 p.m GreenBay AmericanHockeyLeague HOCKEY 3 0 0 1.000 96 66 SANANTONIORAMPAGE— ReassignedGPatNaMinnesota 2 1 0 . 66760 50 Calendar sReidHalabiandBrookMontgomeryandDWill NHL preseason Detroit 0 3 0 . 0 0056 63 gle,RW Oct. 26—Rosterssetfor openingday. Chicago 0 3 0 . 000 46 105 Weber,CodySol andAustin Levi toFort Wayne(ECHL). NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE Oct. 27—Regular seasonopens. COLLEGE West AU TimesPDT 2016 —Placedmen'sassistant basketball coach W L T Pcf PF PA UMKC Jan. 5—10-daycontracts canbesigned. Promoteddirec3 0 0 1.000126 49 AndreMcGeeonadministrati ve leave. Saturday'sGames Jan. 10 —ARcontracts guaranteedfortheremainder Arizona s ketball operationsConnerHamptonto St. Louis 1 2 0 . 333 50 67 tor of men'bas Columbus 7,Nashvile 1 ofthe season. temporary assi s tant coa ch . SanFrancisco 1 2 0 . 33345 93 TampaBay3,Florida 2 Feb.12-14—All-Star weekend,Toronto. Seattle 1 2 0 . 333 74 61 Ottawa 5, Montreal 4 Feb. 16—Tradedeadline, 3 p.m.EST. FISH COUNT Detroit 2,Toronto1 March — 1 Playoff eligibility waiverdeadline. Today'sGam es Chicago 4, Dallas 0 April 13—Regular seasonends. Upstream daily movement of adult chinook,jack N .Y. J e t s v s . Mi a mi a t L o n d o n , 6 : 3 0 a . m. Anaheim 5, SanJose1 April 15 —Playoff rosters set,3p.m.EDT. chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selectedCoOakland atChicago,10 a.m. Winnipeg 3, Calgary2 April 16 —Playoffs begin. l u mbia Ri v er dam slast updated Friday. J acksonvi l le at Indi a napol i s , 10 a. m . Vancouver3, Edmonton2, DT May17 —Draft lottery. Chnk Jchnk Sghd Wstlhd N.Y.Giantsat Bufalo,10 a.m. Los Angele4, s Colorado0 Carolinaat TampaBay,10a.m. Bonneville 3,666 621 6 6 9 203 Today'sGame PhiladelphiaatWashington, 10a.m. T he Degas 7,526 1,196 1,756 5 1 4 TENNIS N.Y.IslandersatWashington, 2 p.m. Houston at Atlanta,10a.m. J ohn Day 6,694 1,094 2,025 6 7 0 KansasCityatCincinnati, 10a.m. M cNary 6,763 1,235 2,762 7 6 4 ATP Tour Cleveland atSanDiego,1:05 p.m. Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, PREPS Malaysia nOpen GreenBayat San Francisco, 1:25p.m. jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected Saturday at Kual a Lumpur, Mal a ysi a S t. Loui s at Ari z ona, 1:25 p. m . C olumbi a Ri v erdamslastupdatedFriday. Football Semifinals Minnesotaat Denver,1;25p.m. Chnk Jchnk Sghd Wstlhd Saturday'sGames FelicianoLopez(2), Spain,def.NickKyrgios(7) DallasatNewOrleans,5:30 p.m. Bonneville 1,247,601 103,665 252,162 92,274 Coquige 54,PleasantHil 6 Australia,7-6(2), 7-6(5). Open:NewEngland,Tennessee TheDegas 663,695 101,539 169,616 66,166 Camas Valley 62,Butte Falls 0 DavidFerrer(1), Spain,def. Benjamin Becker, Ger Monday'sGame John Day 720,922 72,656 149,067 51,445 TriadSchool50, Chitoquin22 many,3-6, 6-2, 6-4. Detroit atSeatle, 5:30p.m. McNary 646,916 54,702 139,250 45,263


Grillo Tour Championship The Associated Press PONTE VEDRA BEACH, Fla. — Argentina's Emiliano Grillo shot a 3-under 67 to take a two-stroke lead Saturday in the Web.corn Tour

of the second event in the series, was second after a 67. Lucas Glover, the 2009 U.S.

Open champion,was another stroke back after a 69. Also on Saturday:

Finals-ending W e b.Com Ojeson leads jn Scotland: Tour Championship. ST. ANDREWS, Scotland The 23-year-old Grillo Denmark's Thorbjorn had a 13-under 197 total on Olesen shot a 7-under 65 TPC Sawgrass' Dye's Valley at St. Andrews to take a Course.

t hree-stroke lead in at A l -

Grillo is fifth on the series fred Dunhill Links Chammoney list with $103,667, pionship. Olesen had eight more than enough to wrap birdies and a bogey on the up a PGA Tour card. Old Course to reach 17-unChez Reavie, the winner

der 199.


Cormier defends title in split decision The Associated Press

HOUSTON Daniel Cormier outpointed Alexan-

der Gustafsson in a split decision Saturday night at UFC

192 to retain the light heavyweight championship. 'DrVOjudgeS gaVe the fight tO

Cormier (17-1) with 49-46 and 48-47 scores, and the third had it 48-47 for Gustafsson (16-4). Cor micr's wrestling skill paid off immediately with a first-round takedown when he

lifted and flipped the challenger to the ground.

However, Cormier (17-1)

Cormier stayed aggressive well limiting Evans' advances, while dealing out more than the second round and Gustafs- not relying on his wrestling enough punishment on his son responded with two rare skill but landing power strikes own. Bader (21-4) is on a fivetakedowns on the champion. and keeping Gustafsson on fight winning streak. The takedowns had little im- defense. Ruslan Magomedov (14pact and Cormier stayed on On the undercard, Ryan 1) unanimously outpointed the offensive. Bader unanimously outpoint- Shavvn Jordan (18-7) in a The swing was in the third ed Rashad Evans in a light heavyweight bout. round. After Cormier's up- heaveyweight bout. Evans The co-main event was suppercut bloodied Gustafsson's (24-4-1) hadn't fought since posed to be a welterweight nose, Gustafsson hit Cormier Nov. 16, 2013, because of b out between Johny H e nin the chin with a knee and injuries. dricks and 7yson Woodley. the champion wobbled to the All three judges scored it But the fight was called off ground, although he quickly 30-27. Bader was in control after Hendricks failed to make popped back up. for most of the fight. He did weight Friday. was cut above the right eye in

in the fourth and fifth rounds,





LOS ANGELES— ZackGreinke earned the NLERAtitle and the Los Angeles Dodgers beatSan Diego to clinch home-field advantage in their upcoming playoff series against the NewYork Mets. The Dodgers' win combinedwith Washington' sdoubleheadersweep of the Mets (89-72) ensured Los Angeles (91-70) will open theDivision Series at homeFriday.

AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB x-Toronto 93 68 578 y-NewYork 87 74 540 6 Baltimore 80 81 497 13 Tampa Bay 79 82 491 14 Boston 78 83 484 15 CentralDivision W L Pct GB x-Kansas City 94 67 584 Minnesota 83 78 516 11 Cleveland 80 80 500 13'/t Chicago 76 85 472 18 Detroit 73 87 456 20t/t West Division W L Pct GB z-Texas 87 74 540 Houston 86 75 534 1 Los Angeles 85 76 528 2 Seattle 75 86 466 12 Oakland 68 93 422 19 Wild Card W L Pct GB y-NewYork 87 74 540 Houston 86 75 534 Los Angeles 85 76 528 1 z-clinched playoffberth x-clinched division y-clinched wild card

San Diego LosAngeles ab r hbi ab r hbi Spngnr2b 4 0 1 0 KHrndzcf 3 0 1 0 UptnJrcf 4 0 0 0 HKndrc2b 3 1 1 0 Solarte3b 4 0 1 0 JuTrnr3b 3 1 2 1 Gyorkoss 3 0 1 0 AGnzlz1b 3 0 0 0 Myerspr 0 0 0 0 Rugginlf 2 0 0 0 W allac1b 3 0 0 0 Puigrf 3010 A marstlf 4 0 0 0 Grandlc 3 0 0 0 Hedgesc 4 1 2 1 JRoffnsss 3 0 0 0 Jnkwskrf 2 0 0 0 Greinkp 2 0 0 0 Erlinp 1 0 0 0 Utleyph 1 0 0 0 DeNrrsph 1 0 0 0 Jansenp 0 0 0 0 Kelleyp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 0 1 5 1 Totals 2 62 5 1 S an Diego 0 0 0 0 1 0 000 — 1 Los Angeles 10 0 100 Dgx— 2 DP — San Diego3. LOB—SanDiego 6, LosAngeles 1. HR —Hedges(3), Ju.Turner(16). SB—Ruggiano (2). — SJankowski, Erlin.


Baltimore9, N.Y.Yankees2,1st game Kansas City5, Minnesota1 L.A. Angel11, s Texas10 Tampa Bay4,Toronto3 Balt imore4,N.Y.Yankees3,2ndgame Cleveland 2,Boston0 Chicago WhiteSox4, Detroit 3 Houston 6, Arizona2 Oakland 7, Seatle 5,13innings

Today'sGam es L.A. Angel(Ri s chards15-11) at Texas(Hamels 6-1), 12:05p.m. N.Y.Yankees(Pineda12-9) at Baltimore(Tilman1011),12:05p.m. Boston(Porceffo9-14) at Cleveland(Salazar 13-10), 12:10p.m. Detroit (Da.Norris2-2)atChicagoWhite Sox(Montas 0-1),12:10p.m. Houston (Mccullers6-7)atArizona(Ray5-12),12;10 p.m. KansasCity (Cueto3-7) at Minnesota (Undecided), 12:10p.m. Oakland (Bassitt1-8) atSeattle (Nuno1-4),1210 pm. Toronto(Undecided) at Tampa Bay (M.Moore2-4), 12;10p.m. End ofRegularSeason

Dodgers 2,Padres1

Kathy Kmonicek 1 The Associated Press

Washington's Max Scherzer, second from left, celebrates his no-hitter against the New York Mets in the second game of Saturday's doubleheader in New York. It was Scherzer's second no-hitter this season.

Athletics 7, Mariners 5(13 inn.) Royals 5, Twins1

Indians 2, RedSox0

SEATTLE— Marcus Semien hit a two-run homer inthe 13th inning to lift Oakland to a victory over Seattle. Semien's15th homerun gavethe Athletics their first three-gamewinning streak inmorethan amonth after Seattle's TomWilhelmsen blew a saveopportunity in the ninth.

CLEVELAND— Corey Kluber pitched eight innings while Carlos Santana andRyan Raburn homered, leading Cleveland to avictory over Boston.

MINNEAPOLIS —Minnesota was eliminated from the ALwild-card race, getting stifled by Yordano Ventura for seven innings in a loss to Kansas City.

Marlins 7, Phillies 6 (1stGame) PHILADELPHIA — Dee Gordon

got his 200th hit of the seasonin the opener, andChristian Yelich tied a club record with hits in eight straight at-bats as Miamiwonthe nightcap to complete adoubleheader sweep ofPhiladelphia. Philadelphia ab r hbi ab r hbi DGordn2b 5 1 2 1 Galvisss-2b 3 1 1 1 Y elichcf 5 1 5 1 Altherrlf 4 2 0 0 Prado3b 5 1 1 1 OHerrrcf 4 0 3 1 D ietrchlf 4 0 0 0 Ruf1b 3100 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 Asche3b 4 0 1 3 Ozunarf 5 0 2 1 Hinojosp 0 0 0 0 M cGeh1b 3 1 1 0 Gilesp 0 0 0 0 Bourph-1b 2 0 0 0 Erancoph 1 0 0 0 Mathisc 4 2 1 1 Sweeny2b 3 0 1 0 DSolan ss 4 1 1 0 Roberts p 0 0 0 0 K oehlerp 2 0 0 0 Nerisp 0 0 0 0 Telisph 1 0 0 0 ABlancph-3b 0 0 0 0 L azop 0 0 0 0 Ruizc 4 0 0 0 Ellngtnp 0 0 0 0 Bogsvcrf 4 1 1 1 ISuzukiph 1 0 0 0 Harangp 2 0 0 0 Narvsnp 0 0 0 0 CdArndss 2 1 2 0 Totals 4 1 7 135 Totals 3 4 6 9 6 Miami 0 31 001 002 — 7 P hiladelphia 00 3 111 000 — 6 Miami

E—Narveson(2), D.Solano(3), Koehler (5), Harang (2), Ruiz(11). DP—Miami 1. LOB —Miami 9, Philadelphia 8. 28 —Yelich (29), McG ehee (12), O.Herrera(29), Sweeney (3). 38—Prado (2), Asche C.d'Arnaud (1). HR—Mathis (2), Bogusevic (2). IP H R E R BBSO (3), SB — D.Gordon 2 (58), Galvis(10), O.Herrera(16), San Diego A .Blanco (1). CS —C.d'Arnaud(1). SF—Galvis. Erlin L,1-2 7 5 2 2 0 4 IP H R E R BBSD Kelley 1 0 0 0 0 1 Miami LosAngeles 5 6 5 4 4 5 GreinkeW,19-3 8 4 1 1 1 8 Koehler 1 2 1 1 0 1 Jansen S,36-38 1 1 0 0 0 1 Lazo Ellington 1 0 0 0 1 1 HBP —byErlin (Ruggiano),byJansen(Wagace). NarvesonW3-1 1 1 0 0 0 2 T—2:10.A—52,352 (56,000). A.RamosS,31-37 1 0 0 0 1 2 Philadelphia Reds 3, Pirates1 Harang 52-3 8 4 3 1 2

PITTSBURGH — A.J. Burnett was outpitched by arookie and Cincinnati prevented Pittsburgh from clinching home-field advantage in the NL wild-card game.

RobertsBS,1-1 0 2 1 1 Neris 11-3 0 0 0 HinojosaH,3 1 0 0 0 Giles L,6-3BS,5-20 1 3 2 2 Robertspitchedto2 batters inthe6th. Lazopitchedto1 batter inthe7th.

0 0 0 1

0 2 2 2

WP—Koehler. KansasCity Minnesota Boston Cleveland T—3;19. A—0 (43,651). ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi AEscorss 4 1 1 0 A.Hickscf 3 1 1 0 Bettsrf 3 0 0 0 Lindorss 4 0 1 0 Cincinnati Pittsburgh Marlins 5,Phillies 2(2ndGame) Zobrist 2b 5 0 1 0 Dozier 2b 4 0 1 1 Rutl edg2b 4 0 0 0 Avilesff 3 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi L.caincf-rf 4 2 3 1 Mauer1b 4 0 0 0 Bogartsss 4 0 0 0 Kipnis2b 3 0 1 0 Oakland Seattle Bourgscf-If 3 0 0 0 JHrrsn2b-rf 3 1 2 0 Miami Philadelphia Hosmer1b 4 1 1 1 Sanodh 2 0 1 0 TShaw1b 4 0 1 0 JRmrz2b 1 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Suarezss 4 1 1 0 GPolncrf 3 0 1 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi JGomsdh 4 1 0 0 Plouffe3b 4 0 1 0 Rcastglf 3 0 0 0 Raburndh 2 1 1 1 NATIONALLEAGUE Burnscf 5 1 1 0 KMartess 6 0 2 1 Votto1b 4 0 0 1 Caminrp 0 0 0 0 DGordn2b 4 2 2 0 ABlanc2b 4 1 1 0 Mostks3b 3 0 2 1 ERosarlf 4 0 0 0 B.Hol tdh 2 0 0 0 Chsnhff ph-dh1 0 0 0 East Division Canha1b 4 1 2 0 KSeagr3b 6 0 0 0 Phillips2b 3 1 2 0 Mcctchcf 4 0 0 0 Yelichlf 4 2 3 1 Altherrcf 4 0 0 0 S .Perezc 4 0 0 0 TrHntrrf 3 0 1 0 Craigpr-dh 0 0 0 0 Aguilarph-dh 1 0 0 0 W L Pct GB Lawrie2b 6 1 2 1 N.cruzdh 5 1 1 0 Frazter3b 4 0 1 1 ArRmr3b 3 0 0 0 Prado3b 4 0 0 0 Eranco3b 4 1 2 2 x-New York 89 72 553 Valenci3b 6 2 1 3 J.Hicksph-dh1 0 0 0 Riosrf 4 0 0 0 Buxtonpr 0 0 0 0 Marrer3b 2 0 0 0 CSantn1b 3 1 2 1 Achpmp 0 0 0 0 SMartelf 3 0 1 0 B our1b 3 0 1 2 Ruf1b 3000 JDysoncf 0 0 0 0 KSuzukc 2 0 0 0 S.Leone 3 0 2 0 YGomsc 4 0 2 0 Washington 83 78 516 6 B Butlerdh 5 0 1 0 Cano2b 5 1 2 3 Bruce rf 3 0 0 0 Morse1b 4 0 0 0 O zunacf 4 1 2 1 Francrrf 4 0 1 0 Orlandlf 4 0 1 0 DaSntnph 1 0 1 0 BrdlyJrcf 3 0 0 0 Urshela3b 4 0 0 0 Miami 71 90 441 18 S mlnsklf 2 0 1 0 Gutirrzlf 4 0 1 0 Duvalllf 4 1 1 1 Cerveffic 4 0 0 0 R ealmtc 4 0 2 0 Ruppc 4 0 1 0 Hrmnnc 0 0 0 0 AAlmntcf 3 0 0 0 Atlanta 65 95 406 23'/i Reddckph-rf 3 0 1 0 J.Jonesrf 2 0 0 0 T.Holtcf 0 0 0 0 Mercerss 3 0 0 0 ISuzukirf 4 0 0 0 Sweenylf 3 0 2 0 Kvargsph 1 0 0 0 Sandsrf 3 0 1 0 Philadelphia 62 99 385 27 V ogtc 5 1 1 1 Trumorf 3 1 1 0 Brnhrtc 3 0 1 0 Burnettp 2 0 0 0 Rojasss 4 0 1 1 OHerrrph 1 0 1 0 EdEscrss 4 0 0 0 Totals 2 8 0 3 0 Totals 3 22 8 2 Finngnp 2 0 0 0 JHughsp 0 0 0 0 CentralDivision Semienss 6 1 2 2 Morrsn1b 3 0 1 0 Nicolin p 3 0 0 0 CdArnd ss 3 0 0 0 Totals 36 5 9 3 Totals 3 2 1 6 1 Boston 0 00 000 000 — 0 Schmkrph 1 0 0 0 LFrmsp 0 0 0 0 W L Pct GB Gentryrf-If 3 0 1 0 JMontr1b 2 0 0 0 Dietrchph 1 0 0 0 Ascheph 1 0 0 0 K ansas City 1 0 0 0 0 0 400 — 5 Cleveland 0 1 0 1 0 0 Dgx— 2 x-St. Louis Crisp ph-If 3 0 0 0 S.Smith ph 0 0 0 0 100 60 625 Badnhpp 0 0 0 0 Blantonp 0 0 0 0 Morrsp 0 0 0 0 Asherp 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 000 — 1 DP — Cleveland 1. LOB—Boston 4, Cleveland Lornznp 0 0 0 0 NWalkrph-2b1 0 0 0 B y-Pittsburgh 0 0 0 0 OMallyph-cf 1 1 0 0 M innesota 97 64 602 3r/t Fuldlf ARamsp 0 0 0 0 DeFrtsp 1 0 0 0 E—Plouffe (12), K.Suzuki (3), E.Rosario (7). 8. 28 — Lindor (22), C.Santana (29), YGomes (22). DJssJr3b 0 0 0 0 BMiller cf-rf-If 5 0 2 0 y-Chicago 96 65 596 4r/t NOgndp 0 0 0 0 DP — KansasCity 1, Minnesota1.LOB—Kansas City HR — Raburn (8), C.Santana(19). SB—Betts (21). Totals 3 1 3 6 3 Totals 3 01 4 1 S ucrec 5 1 1 0 Milwaukee 68 93 422 32'/t R uizph 1 0 0 0 8, Minnesota8. 2B—L.cain 2 (34), Hosmer(33), CS — S.Leon(1). Cincinnati 64 97 398 36r/t Totals 4 8 7 137 Totals 4 8 5 114 C incinnati 200 0 0 0 1 00 — 3 Roberts p 0 0 0 0 Moustakas(34), A.Hicks(11). 38—A.Escobar (5). IP H R E R BBSD P ittsburgh Oakland 301 000 001 000 2 — 7 West Division 1 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 1 Galvisph 1 0 0 0 Dozier(12). S—A.Escobar. Boston 0 0 3 002 000 000 0 — 5 SB — W L Pct GB Seattle E—Burnett (3). DP—Pittsburgh 1. LOB —CincinMurrayp 0 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO BreslowL,0-4 5 1 - 3 5 2 2 0 2 nati 5, Pittsburgh x-LosAngeles E—Valencia(4), Canha(6), Semien(35). DP—Oak91 70 565 6. 28—Frazier (43). 38—J.Harrison Loewen p 0 0 0 0 KansasCity M.Barnes 1 1-3 2 0 0 2 2 land 3,Seattle3. LOB —Oakland 12, Seattle 7. 3BSanFrancisco 84 77 522 7 ( 1). HR — D u v ag ( 5). S B — P hill i p s (2 3). S — G .P o lanc o. Totals 35 5 11 5 Totals 34 2 8 2 4 1 1 3 11 Layne 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Canha(3). HR —Valencia(18), Semien(15), Cano(21). VenturaW,13-8 7 Arizona 78 83 484 13 IP H R E R BBSO Miami 210 010 010 — 6 D.Duffy 1 0 0 0 0 2 Hembree 1 1 0 0 0 2 CS—Sem ien (5). S—O'Malley.SF—Lawrie. SanDiego 74 87 460 17 Cincinnati P hiladelphia 00 0 1 0 1 000 — 2 1-3 2 0 0 1 1 Cleveland IP H R E R BBSO K.Herrera Colorado 67 94 416 24 Finnegan W,2-2 6 3 1 1 2 6 DP — Miami 1, Philadelphia 2. LOB —Miami 7, W.DavisS,17-18 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 KluberW,9-16 8 3 0 0 2 9 BadenhopH,7 1 Oakland x-clinched division 0 0 0 0 2 Philadelphia 6. 2B—Yelich (30), Bour(19), A.Blanco Allen S,33-37 1 0 0 0 0 1 LorenzenH,1 2 - 3 Nolin y-clinched wild card 5 6 3 3 1 2 Minnesota 1 0 0 0 0 (21). HR — F r anc o (14). C S — D .G or don (2 0). —byKluber (B.Holt). PB—S.Leon. 6 6 1 1 2 5 HBP A.Leon 0 1 1 1 0 0 Milone A.chapman S,33-36 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 2 IP H R E R BBSO 2-3 2 2 1 0 0 T—2:41(Delay: 0:30). A—17,342(36,856). Saturday'sGames Coulombe BS,1-1 1 2 1 1 1 0 BoyerL,3-6 Pittsburgh Miami Fe Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 3 Cotts 0 1 2 0 1 0 Washington3, N.Y.Mets1, 1stgame BurnettL,9-7 62- 3 5 3 3 4 9 NicolinoW,5-4 7 6 2 2 0 2 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 SanFrancisco3, Colorado2 Abad 1 1 0 0 0 0 May JHughes 13 0 0 0 0 0 B.MorrisH,18 1 0 0 0 0 1 National League 2 0 0 0 0 1 Miami 7,Philadelphia6,1st game Mujica 1 1 0 0 0 1 Tonkin LaFrombois e 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 A.Ramos S,3 2-38 1 2 0 0 0 3 to 3batters inthe 7th. Cincinnati 3,Pittsburgh1 VenditteW,2-2 3 0 0 0 0 3 Cotts pitched 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Philadelphia Blanton Nationals 3, Nets 1(1st Game) Caminero Chicago Cubs1, Milwaukee0 DoubrontS,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 T—3:01.A—30,181(39,021). 1 0 0 0 0 0 AsherL,0-6 2 6 3 3 0 1 Washin gton2,N. Y.Mets0,2ndgame Seattle HBP —byA.chapman(S.Marte). De Fratus 3 2 1 1 2 2 St. LouisatAtlanta,ppd.,rain Elias 2 7 4 4 3 0 Rays 4, Blue NEW YORK — MaxScherzer T—3:01.A—34,180 (38,362). Jays 3 N.cgando 1 0 0 0 0 0 Miami 5,Philadelphia2, 2ndgame Zych 3 1 0 0 0 4 pitched his second no-hitter this Roberts 1 0 0 0 0 0 Guaipe 1 0 0 0 2 0 Houston 6, Arizona2 Murray 1 3 1 1 0 1 Giants 3, Rockies2 season for Washington, striking KensingH,9 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Tim L.A. Dodgers 2,SanDiego 1 Loewen 1 0 0 0 1 0 Today'sGam es Ca.SmithH,22 1 1 - 3 0 0 0 1 1 Beckham had a two-run single out a team-record 17 and l e ading HBP — by N ic ol i n o (R uf), by Loe wen(D.Gordon). Wilhelmsen BS,2-14 1 0 1 1 1 0 Cincinnati(Jos.Smith0-3)at Pittsburgh(Happ6-2), SAN FRANCISCO —Jake Peavy T—2:35. A—16,240(43,651). the Nationals over the NLEast Beimel 2 2 0 0 0 0 with two outs in the bottom of 12:05p.m. pitched five innings for his fifth L,0-1 2 3 2 2 1 2 the ninth inning andTampaBay Colorado(Bergman3-1) at SanFrancisco (M.cain J.Ramirez champion NewYork Mets for a Elias pitched to 3batters inthe3rd. consecutive win, andSanFrancisco 2-4), 12:05 p.m. Interleague rallied to beat AL East champion doubleheader sweep. Onl y one Miami(Conley4-1) atPhiladelphia (D.Buchanan2-9), A.Leonpitchedto1batter in the6th. beat Colorado. HBP —by Wilhelmsen (Canha). WP —Nolin 2, Wil- Toronto. batter reached baseagainst 12:05p.m. Astros 6, Diamondbacks 2 St. Louis(Lynn12-10) atAtlanta(Wisler 7-8), 12:05 helmsen. Scherzer, and that came when Colorado San Francisco T — 4:31. A — 24,44 8 (47, 5 74). p.m. Toronto TampaBay ab r hbi ab r hbi PHOENIX — Collin McHugh third basemanYunel Escobar ChicagoCubs(Haren10-9) at Milwaukee(Jo.Lopez ab r h bi ab r hbi Adamsss 4 0 0 0 Pagan cf 3 0 0 0 1-0),12:10p.m. earned his 19th victory, Colby R everelf 5 0 1 0 Jasolf 3 1 1 1 bounced a throw for an error on Orioles 9, Yankees 2 (1st Game) CDckrscf-If 4 1 1 0 Tmlnsn2b 4 1 2 1 Houston(Mccullers6-7) atArizona(Ray5-12),12:10 Dnldsn3b 5 0 0 0 Guyerph-If 1 0 0 0 Kevin Plawecki's leadoff grounder Arenad3b 4 0 1 0 MDuffy3b 3 0 0 0 Rasmushomeredtwiceand Housp.m. Bautistrl 3 1 1 1 Sizemrdh 4 1 1 0 C Gnzlzrf 4 0 1 0 Byrdrf 4 1 1 1 ton beat Arizona to clinch at least — The NewYork SanDiego(Undecided)atL.A. Dodgers (Kershaw16- BALTIMORE Encrncdh 4 1 2 2 Longori3b 4 0 1 0 in the sixth inning. TheAll-Star Mornea1b 4 0 1 1 Bcrwfrss 3 1 1 1 7), 12:10p.m. Smoak1b 3 0 0 0 Acarerss 4 1 1 1 Yankees failed to clinch homefield righty becamejust the sixth LeMahi2b 4 01 0 Wff msnlf 2 0 0 0 a tie for the American League's Washington (Roark4-7) at N.Y.Mets (deGrom14-8), DNavrrc 2 0 0 0 SouzJrrf 3 1 0 0 Paulsnlf 3 1 1 1 Frndsntb 3 0 0 0 in the AL wild-card game,getting second wild card. pitcher to throw two no-hitters in 12;10p.m. Pillarcf 4 0 3 0 Loney1b 3 0 0 0 B lckmncf 1 0 0 0 TBrwnc 2 0 0 0 End ofRegularSeason swept in a day-night doubleheader Goinsss 4 0 0 0 TBckh2b 3 0 1 2 a year. TMrphc 1 0 0 0 DeAzaph 1 0 0 0 Houston Arizona Pnngtn 2b 2 1 1 0 Kiermr cf 3 0 0 0 by Baltimore. Garneac 1 0 0 0 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Colaeffph 1 0 0 0 Mahtokcf 0 0 0 0 Washington New York Rusinp 1 0 0 0 JaLopzp 0 0 0 0 American League A ltuve2b 4 2 2 2 Britorf 4010 B arney2b 1 0 0 0 RRiverc 2 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Ynoaph 1 0 1 0 Casillap 0 0 0 0 New York Baltimore Springrrf 4 0 2 0 A.Hig2b 4 Shafferph 1 0 0 0 Rendon2b 3 0 0 0 Lagarscf 4 0 1 1 O bergp 0 0 0 0 Peavyp 1 0 0 0 Correass 4 0 0 1 Pollockcf 4 01 01 0 Angels 11, Rangers 10 ab r hbi ab r hbi 0 M ailec 0 0 0 0 YEscor3b 3 1 0 0 DWrght3b 3 0 0 0 Ja.Diaz p 0 0 0 0 Bmgrn ph 1 0 1 0 Gardnrcf 5 0 1 1 Reimldcf 3 3 2 0 CIRsmscf-If 4 2 3 2 Gldsch1b 3 1 2 1 Totals 3 4 3 8 3 Totals 3 14 5 4 Harpercf 3 1 1 2 DnMrp2b 4 0 1 0 Leake pr 0 0 0 0 R fsnyd2b 4 0 1 1 Loughcf 0 0 0 0 Valuen3b 3 0 0 0 Wcastllc 4 0 1 1 ARLINGTON, Texas— The Los Toronto 0 01 002 000 — 3 Werthlf 4 0 0 0 Cespdslf 3 0 1 0 Osichp 0 0 0 0 ARdrgzdh 4 0 0 0 GParrarf 5 1 4 3 Lowrieph-3b 0 1 0 0 JaLam3b 4 0 1 0 Bay 1 0 0 0 0 0 102 — 4 CRonsn1b 4 1 2 1 Cuddyrrf 4 0 0 0 0000 Angeles Angels rallied for five runs CYounglf 2 01 0 MMchd3b 5 2 2 3 T ampa Rorno p Carter1b 4 0 2 0 O'Brienlf 4 0 0 0 T wo outs whe n w in ni n g run s cor ed. Dsmndss 4 0 0 0 Duda1b 3 1 0 0 JWgms ph-c 0 0 0 0 Ackleyph-If 1 0 0 0 C.Davis1b 4 0 2 1 WHarrsp 0 0 0 0 Owingsss 4 0 0 0 in the ninth inning, pushing their LOB— Toronto 8,Tampa Bay 4.28— Sizemore dnDkkrrf 3 0 1 0 TdArndc 4 0 1 0 Totals 3 2 2 7 2 Totals 2 73 5 3 MDuffyph 1 0 0 0 Hllcksnp 1 0 1 0 Headly3b 3 0 0 0 Wietersc 1 0 1 0 HR —Encarnacion(39),Jaso(5), ACabrera (15). Loatonc 3 0 0 0 Tejadass 4 0 1 0 playoff hopes into the final day of JMrphyc 3 1 0 0 Pearcelf 5 0 0 0 (12). C olorado 000 0 1 1 000 — 2 Grgrsnp 0 0 0 0 Gosselnph 1 0 0 0 CS — Pillar (4). San Francisco 200 100 Dgx — 3 GGnzlzp 1 0 0 0 Syndrgp 1 0 0 0 the regular season with a win over Pirelarf 3 1 1 0 Clevngrdh 5 1 1 0 Tuckerlf 2 0 0 0 Hesslerp 0 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSD Treinenp 0 0 0 0 Grndrsph 1 0 0 0 DP — C olo rado 2. LO B — C olo rad o 5, Sa n F r anc i s ph 1 0 1 0 JHardyss 5 1 3 0 3 1 1 0 Brachop 0 0 0 0 Toronto Texas that again kept the Rangers Noel co 4.28—C.Dickerson (18),Arenado(43), Tomlinson Mrsnckcf Gracep 0 0 0 0 A.Reedp 0 0 0 0 AuRmn1b 2 0 0 0 Flahrty2b 5 1 0 0 4 0 1 1 Delgadp 0 0 0 0 Estrada 62-3 3 2 2 0 9 RaMrtnp 0 0 0 0 Niesep 0 0 0 0 (6). HR —Paulsen (11), Tomlinson(2), Byrd(23), Jcastroc from clinching the AL West title. Birdph-1b 0 0 0 0 McHghp 3 0 0 0 Druryph 1 0 0 0 HawkinsH,4 1 3- 0 0 0 0 0 RJhnsn B.crawford(21).S—Rusin. ph 1 0 0 0 GSnchz ph 1 0 0 0 Gattisph 0 0 0 0 MtRynlp 0 0 0 0 Rangers closer ShawnTolleson, Cecil H,Q 2-3 0 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO Janssn p 0 0 0 0 B.Ryan ss 2 0 1 0 MGnzlz1b 0 0 0 0 DHrndzp 0 0 0 0 LoweH,17 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Rivero p 0 0 0 0 Colorado pitching for the fifth straight day, Gregrsph-ss 2 0 0 0 Cllmntrp 0 0 0 0 OsunaL,1-6BS,3-23 2-3 2 2 2 2 1 Totals 2 9 3 4 3 Totals 3 11 5 1 RusinL,6-10 6 5 3 3 2 4 Totals 36 6 11 6 Totals 34 2 7 2 Totals 3 3 2 6 2 Totals 3 8 9 157 entered with a10-6 lead and ampaBay Oberg 1 0 0 0 1 1 Houston W ashington 00 0 0 0 0 120 — 3 N ew York 000 0 0 0 200 — 2 T 100 110 120 — 6 Archer 5 5 1 1 1 3 N ew York allowed consecutive homers to 1 0 0 0 0 3 000 0 0 0 100 — 1 Ja.Diaz Baltimore 101 0 1 4 2 0x — 9 Arizona 0 00 001 010 — 2 B.Gomes 1-3 2 2 2 1 0 San Francisco E — Lob a ton (2). DP — W ashington 1. LOBE — W .chen (2). DP — N e w Y ork 1. LOB — N e w Erick Aybar andKole Calhoun. E—W.castillo (7). DP—Arizona2. LOB—Housiefenhauser 1 0 0 0 0 1 Washington 4,NewYork 7. 28—den Dekker (6), PeavyW,8-6 5 4 1 1 1 2 York 8, Baltimore12.28—G.Parra 2 (12), C.Davis R 6. 28—Altuve (40), Carter 2(17), Geltz 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Td'Arnaud(14). HR 2-3 2 1 1 0 1 ton 10, Arizona —Harper (42), C.Robinson OsichH,10 30). 3B — C .Y ou ng (1). HR — M .M ach ad o (34). M arisnick (15), Brito (3), Pollock(39). HR —Altuve LosAngeles Texas McGee 1 1 0 0 1 0 11-3 1 0 0 0 2 ornoH,33 8—G.Parra (4). (10). CS —den Dekker (1), Cespedes(1). S—G. R (15), Col . Rasmus 2 (25), Goldschmidt (32). SBab r hbi ab r hbi C olome W ,8-5 1 0 0 0 0 1 KontosH,14 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Gonzal e z. IP H R E R BBSD pringer (16), Marisnick (23). S — Col.Rasmus. Aybarss 5 2 2 1 DShldscf 3 1 1 1 HBP— by Estrada(T.Beckham),by B.Gomes (BauH,19 2 - 3 0 0 0 0 1 S IP H R E R BBSO Ja.Lopez NewYork Correa. Calhonrf 5 1 1 1 Morlndph 0 0 0 0 tista). CasillaS,38-44 2- 3 0 0 0 0 1 SF — Washington N ova L,6-11 523 8 5 5 3 4 IP H R E R BBSO Troutcf 4 1 2 1 Stubbspr-cf 0 1 0 0 Shreve T—3:00.A—21,963 (31,042). —byRusin(Wigiamson). WP—Rorno. GGonzalez 6 3 0 0 3 7 HBP 1-3 3 2 2 1 0 Houston P ujolsdh 4 1 2 0 Choo rf 5 0 1 2 Goody T—2:50.A—41,398 (41,915). T reinen H,10 1 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 2 2 1 0 McHugh W,19-7 7 6 1 1 1 6 DvMrplf 4 0 1 1 Beltre3b 5 0 3 3 GraceBS,2-2 1 3- 1 0 0 0 0 Ch.Martin 1 1 0 0 1 1 White Sox 4, Tigers3 W.Harris 1 1 1 1 0 0 ENavrr1b 0 0 0 0 Fielderdh 5 0 0 0 Ra.MartinW,2-0 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Cnhs1, Brewers 0 Baltimore Gregerson 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cron1b 5 0 2 1 Napoli1b 5 0 0 0 H,13 1 0 0 0 0 1 W.chenW,11-8 6 4 2 2 3 3 CHICAGO Arizona Cowgillpr-If 0 1 0 0 JHmltnlf 4 2 2 2 — Leury Garcia singled Janssen RiveroS,2-3 1 0 0 0 0 3 Brach 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 L,9-12 5 7 3 3 0 3 Freese3b 4 2 2 0 Venalelf 1 0 0 0 MILWAUKEE — Kyle Hendricks al- Hellickson NewYork Givens 11-3 0 0 0 0 2 home the winning run in the ninth er 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Cowartpr-3b 0 1 0 0 Andrusss 4 2 3 0 Syndergaard 7 2 1 1 1 10 lowed one hit and struck out eight Hessl Drake 1 1 0 0 0 1 as the ChicagoWhite Sox beat Bracho 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 CrPerezc 5 1 2 2 Odor2b 4 2 2 2 W.chenpitchedto 2batters inthe 7th. A.Reed L,3-3 1 1 2 2 1 1 in six innings, and theChicago Delgado 1 2 1 1 1 1 Giavtll 2b 5 1 3 3 Chirins c 4 2 1 0 Detroit and avoided finishing last Niese 1 1 0 0 1 0 H BP — by N o va ( R eim o l d ). WP — S hre ve , D r ak e. at.Reynold s 0 1 1 1 0 0 Fthrstnpr-2b 0 0 0 0 HBP—bySyndergaard (Harper). WP —Syndergaard. Cubs kept alive their hopes to host M in the AL Central. DHernandez 2 3 0 1 0 1 2 Totals 41 111710 Totals 40 101310 T—3:15. A—29,227(45,971). T — 2: 4 4. A — 39,465 ( 41 , 9 22). Coffmenter 11-3 10 0 1 2 Los Angeles 00 0 141 006 — 11 the NL wild card game. Mat Reynoldspitchedto1 batter inthe8th Texas 010 043 200 — 10 Drioles 4,Yankees3(2ndGame) Detroit Chicago HBP—by D.Hernandez (Gattis, Altuve). PB—W. E—Aybar(17), Freese(8), Chirinos (6). DP—Los ab r h bi ab r hbi Nationals 2, Nets 0(2ndGame) Chicago Milwaukee Castillo. Angeles 1,Texas1. LOB—Los Angeles 9, Texas 6. New York Baltimore G osecf 4 1 0 0 Eatoncf 5 1 2 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi T—3:26. A—37,687(48,519). 28 — Trout (31), Pujols (22), C.Perez(13), Giavotela Kinsler2b 5 0 0 0 Abreu1b 4 0 0 0 Washington NewYork ab r hbi ab r hbi Fowlercf 4 0 2 0 Gennett2b 4 0 0 0 (25), Beltre(32), Andrus(33). HR —Aybar (3), Cal- Ellsurycf 3 0 0 0 Reimldcf 4 1 1 1 Micarr1b 4 1 3 2 Mecarrdh 4 0 1 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Schwrrrf 2 0 0 0 Segurass 4 0 0 0 houn(26),J.Hamilton 2(8), Odor(16). SB—Stubbs A ckleylf 2 0 0 0 Loughcf 0 0 0 0 AnRmnpr-1b 0 0 0 0 LeGarcpr-dh 1 0 1 1 TTurnrss 4 0 1 0 Grndrsrf 4 0 0 0 A Jcksnph-rf 2 0 1 0 Lind1b 3 0 0 0 Leaders (3), Andrus (25). CS—Andrus(9). SF—Trout. J Mrtnzdh 4 0 1 0 TrThmlf 3 1 0 0 MTaylrcf 4 1 0 0 Tejadass 3 0 0 0 CYoungph-If1 0 0 0 GParrarf 4 0 2 0 B ryant3b 5 0 0 0 KDavislf 3 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO Beltrandh 3 0 0 1 MMchd3b 4 1 1 1 Tycllnslf-rf 2 0 1 0 AIRmrzss 4 0 1 1 YEscor3b 4 0 0 0 Confortlf 3 0 0 0 AMERICAN LEAGUE Rizzo1b 5 0 1 0 DoSntncf 2 0 0 0 LosAngeles Cstgns3b 4 0 0 0 Brantlyc 4 0 0 0 CRonsn1b 4 0 1 0 Cuddyr1b 3 0 0 0 BATTING —Micabrera, Detroit, .338; Bogaerts, BMccnc 3 1 0 0 C.Davis1b 2 1 0 0 Stcastr2b 3 0 0 0 SPetrsnrf 3 0 0 0 Santiago 4 5 5 3 1 5 B ird1b 4 0 1 0 Pearcelf 4 0 1 1 Moyarf 3 0 2 0 AvGarcrf 3 1 2 0 WRamsc 3 0 0 1 KJhnsn3b 3 0 0 0 Boston, .320; Altuve, Houston, .311; Brantley, Berrypr 0 0 0 0 HPerez3b 3 0 1 0 Salas 0 1 0 0 0 0 Rfsnyd2b 4 1 2 0 Clevngrdh 3 0 0 0 R Davisph-If 0 1 0 0 Olt3b 3 0 0 0 dnDkkrrf 4 0 0 0 Niwnhscf 3 0 0 0 Cleveland,.310;Lcain, KansasCity, .307; Fielder, J.Baez2b 0 0 0 0 Maldndc 3 0 1 0 J.Alvarez 1 0 0 0 0 2 Gregrsss 3 1 1 1 Josephc 3 0 0 0 DMchdss 2 0 0 0 Saladin ph 1 0 0 0 TMoorelf 4 0 0 0 Plawckc 3 0 0 0 Texas,.305;Kipnis,Cleveland,.303; Ncruz,Seatle, Coghlnlf 4 1 3 0 Wagnerp 1 0 0 0 Morin H,5 1-3 2 2 2 0 0 Hethcttrf 2 0 1 1 Flahrly2b 3 0 0 0 Avilac 3 0 0 0 CSnchz2b 2 0 0 0 Difo2b 1 0 1 0 DHerrr2b 2 0 0 0 .303. ARussllss 4 0 1 1 Lucroyph 1 0 0 0 C.RamosBS,2-2 0 1 1 1 1 0 ARdrgzph 1 0 1 0 Janishss 3 1 2 0 JMccnph-c 1 0 1 1 Shuckph 1 1 1 1 Uggla2b 1 1 1 1 Cespdsph 1 0 0 0 RUNS —Donaldson, Toronto, 122; Bautista, D.Rossc 3 0 0 0WSmithp 0 0 0 0 Gott 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 N oelpr 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 3 8 3 Totals 3 5 4 8 4 Scherzrp 3 0 1 0 Harveyp 1 0 0 0 Toronto,108;Trout, LosAngeles, 103; Lcain, KanHndrckp 1 0 0 0 Jeffrssp 0 0 0 0 Latos 12-3 2 2 2 1 1 B.Ryan3b 2 0 0 0 Detroit 0 00 002 001 — 3 DnMrpph 1 0 0 0 sas City, 101;Dozier, Minnesota,101; MMah cado, Solerph 0 0 0 0 FrRdrgp 0 0 0 0 Jo-.Reyes W,1-0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Headlyph-3b 2 0 0 0 Chicago 1 00 001 002 — 4 Roblesp 0 0 0 0 Strop p 0 0 0 0 JRogrsph 1 0 0 0 Baltimore,101;Eaton, Chicago, 98; Hosmer, Kansas J.SmithS,5-9 1 1 0 0 0 1 Totals 30 3 6 3 Totals 3 0 4 7 3 Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. Goeddlp 0 0 0 0 City, 98. Totals 3 3 1 8 1 Totals 2 80 2 0 Texas E—V erlander (3), Castelanos(11). DP—Chicago CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 RBI — Donaldson, Toronto,123; Bautista,Toronto, N ew York 010 0 2 0 000 — 3 Chicago 0 10 000 000 — 1 Lewis 4 6 5 5 0 4 Baltimore 1. LOB —Detroit 8, Chicago9. 2B—J.Martinez (33), Dudaph 1 0 0 0 201 0 0 0 0 1x — 4 M ilwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 114; CDavis,Baltimore,113; Encarnacion,Toronto, S.Freema n 0 0 0 0 1 0 E—Bird (1). DP—Baltimore1. LOB—NewYork6, J.Mccann(18), Me.cabrera(36), AI.Ram irez (33), Totals 3 2 2 5 2 Totals 2 80 0 0 E—Maldonado2 (9). DP—Chicago 1, Milwaukee 111; Ortiz,Boston,107;KMorales, KansasCity, 106; Ch.Gonzale z 2 1 1 1 2 1 Baltimore4. 28—Refsnyder (3), Heathcott (2), Pearce Shuck(8). HR —Mi.cabrera (18). SB—Eaton (18), W ashington 00 0 0 0 1 100 — 2 1. LOB —Chicago 12, Milwaukee2. 2B—Coghlan Abreu,Chicago,101;JMartinez, Detroit, 101. DiekmanH,10 2 - 3 1 0 0 0 0 (13), Janish(3). HR N ew York 000 0 0 0 000 — 0 (25). 38 —Reimold (6), M.Machado(35). Le.Garcia(1). S—D.Machado2. —Coghlan (6). SB—Berry(1). S—Hendricks. Kela H,22 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 SB — Refsnyder(2), G.P arra(5). CS—Noel (2), G.ParIP H R E R BBSO E—Y.Escobar (7), K.Johnson(11). LOB—WashNATIONAL LEAGUE IP H R E R BBSO BATTING —Harper, Washington, .331; DGo rdon, S.Dyson 1 1 0 0 0 3 ra (1). SF —Gregorius. Detroit ington 5, New York 1. HR—Uggla (2). SF—W. Chicago M iami, .331; Gol d schm i d t, Ari zona,.319; Posey, San ShToffeson 0 2 2 2 0 0 IP H R E R BBSD Verlander 6 5 2 2 1 9 Ramos. HendricksW,8-7 6 1 0 0 0 8 OhlendorfL,3-1BS,1-22-3 5 3 3 0 1 NewYork VerHagen 2 1 0 0 1 1 IP H R E R BBSD StropH,28 1 0 0 0 0 1 Francisco,.317; YEscobar, Washington, .314;Votto, 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 L.Severino Faulkner 7 5 3 3 0 6 N.Feliz L,3-4BS,7-17 2-3 2 2 2 2 0 Washington RodneyH,2 1 1 0 0 1 1 Cincinnati, .314;Pollock,Arizona,.313. RUNS —Harper,Washington,118; Pollock,ArizoLewispitchedto 4battersinthe 5th. BetancesL,6-4 1 2 1 1 1 3 Chicago ScherzerW,14-12 9 0 0 0 0 17 H.RondonS,30-34 1 0 0 0 0 1 6 1-3 5 2 2 3 4 S.Freeman pitchedto 1batter inthe5th. Baltimore E.Johnson New York Milwaukee na,109;Fowler,Chicago,102;MCarpenter, St.Louis, 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 HarveyL,13-8 6 Sh.Toffesonpitchedto 2battersin the9th. U.Jimenez 6 5 3 3 3 7 Duke 4 1 0 0 11 WagnerL,0-2 6 7 1 1 2 3 101; Goldschmidt,Arizona,101; Granderson,New Santiago pitchedto5 batters inthe5th. McrarlandW,2-2 2 0 0 0 0 1 Petricka 1 2 0 0 0 0 Robics 1 1 1 1 0 3 W.Smith 1 0 0 0 2 1 York,97;Arenado,Colorado,96. RBI — Arenado, Colorado, 130; Goldschmidt, Salaspitchedto1 batter inthe5th. BrittonS,36-40 1 1 0 0 0 0 Da.Jennings 2-3 1 1 1 1 1 Goeddel 1 0 0 0 0 3 Jeffress 1 0 0 0 1 3 H BP — by L.S ev eri n o (C. D av i s ), by U. J i m e ne z (B.M cC.Ramos pitchedto 2 batters inthe6th. N.JonesW,2-2 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 1 C.Torres 1 0 0 0 0 1 Fr Rodriguez 1 1 0 0 0 2 Arizona,108;Kemp,SanDiego, 100; Bryant,ChicaWP —Ch.Gonzalez. Cann,Egsbury). WP—Betances2. WP — Verlander, VerHagen, Petricka. PB —Brantly. HBP —byHarvey(Uggla). T—2:49.A—35,291 (41,900). go,99;Harper,Washington,99;Rizzo,Chicago,99; T—4:06.A—37,271(48,114). T—2:31. A—35,198(45,971). T—3:15.A—17,772 (40,615). T—2:14. A—41,480(41,922). CaGonzalez,Colorado,97.






pac-12 AU TimesPDT North Conf W L W 3 0 4 2 0 5

Stanford California

Oregon Washington St Oregon St. Washington

1 0 0 0

1 1 1 1


Utah UCLA SouthernCal ArizonaSt.

Colorado Arizona

1 175 95 0 217 117 2 211 187 2 113 106 2 92 105 2 117 63

3 2 2 2

South W 1 1 1 1 0 0

Overall L PF PA

L W 0 4 1 4 1 3 1 3 1 3 2 3

Overall L PF PA

0 155 75 1 174 110 1 187 70 2 138 134 2 167 107 2 210 176

Saturday'sGames California34,WashingtonSt. 28 ArizonaSt. 38,UCLA23 Oregon 41,Colorado24 Stanford 55,Arizona17 Thursday'sGame WashingtonatSouthernCal, 6p.m. Saturday,Oct. 10 Oregon St.atArizona,1 p.m. WashingtonSt.atOregon, 3p.m. CaliforniaatUtah,7p.m. ColoradoatArizonaSt., 7 p.m. Saturday'ssummary

The Associated Press

Arizona State's Vi Teofilo

jams mascot Sparky's

PASADENA, Calif. — Kalen Ballage ran the ball into the rura

pitchfork into the

surprised," said Ballage, who missed the first three games of

their second straight win at the the season because of monoteeth of UCLA's defense in the Rose Bowl. nucleosis. "We know what this "We' re used to this situation, team is capable of." final minute and refused to go down. One after another, unfortunately," Bercovici said. Also on Saturday: his Arizona State teammates "We' ve had some big losses, but No. 18 Stanford 55, Arizopushed and shoved him away what we do is we rebound." na 17: STANFORD, Calif. from the Bruins and in for the Arizona State built a 29-10 Christian McCaffrey ran for clinching touchdown. lead on UCLA (4-1, 1-1) heading 156 yards and a touchdown, -

ground after the Sun Devils defeated UCLA 38-23

The Sun Devils knew they

into the fourth quarter. Thom-

Remound Wright scored three

could only overcome their dis- as Duarte caught his second times for Stanford (4-1, 3-0), appointing start to the season if touchdown pass from J osh which won its fourth straight. they gave a boost to each other


— and in Ballage's case, they really meant it. Mike Bercovici passed for 273 yards and two touchdowns and ran for another score, and

night in

Pasadena, California. Mark J. Terriii/

7 10 14 10 — 41 7 10 0 7 — 2 4

First Quarter Ore —Freeman29run(Schneider kick), 9:11. Col — Poweg2run(Gonzalezkick), 1:44.

SecondQuarter Col — Fields8 passfrom Liufau (Gonzalez kick),

Rosen with 9:19 left, trimming the Sun Devils' lead to 29-23

and getting the Rose Bowl rocking.

Jerrard Randall passed for 178

yards and a touchdown for Arizona (3-2, 0-2). No. 24 California 34, Wash-

But after Matt Haack's exceptional punt and a defensive stand forced the Bruins to take

ington State 28: BERKELEY,

back on track with a 38-23 vic- a safety with 4:16 left, Ballage tory over No. 7 UCLA on Satur- wrapped it up with a 23-yard day night. TD run with 45 seconds to play, Tim White and D.J. Foster covering most of that distance caught scoring passes for the with UCLA defenders hanging Sun Devils (3-2, 1-1 Pac-12), on him. "We' re happy, but we' re not who responded to their dire

390 yards and four touchdowns to lead the Golden Bears (5-0, 2-0 Pac-12) in their first game as a ranked team in six years. The Cougars (2-2, 0-1) have

Arizona State got its season

The Associated Press

Oregon 41, Colorado 24 Oregon Colorado

situation after two September losses with an inspired effort in

Calif.— Jared Goff got off to a shaky start and still threw for

lost 28 of their past 29 games

against ranked opponents.

13:07. Ore —Nelson 39 passfrom Addison (Schneider kick), 11:49. Col — FGGonzalez52,9:21. Ore —FGSchneider 39,1:57.

Third Quarter Ore —Freeman3run(Schneider kick),10:03. Ore —Ta.Griffin 2 run(Schneider kick), 2:12. Fourth Quarter Col — Liufau7run(Gonzalez kick), 10:29.

PortlandState sutlers1stloss

Ore —J.Brown43passfromAlie (Schneiderkick),

Taubenheim kicked four field goals and North Dakota's defense shut down Portland State' s running game in a1917 Big Sky Conference win over the Vikings on Saturday. Taubenheim kicked field goals of 23, 37,41 and what proved to bea game-winning 29-yarder in the fourth quarter. The Vikings (3-1) had been allowing 64 yards rushing per game. North Dakota (4-1) ran for 260. Portland State' s first play of the game accounted for most of its offense. Alex Kuresa completed a 76-yard touchdown pass to Paris Penn onthe game's first snap. But the Vikings' offense did little the rest of the half, taking a 10-6 lead at the break after Jonathan Gonzalez's 19-yard field goal with 33 seconds left in the second quarter.


8:43. Ore —FGSchneider 33,2:37. A—46,222.

O re Col 27 18 60-361 36-77 1 76 231 13-21-1 25-42-1

First downs Rushes-yards Passing Comp-Att-Int ReturnYards Punts-Avg. Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

6 1 4-34.8 6-46.0 1-0 3-2 4 -45 6 - 41 29:55 30:05

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Oregon:Freeman27-163,Ta.Griffin 11-110,Benoit7-31,Alie 5-22, Lockie5-18, Addison

2-17, Brooks-Jame s 1-4, Team2-(minus 4). Colorado: Lindsay 12-37, Poweg10-30, Lee1-8, Liufau 13-2. PASSING —Oregon: Lockie 8-11-1-54, Alie 4-9-0-83,Addison1-1-0-39. Colorado: Liufau2542-1-231. RECEIVING —Oregon:Ta.Griffin 3-41, Freema n 3-32, Nelson 2-44,Addison 2-9,J.Brown1-43, Stanford1-7,Mundt1-0. Colorado:Spruce6-87, Fields 5-31, Lindsay4-60, Bobo2-13, Ross2-13, Poweg 2-8, Lee 2-1, S.lrwin1-14, Maclntyre1-4.

FBS Saturday'sGames EAST

BowlingGreen28, Buffalo22 Navy33,Air Force11 PennSt.20,Army14 UMass 24, FIU14 SOUTH Alabama 38,Georgia10 Appalachian St.31, Wyoming13 Arkansas 24,Tennessee20 Auburn35,SanJoseSt. 21 Clemson 24,NotreDame22 Duke 9, Boston College 7 Florida 38,Mississippi 10 FloridaSt.24,WakeForest16 Georgia Southern51, Louisiana-Monroe31 Kentucky34, E.Kentucky27, OT LSU44,E.Michigan22 Louisiana Tech43, Louisiana-Lafayete14 Louisville20,NCState13 Marshal27, l OldDominion 7 Michigan 28,Maryland0 NorthCarolina38, GeorgiaTech 31 Pittsburgh17,Virginia Tech13 SouthAlabam a24, Troy18 SouthernMiss. 49,NorthTexas14 Tulane45, UCF31 Vanderbilt17,MiddleTennessee13 MIDWEST Cent.Michigan29,N.Rlinois19 glinois14,Nebra ska13 lowa10,Wisconsin6 iowaSt. 38,Kansas13 KentSt.20,Miami(Ohio) 14 MichiganSt.24, Purdue 21 Missouri24,SouthCarolina10 Northwestern 27, Minnesota0 Ohio14,Akron12 OhioSt.34,Indiana27 Toledo24,Ball St.10 SOUTHWE ST Arkansas St.49, Idaho35

Baylor63,TexasTech35 EastCarolina49,SMU23 Houston38, Tulsa 24 Oklahoma 44,WestVirginia 24 Oklah omaSt.36,KansasSt.34 TCU50,Texas7 Texas A&M30, Mississippi St. 17 W. Kentucky 49,Rice10 FARWEST

ArizonaSt.38,UCLA23 BoiseSt. 55,Hawaii 0 California34,Washington St. 28 NewMexico38,New MexicoSt.29 Oregon41, Colorado24 SanDiegoSt.21, FresnoSt.7 Stanford55, Arizona17 UNLV23, Nevada17 UtahSt. 33,ColoradoSt.18


Saturday'sGames Montana 27, UcDavis 13 NorthOakota19,PortlandSt. 17 N. Colorado 27,SacramentoSt. 20 Cal Pol58, y IdahoSt.26 N. Arizona 49,MontanaSt. 41

Division II GREATNORTHWEST Friday's Game W. Oregon 42, DixieSt.24


Cent.Washington24,AsuzaPacific 21 HumboldSt. t 59,SouthDakotaMines10


Saturday'sGames Linfield73,Lewis&Clark 0 Whitworth37, GeorgeFox14 Pacific (Ore.)34,Pacific Lutheran7 PugetSound24, Wilamette20

Brennan Lineiey/TheAssociated Press

Oregon's Joe Walker recovers a ball fumbled by Colorado's Phillip Lindsay in the first half Saturday night in Boulder, Colorado.


out Charles Nelson on a back when A l i e h i t J a l en razzle-dazzle play. Brown for a 43-yard TD. Continued from D1 Freeman scored on a 3-yard This day didn't start all that Lockie struggled early and run early in the third quarter, well for the Ducks as about 14 Alie stepped in. Lockie and and Griffin a dded another players got stuck in an elevaAlie split time in the second TD moments later to give the tor at the team hotel. Several half. Ducks a 14-point lead. tweeted out photos with fireAlie finished 4 of 9 for 83 But then Oregon gave Col- men who came to the rescue. Colorado got off to a rocky yards, while Lockie was 8 of orado a glimmer of hope,

a round, scoring o n

th r e e

straight drives at one point and went into the locker room tied at 17.

It was a feat in itself considering that entering this game,

— The Associated Pcs

the Buffaloes were outscored

164-19 by the Ducks in the opening half since 2011. 11 with an interception. failing to convert on a fourth- start with tw o early drives The game was delayed for Washington St. Addison threw one of the and-1 at its own 46. Colorado resulting in a Liufau intercep- nearly an hour because of at Oregon best spirals of th e n ight, took over in good field posi- tion — his first since the sea- lightning in the area. At 9:08 taking a handoff from Free- tion and Liufau scored on a son opener — and a fumble p.m. MST, it was the latest When:3 p.m. man and tossing a 39-yard keeper to slice into the lead. by Phillip Lindsay. The Buffa- kickoff in Folsom Field histo- Oct.10 TV:TBA TD strike t o f e l low w i d eOregon answered right loes finally got things turned ry and finished at 12:31 a.m.

Next up


Clemsonholdsoff Notre Dame after dizzying rally The Associated Press

touchdown runs of 55, 65 and

CLEMSON, S.C. — Des haun Watson t h re w f o r two touchdowns, ran for a

75 yards and finished with a

going 1-9 in 1956. TCU beat 26 carriesto remain among Texas in consecutive years for the top contenders for the career-best 274 yards to help the first time since 1958-59. Heisman Trophy. He also bethe Buckeyes narrowly win No. 5 Baylor 63, Texas Tech came the first player in the third and Clemson's defense their 18th in a row — the lon- 35: ARLINGTON, Texashistory of the Southeastern stopped DeShone Kizer on a

gest active streak in the FBS.

ard seven times. No. 16 Northwestern 27, Minnesota 0: EVANSTON, Ill.


Clayton Thorson scored two touchdowns, Justin Jackson

Conference to rush for 200-

ran for 120 yards and North-

tying two-point conversion as Ohio State (5-0) fumbled four yards and four touchdowns plus yards in three straight the 12th-ranked Tigers held times and wound up with and ran for two more scores, games.

western (5-0) shut out an opponent for the second time

on to beat No. 6 Notre Dame

24-22 on Saturday night. Tigers l i nebacker B . J. Goodson had an interception

and a fumble recovery to halt two fourth-quarter drives by the Fighting Irish (4-1). But the biggest stop was by defensive tackle Carlos Watkins, who

Seth Russellpassed for 286

three turnovers and eight ma- and Shock Linwood ran for

jor penalties. a career-high 221 yards and No. 2 Michigan State 24, two touchdowns for Baylor Purdue 21: EAST LANSING, Mich. — LJ Scott ran for 146


No. 11 Florida State 24, Wake this season. The Wildcats deForest 16: W I N STON-SA- fense has allowed only three LEM, N.C. — Dalvin Cook touchdowns. had a 94-yard touchdown run iowa 10, No. 19 Wisconsin 6: before leaving with a left leg MADISON, Wis. — Jordan

No. 13 Alabama 38, No. 8 Georgia 10: ATHENS, Ga. injury, and Tyler Hunter interAlabama(4-1) jumped ahead cepted a Kendall pass in the 24-3 at halftime and iced the end zone with 21 seconds left victory on Georgia's first of- to lead Florida State (4-0). brought down Kizer short of No. 25 Florida 38, No. 3 Mis- fensive play of the second half No. 14 Texas A&M 30, No. the goal line with seven sec- sissippi 10: GAINESVILLE, when Eddie Jackson inter- 21 Mississippi State 17: COLonds left. Fla. — Will Grier threw four cepted Brice Ramsey's pass LEGE STATION, Texas Kizer rallied Notre Dame touchdown passes to four re- and returned it50 yards for Kyle Allen threw for 322 yards from 21-3 down in the sec- ceivers — all in the first half a touchdown. Georgia (4-1) and two touchdowns to help ond half with two touchdown — and Florida (5-0) upset Mis- yanked starting quarterback Texas A&M (5-0) remain unpasses, the last a 1-yard toss to sissippi (4-1) to give coach Jim Greyson Lambert late in the defeated. Dak Prescott threw Torii Hunter Jr. McElwain a signature win in first half, but put him back for 210 yards and ran for 96 Clemson secured the No- his first season in Gainesville. in after Ramsey's second more for Mississippi State tre Dame's onside kick and No. 4TCU 50, Texas 7: FORT interception. (3-2). closed out the victory, moving WORTH, Texas — Trevone No. 9 LSU 44, Eastern MichNo. 15 Oklahoma 44, No. to 4-0 for fourth time in five Boykin threw five touch- igan 22: BATON ROUGE, 23 West Virginia 24: NORyears. down passes, including four La. — Leonard Fournette MAN, Okla. — Baker MayAlso on Saturday: to freshman KaVontae 7Ltrpin, highlighted his third straight fieldpassed for 320 yards No. 1 Ohio State 34, Indi- and TCU (5-0) rode a 30-point 200-yard game with a 75-yard and three touchdowns to ana 27: B L O O MINGTON, first quarter t o a s e c ond touchdown run to lead LSU lead Oklahoma (4-0), and the Ind. — Ezekiel Elliott had an straight rout of Texas, which (4-0). Fournette had 233 yards Sooners sacked West Virginia electrifying second half with is off to its worst start since and three touchdowns on (3-1) quarterback Skyler Howyards and two touchdowns, and Michigan State (5-1) held on after nearly blowing a 21-0 halftime lead.


Canzeri ran for 125 yards and Iowa (5-0) took advantage of four turnovers by Wisconsin quarterback Joel Stave. Wisconsin (3-2) had its 10game home winning streak snapped. No. 20 Oklahoma State36,

Kansas State 34: STILLWATER, Okla. — Ben Grogan made a 37-yard field goal with 32 seconds remaining to lift Oklahoma State (5-0) . No. 22 Michigan, Maryland 0: COLLEGE PARK, Md.

Desmond Morgan picked off a pass in the first quarter, and

Michigan (4-1) shut out an opponent for a second straight game. The Wolverines have allowed a total of 14 points in their past four games.




uver swee s Ree s ort, East Linn ristian in vo e a Bulletin staff report CULVER — Behind the of-

fense of Lynze Schonneker and Jenny Vega, Culver powered past visiting Reedsport and East Linn Christian in a pair of

Class 2A nonleague volleyball contests Saturday.

The No. 3 Bulldogs began with a 2 5 -23, 25-18, 25-23 sweep of No. 10 Reedsport with

Margie Beeler totaled 31 as- County finished 3-0 in pool sists, 11 digs and three aces. play and 2-1 in bracket play, Schonneker again went for its only loss coming against 10 kills and added five aces to Clackamas in the gold bracket help Culver secure a 25-15, 25- championship. The Cowgirls 19, 25-21 win over East Linn beat Southridge (25-18, 23-25, Christian. Vega contributed 25-12) and Bend (25-23, 21-25, with seven kills an d t h r ee 15-9) before falling to Clackblocks, Aldrich had four kills, amas 25-22, 25-16. Redmond, and Retano had three aces. which went 0-3 in pool play Hoke finished with five digs, before falling to Silverton 25while Beeler had 23 assists. 17, 25-10 in a crossover match, Also on Saturday: was led by Brook O'Keefe's 31 digs. Kali Davis had 26 assists

Schonneker and Vega each recording 10 kills. Vega added six digs, KayLee Aldrich had nine kills, and Irma Retano chipped Volleyball in with six kills and three aces. Cowgirls place second at Emma Hoke had 16 digs, and invite: GRESHAM — Crook

for the Panthers, Leah Grim

leyLeague victory at Cascade

Boys som.r

goals in the third quarterNorth Clackamas Christian 6, three of them assisted by Alex

Central Chdstian1:REDMOND

— Bryson Eells scored the lone goal for the Tigers in a home Mountain Valley League loss. Central Christian (0-5 MVL, 0-5 overall) allowed one goal in the second half.

Boyswater polo Bend 13, Ridgeview 10: REDMOND — Quinton Wi-

logged 19 digs and seven kills, est scored 11 goals to lead the and Maddie Bilyeu totaled nine

Swim Center. Wiest scored five

Lava Bears to a Central Val-

scored in a shootout — her fourth goal of the day — as Bend prevailed in the Central

Valley League match at Cas-

Moore — as Bend turned a 5-5 halftime tie into a 10-6 lead.

cade Swim Center. The score

fourth. Moore also scored a

ter two overtimes. Shae Boos

was tied 6-6 at the end of regWiest added three goals in the ulation time, and it was 7-7 afgoal, and Rob Moriarty had a and Mandy Stirling scored goal and an assist for the Bears. two goals apiece for the Lava For Ridgeview, Jadon Falconer, Bears. Scorers for Ridgeview Tate Lighthall and Reed Pozzi

included Tristi Osborn with

scored two goals apiece.

three goals, Karie Prescott with two, and Alix Boive with

Girls water polo

the overtime goal for the RaBend 8, Ridgeview 7:RED- vens that sent the match to a


E m i l y S o lomon shootout.



Tim ers' a o

o e sta e itwit ossLynch,

By Anne M. Peterson

Sporting Kansas City' s

The Associated Press

PORTLAND — Sporting

Kevin Ellis, left, heads the ball away from Portland's Rodney Wallace, right, during the first half Saturday night in Portland. The Timbers lost 1-0 and

Kansas City made its path to

the playoffs a little easier Saturday night. Krisztian Nemeth scored in

the 83rd minute to give Kansas City a 1-0 victory over the Port-

land Timbers. Kansas City (13-9-9) moved up into third place in the West-

ern Conference. San Jose, with a l-l draw with Vancouver on

Saturday night, pulled level in points with Portland (12-11-8) for sixth place and the final playoff spot, but the Earth-

quakes hold the tiebreaker. The Timbers have three games left while San Jose has

Mebane might not play Monday

By Curtis Crabtree The Associated Press

are now out of

RENTON, Wash. — Seat-

position for s playoff spot in the Western

tle Seahawks running back Marshawn Lynch and nose


will be game-time decisions Monday night against the

SteveDipaola/The Associated Press

tackle Brandon M ebane Detroit Lions.

two. Nemeth dribbled past three defenders and beat Timbers

Lynch and Mebane both left last week's 26-0 victory

goalkeeper Adam Kawarasey

the first half due to injuries. Lynch hurt his hamstring

over the Chicago Bears in

for the lone goal, his 10th of the

season. "I thought we kept our com-

on a fourth-down catch late

posure, we kept our concentration throughout the game. And at the same time, we knew


in the half, and Mebane injured his groin in the first Lynch did no t s t art against Chicago after struggling to get loose in pregame warmups. He played ll snaps before deferring

there was going to be a point where we could strike," Kan-

sas City coach Peter Vermes said. "I didn't know it was going to be as good as Krisztian did, but that was a fantastic


to rookie Thomas Rawls for

Next up

career-high seven saves in a

The sellout crowd at Provi- Portland dence Park booed loudly when at Real Salt Lake the match was final. The Timbers dominated When:6:30 p.m. possession in the first half, Oct. 14 keeping pressure on goalkeep- TV:Root er Tim Melia, but both sides were scoreless at the break. ute, Melia made a kick save on Portland had a good chance a hard shot from Timbers forin the 35th minute. Fanendo

ward Lucas Melano.

Adi fed to Darlington Nagbe

Melia had six saves on Saturday night for his eighth shut-

out in front, but Melia dove to

stop the shot. In the 65th min- out. Last month Melia had a

Nemeth also scored the sec0-0 draw with the Timbers in ond-half equalizer for KanPortland. sas City against the Union on Portland coach Caleb Porter Wednesday night in the U.S. called the loss devastating. Open Cup final, which it won "It's really hard to swallow, in a shootout. no doubt about it," Porter said. Melia, defenders Matt Besler "When you dominate like we and Kevin Ellis and midfielddominatedtoday — and we've er Benny Feilhaber played all had a couple games that were 120 minutes of that match, and similar — and you end up los- started again Saturday night ing or drawing and you leave against the Timbers. Nemeth the game empty handed, it' s and Graham Zusi got the first hard to swallow forsure." half off, while Dom Dwyer

was rested the whole match.

"I thought we did such a goodjob tonight.To come offa midweek game, a midweek final, we went into overtime and

penalties, that's really an emotional roller coaster," Melia said. "And to be able to come

into a place like this, which is a really difficult place to play, and to get a result in the fashion we did, to be able to rest a few guys, it's an incredible feat for our club."

the remainder of the game. Lynch did not practice this week, but coach Pete

Carroll said that wouldn' t p revent th e

t ea m f r o m

playing Lynch if he can get ready in time. "We would go with him if he can make it," Carroll

said. "If he can pop out of it, then we would go with it.

He's had other weeks when he wasn't able to practice and played very well, but we' ll have to wait and see." Lynch had an MRI late last week and another one


after the game last Sunday. "He aggravated his ham-

$'g vga+ pyt

for existing sports. The new sports would add 18 events. ''We learnedvery much late

Continued from 01 What the IOC leadership wanted most was a credible youth movement, even at the

risk of overloading a Summer Olympic program a lready creaking under the combined load of traditional mainstays (track and field, swimrrung and gymnastics), global juggernauts (soccer and basketball), niche diversions (trampoline and fencing) and downright oddities (modern pentathlon). The package of rule changes called Agenda 2020 that was passedlastyear created the possibility of a more flexible Olympic program, and Monday's announcement shows


New YorkTimesfile photo

Tokyo, part of a movement bythe International Olympics Committee to have more sports that are popular with younger athletes and television viewers.

that Bach meant exactly what

he advocated. Adding just surfing or sport urban culture covered and the climbing or s k ateboarding outdoor culture covered, which would have created a novelty are all key pieces of the youth ripple, like adding BMX racing culture." in 2008. Adding all three at one International Surfing Assotime risks going over the top ciation research estimates that but sends a much stronger mes- there are 35 million surfers

sage and is certainly more bold and generation-shifting than simply reinstating baseball and softball, which were dropped after the2008 Games, and adding yet another martial art in

karate. "This is really a very clever decision," said Fernando

new arrivals, rugby sevens and golf, for Rio in 2016. But there is no serious suggestion for now of tossing anybody out of the clubfor2020 to m ake room for the next wave.

Instead, the IOC plans to

worldwide (2 million in Japan), allow a maximum of 500 athwith 60 percent of those under

letes from the five new sports in

age 20. Research received by

2020. That will come on top of its cap of approximately 10,500

the IOC estimates that skate-

boarding has more than 50 million participants globally, with a large majority under 18. Until now, the Winter Games

have beenquicker to cater to Aguerre, president of the Inter- youthful tastes, adding snownational Surfing Association. boarding in 1998 and more re"There is the ultimate sport cently slopestyle. for young people on the beach But the Summer Games are and the ocean, which is surf- already bursting at the seams, ing. There is the ultimate urban and what are missing so far youth sport, which is skate- are cuts. Adding sports to the boarding. And there is right Olympics is a much less emonow the c oolest, fastest-ex- tional process than removing ploding outdoor sport, which them. is sport climbing, so they have There are already 28 sports the beach culture covered, the inside the rings, induding two

string in a different area

At Metro Rock North, a dimbing gym in Newburyport,

than anything that he had felt the week before," Car-

in the process that they had cre- Massachusetts, about 40 miles

roll said. "We checked it out

ated this cap of 500 athletes,"

north of Boston, general man-

said Robert Fasulo, the longtime consultant who is advising Aguerre. "For me, a very clear part of the IOC strategy was to avoid a big fight with the existing federations." This seems an untenable long-term strategy if the Olympicsareto rem ain manageable.

ager Bryan Rafferty has seen engagement levels soar in his five years in his post. But he is convinced Olympic status could take climbing

and therewas some findings so he's been working hard at trying to get back. He's done a really diligent job of rehabbing so we' ll see what happens." Lynch has not missed a

But at least for 2020, this in-

Sport climbing will be a part of the 2020 Summer Olympics in

140 countries.

to another level: both for those

in the industry and for those trying and generally failing to make a living as professional dimbers.

"They are some of the most clusive approach should keep the stakeholders happy, even talented and incredible athletes if it will only make it harder to on the planet," Rafferty said. command the spotlight, with "Physically, what they do is in33 sports and well more than sane, and most of them are still 300 medalevents packed into scraping by on next to nothing." 17 days. Skateboarding, which made The new candidates are cer- it onto the Olympic shortlist detainly not the ones complain- spite issues about who should ing about overcrowding in the govern the sport, could join marketplace. rock dimbing in the urban In the last decade, sport center of Tokyo in an edgier dimbing — contested on artifi- Olympic environment than that cial rock walls indoors or out- provided by traditional street doors — has grown exponen- events like the marathon and tially. It now has an estimated 6 the cycling road race. million registered participants The idea is to take the Olymworldwide and an additional pics to the people instead of 25 million unregistered, with obliging the people to trek to a climbing walls in more than stadium. Some of the old Olympic guard may catch the fever,

game since October 2011. Seattle cornerback Thar-

old Simon (toe) and safety Steven Terrell (hip) were both ruled out following practice on Saturday. Defensive e n d

De m a rcus

Dobbs (shoulder) was listed as questionable, but Carroll said he won't play. Fullback Will 'Ilrkuafu is expected to

get some snaps on defense in Dobbs' absence. L inebacker K evin P ierre-Louis has a h a m -

string strain and will be a g ame-time decision, though Carroll didn't sound optimistic.

"He doesn't look like he' s going to make it through the week because he wasn' t able to do anything," Carroll said.

too, with talk of a city-center re-

"This is really a very clever decision. There ts the ultimate sport for young people on the beach and the ocean, which ts surfing. There is the ultimate urban youth sport, which ts skateboarding. And there ts right now the coolest, fastest-exploding outdoor sport, which ts sport climbing,so they have the beach culture covered, the urban culture covered and the outdoor culture covered, which are all key pieces of the youth culture."

lay race in track and field. I t is a lso a

b o nus i n a

cost-conscious Olympic era that none of the three youth-targeted sports on the Tokyo list would require a permanent stadium. But then there are no guarantees that any of them

will be back on the Olympic program after Tokyo. "Formally, it's a

o n e-time

deal," Aguerre said. "But we believe it's much easier to prove — Fernando Aguerre, president of the yourself once you' re inside the International Surfing Association party.

Where Buyers And

Sellers Meet 1000's Of Ads Every Day Clasps™ ifreds




"It felt like I was back in my college days, the way I could go out there and just be aggressive and not worry about making mistakes or worrying about whoI need to get the ball to. Like, 'Go

Kyle Busch in Chase scramble mode

out there and play basketball. That's why you' re a basketball player and play in the NBA. Just play basketball.'" — Trail Blazers guard Allen Crabbe


Portland's Allen Crabbe,

Continued from D1

left, pass-

Yet after breaking out last

Bulletin wire reports national Speedway. He raced DOVER, Del. — Kyle Busch his way to Chase eligibility by blew a tire last week in New winning four races. "This time of year is differHampshire. But he didn't blow ent," he said. "This time of year a gasket. To be safe, check back today, is where everybody starts to when Busch will find out if he come out and show exactly

es the ball against the

season, playing 51 games with nine starts in place of

Los Angeles

the oft-injured Batum, and

Lakers last

following the departures of Matthews (to Dallas) and Batum (to Charlotte) over this past offseason, Crabbe saw an opportunity.

season. The Trail Blaz-

ers need to replace four

is an insider or an outsider as

the year at California — could be ready to step


come this afternoon, Busch

starters from

last year' s

F or the first time in h i s


briefprofessional career,the 23-year-old Los Angeles na-

Crabbe — a former Pac-12 player of

tive cracked down on his diet,

eating more vegetables and protein while cutting out junk food. "All the fresh stuff," Crabbe said. "I know sometimes I used to slide a lot, you know,

go get burgers or something. this offseason was for me, so if I wanted to change my body, change my work ethic, it was going to happen off the court as well."

He lived in the gym, work- League, he put up 15.5 points ing out virtually every day per game on 53.2 percent with his personal and team shooting, including 43.8 pertrainers. cent from 3-point range, in "Really, at this time, I know four games before suffering how important it is and how an ankle injury. He has recovimportant this year is for me," ered from the injury and has Crabbe said last week on the been fully cleared for training first day of Portland's train- camp. ing camp. "I just don't want Brief as it was, that sumthat opportunity to slip away. mer season was k ey. BeSo I'm doing everything in cause it was then, Crabbe my power ... I know hard emphasized, that his swagger work goes a long way. I'm just returned. "It felt like I was back in my waiting to see the results." You want an underdog to college days, the way I could cheer for? Make it Crabbe. go out there and just be agFour starters are gone from gressive and not worry about last season's Blazers team, making mistakes or worryone that recorded a second ing about who I need to get straight 50-win season and the ball to," Crabbe recalled. put Portland in the playoffs "Like, 'Go out there and play for the fifth time in seven basketball. That's why you' re years. a basketball player and play So here is Crabbe's op- in the NBA. Just play basportunity. How has he fared ketball.' ... O ffensively, I lately when p r esented an was able to show stuff that I wasn't able to show the first opportunity? When he was assigned to two years here. I just feel like the D-League, he played an summer leaguereall y helped average of 38.5 minutes over out, and hopefully I can bring six games for the Boise-based that into the season." Idaho Stampede, averaging Crabbe can feel himself re16 points and 6.7 rebounds turning to form, but it was not during that span. This past as if he was completely off the summer, in his third appear- Portland coaches' radars. "Allen has been good for ance in the NBA S ummer

Stuff Continued from 01 "He's got plus stuff," he said. "Anytime you face an ace with

that kind of stuff, it's going to be a grind."

two years," Blazers coach Terry Stotts said. "He started

The "green light," as Crabbe called it, just feeds that

eight or nine games last year, and he keeps improving." That confidence showed on the first day of training camp, when Crabbe smoothly sank 3-pointer after 3-pointer. Following rare misses, he did not dwell. He did not hang his head. He spotted up and calmly ripped off another streak of jumpers. While he will be competing with new-


comers Gerald H enderson and Al-Farouq Aminu for ro-

"You' re not worried about mistakes," Cr abbe said. "You' re not worried about,

'Am I taking the right shot'? Am I taking the wrong shot?'

we need to do this weekend to

Not worried about getting

the ball to the right person or whatever it might be. It just

allows me to play basketbalL I'm not over here thinking twice or, 'Should I do this? Should I do that?' I was just take, then I make a mistake.

I just felt like I was in my old days." long-range accuracy, he has Here in training camp with shot 36 percent from 3-point the Blazers, with four starting system. And that consistent

jobs and rotation spots up for

grabs, that swagger could not key factor on the floor for the have returned at a better time. Blazers. That, and a n ow-relaxed

Crabbe playing with a confidence, aggressiveness and assertiveness he has lacked in his first two NBA seasons

"I feel like I put in a lot of

work in this offseason," Crabbe said, "and I feel like it's going to pay off for me. So I'm just doing what I need to do." With conviction, Cr abbe added: "With all the opportunity and roster space that' s open ... just got to go in there

— with some encouragement from All-Star guard Damian Lillard, who continues to urge Crabbe to not shy away and take advantage of it." from shots, that Crabbe is ca-

pableofbeing a solid scorer.

Stuff is a word so ordinary that it avoids

consideration as a cliche, hidden behind an ever-creative spectrum of modifiers: pure stuff ace stuff nasty stuff hit-and-miss stuff electric

stuff primary stuff, secondary stuff top-

i n creases the

odds," Johnson said. "And Here is the simple math: Bus- again, it is not easy to do. But I ch's 37th-place finish in New think the Chase and racing for Hampshire left him 13th in the a championship brings the best Chase standings, heading into out of a driver and of a team. today's first-round elimination We just saw championship morace. Sixteen Chase drivers ments last year." are in heading into Dover. Just In Saturday's racing: 12 will advance. There is a Bdttany Force tops NHRA five-driver logjam for the final qualifying: MOHNTON, Pa. three spots, with only 12 points — Brittany Force broke both of separation. Jeff Gordon is of her career marks with a 10th (2,068 points). Jamie Mc- 3.725-second pass at 331.53 Murray is 11th (2,058). Dale mph to take the No. 1 spot Earnhardt Jr. is 12th (2,057). in Top Fuel qualifying in the Busch and Paul Menard each NHRA K eystone Nationals. have 2,056 points. Robert Hight led the Funny Despite the tenuous circum- Car field, Drew Skillman was stances, Bus ch isn't overly the fastest in Pro Stock, and stressed. He has been in Fight Eddie Krawiec qualified first in Club mode all year, forced to Pro Stock Motorcycle. rally from the depths of the Smith wins Xfinity race: DOstandings after missing the VER, Del. — Regan Smith first 11 races following an ac- strengthened hi s N A S CAR cident during the Xfinity Se- Xfinity Series championship ries opener a day before the push, winning for the second Daytona 500. Busch suffered time this season and moving a broken right leg and left foot within 36 points of series leadafter crashing into an infield er Chris Buescher with five

years of experience in Stotts'

territory in his NBA career, is what could make him a

track, it o nly

get to the next round."

flowing, letting the game tation spots at the wing, Crab- come to me. If I make a misbe has the advantage of two

10, 12, 16 best drivers in the

knows that his Chase aspira- NASCAR Sprint Cup Series. tions are still very much in play. It's a completely different "Itwas a bummer deal," he realm of things." said of the incident in New Busch has not won a Cup Hampshire, "but it puts us in race here since 2010, a little a position now where we have bad mojo that may be playing to fight through this round and out in his head on Sunday. By it's no different than any other contrast, Jimmie Johnson has year. You' ve always got to fight absolutely crushed this track, through the Chase and there' s winning seven of the past 13 been no give-up in this 18 all Cup races. "If you can land on a track year long and there's none right now. We' re just going to that is one of your better tracks power on through and do what and not necessarily your best

The Associated Press file photo

But I really have to cut that out. I knew how important

what they' re worth and what

a viable NASCAR Sprint Cup they are and how much they championship contender. want to win this championship. "The beginning part of the The circumstances in New Hampshirecertainly amps up year, we were racing a comthe pressure to have a strong pletely different group of guys finish this weekend in soggy than what we' re racing right Dover, where paddleboarding now. We were racing David may be a better competitive fit Gilliland and Cole Whitt and in light of the weather condi- (Justin) Allgaier, whoever all tions from Hurricane Joaquin. was around that 30th place, Assuming everything is dry and now we' re racing the top

— Reporter: 541-383-0307, iglucas@bendbulletin.corn.

concrete wall at Daytona Inter- races left in the season.

the best pitchers of the era, Boston manager Fred Tenney provided arare definition when describing Christy Mathewson. "I consider him

of command andconfidence. of experts will forecast that the Collins, the Mets' manager, pitching staffs with the best may use it most, and with ad-

stuff are likeliest to win. That

mirable range. He has start- can be hard to predict.

the greatest pitcher that ever

ed sentences with the term Perhaps that is why, in ear"stuff-wise." He ha s t a lked ly September, as the Mets and

was in the game," Tenney wrote. "He has more 'stuff'

about "dead-arm stuff' and "pure stuff," and everything

their strong pitching staff were positioned for a playoff run, man Todd Frazier spoke of rotation stuff off-speed stuff than any other." in between. "I saw outstand- general manager Sandy AlderNew York Mets pitcher Matt But the term has settled in, ing stuff," Collins said of Har- son warned of overconfidence. "Stuff happens," he said. Harvey. like a pitcher finding his stuff, vey inJune."Tonight he com"His mediocre stuff will get Collins said in April of Harvey. "The movement ofa base- beyond measures of speed and manded his stuff." Which is something everyone most people out any day of the The word flows from the lips ball pitch out of its apparent spin to some intangible quality As the playoffs begin, plenty understands. week," he said, adding that the of the smartest baseball peo- line of flight; the liveliness of a Mets' rotation featured lots of ple, unchallenged as if it made pitch," the definition reads. r i~'Wi , "nasty off-speed stuff." perfect sense. But ask them to But that is too precise for R Mets manager Terry Collins define "stuff" and their stuff baseball's cloudy vernacular. r talked about one of his pitch- goes off-speed. Stuff can describe a collec"That's a good question," ers, Noah Syndergaard. tion of pitches, how well those "His stuff, we all know he' s said Ryan Dempster, an MLB pitches are thrown on a pargot great stuff," Collins said. Network analyst who won 132 ticular day, and how well they And that was just the Na- games in the majors. "Stuff, fool hitters. "It can mean a lot of things," tional League. There was plen- to me, is the ability to throw ty more stuff in the American a pitch in the strike zone and Craig said. "If you' ve got a guy League. overpower a hitter, or domi- like Tom Seaver, you say he' s Baseball considers itself the nate a hitter." got good stuff. But if you' ve most thoughtful of games, a John Smoltz, another MLB got a guy with average stuff, pastime more than a sport, analyst, had enough stuff to you might say that he has good written about with reverence pitch for 21 seasons and reach stuff today. It depends on the „„ and lyricism, in which pitching the Hall of Fame. He recently pitcher and what he usually is considered more art than suggested that this year's Mets does. ]PP athleticism. had more stuff than the AtlanThe conversation went in -. ed Hp-6 engine, new Yet the primary term used ta Braves staff of Smoltz, Tom circles. Craig took a breath. brakes (less than 100 "It's confusing," he said. tires, to explain the art of pitching, Glavine and Greg Maddux in mi.) ') I Michelin which often determines who the 1990s. That stirred an un- "The average person wouldn' t AWD, leather interior, wins and who loses, is an in- winnable debate fueled mostly understand." heated front seats, preelegant word of i ll-defined by the word at its center. It is not for having never mium factory sound, 6 mush. Smoltz himself took several heard it. Stuff has been part CD in dash player and Stuff. attempts before settling on a of baseball terminology since sub-woofer, heated "Stuff is a big word in base- definition. s ometime shortly a f ter t h e dual outside mirrors, du "Stuff i s s o mething t h at game's origin. In 1896, The ball," said Roger Craig, who moonroof, tow pkg., pitched for 12 seasons in the will make a hitter very un- New York Times wrote about roof rack, always gamajor leagues, beginning in comfortable," he said. Then he the bleak prospects of Yale's raged, no smoke or 1955, and coached pitchers and amended it with less-succinct team, writing of one infielder, "It is thought that he has some managed for nearly 25 more. explanations. dogs. Exc. cond. "It's probably used more than The word is both meaning- genuine baseball stuff in him, any word that I can think of, ful and meaningless. There though it is in an immature 12-Week Package 1" ad* especially in pitching." are no synonyms. Like por- state, and will require a great OR Its use as a descriptor in nography, stuff i s d efined deal of coaching to develop." Vehicle Priced at: Ad C o st: 12-Month Pkg. 2" Ad with Photo Until baseball dates back more than mostly by example. And only By the turn of the century, • Under $4999 $50 2" Ad with Photo, Border a century. It is a word so ordi- pitchers have stuff. Hitters do the word started applying speSOLD, • $5000 to $9999 $70 8 Bold Headline, nary that it avoids consider- not have stuff. cifically to pitchers. One cre• $10,000 to $14,999 $ 8 5 whichever "Hitters got tools," Dempster ative Times reporter in 1908 ation as a cliche, hidden behind regardless of item price. • $15,000 to $19,999 $ 9 5 an ever-creativespectrum of said. "We never say the pitch- gave voice to New York Giants comes first! $149 flat rate 'Photo 0 tional modifiers: pure stuff, ace stuff, ers got tools. We say the pitch- manager John McGraw in an nasty stuff, hit-and-miss stuff, ers got stuff." imaginary conversation with Yourad will appear in: electric stuff, primary stuff, Merriam-Webster has many pitcher Doc Crandall. "They' ll never get to that • The Bulletin • The Central Oregon Nickel Ads secondary stuff, top-rotation definitions of stuff, from tangistuff, off-speed stuff. ble materials (move your stuff) stuff of yours, and even if they • Central Oregon Marketplace • bendbvlletin.corn Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Stuff can be good, great, tre- to ethereal knowledge (know did, we can hit anything they mendous. Some pitchers have your stuff). Its eighth defini- can bringout, "Mc Graw probtion - "spin imparted to a plus stuff. Some have more. ably did not say. Cincinnati Reds third base-


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A lessonin unscripted customer service interactions

ATMs to

offer cash without debit card By Paul Gores Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

By David Pierson


Los Angeles Times

out of town and realize you don't have your debit card,

LOS ANGELES — A potential Dollar Shave Club

and need cash now.

With new technology from Fiserv Inc. that' s expected to hit the market

next year, you'd still be able to have access to an

customer laid down an unusual challenge to the company on its Facebook page not long ago. In exchange for his pledge to order a

• Plans call for more than 1,500 units aroundthe city


Here's how: You call your bank or

one-month subscription of

razors, an employee had to solve a Rubik's Cube in two

By Joseph Ditzler •The Bulletin

credit union, which uses

its security checks to confirm your identity. You' re given an 11-digit code by the financial institution,

which then transfers you to a system that provides

a personal identification number. When you get to the

automated teller machine, instead of inserting a card, you touch a button on the

ew plans for apartment complexes in

,gW ",


Isa 1


minutes or less.

The following afternoon, Dollar Shave Club posted


a minute-and-25-second

Bend submitted this year bring the

clip of a member service agent feverishly answering the challenge standing next to a framed sign of the company's tag line, "Our

total number of proposed units in a rental-starved market to more than 1,500.

Blades Are -- Great," with

However, most of those applications

its only slightly censored F-word. The spontaneous re-

remain on the drawing board, or in some

screen and enter the 11-digit number, then your PIN.

"And now you have access to your account, just as if you had your regular plastic," said David Keenan, senior vice president of network solutions

for Fiserv, which is based in suburban Milwaukee and provides technology for the financial services industry. Fiserv's new CardFree

Cash technology has been successfully tested at a large Florida credit union and is expected to become more widely available in 2016. It's another step in the

effort by financial institutions to provide conve-

nience as they encourage customers to use ATMs for routine transactions.

However, it's also likely another step toward the eventual fade of card

usage at ATMs, industry experts say. With a recent rash of

"skimming" incidents in southeast Wisconsin il-

lustrating how easily bold thieves can hijack personal account information at ATMs that use cards

sponse was applauded

phase of plan review at the city Community

Dean Guernsey/The Bulletin

Construction continues onBoulder Pointe, a 96-unit apartment com-

Development Department. Two projects

plex off Boyd Acres Road north of NE Butler Market Road in Bend.

are under construction and a third, a public housing project, opened its doors to tenants this summer. units on Empire Avenue. The developer, SGS Development, of Bend, in August applied for five building permits for the project, valued at nearly $17 million. A company representative did not

little progress beyond the first meeting with city planning staff and would-be neighbors. "We still expect many of

these (builders) to submit an application and move forward," Aaron Henson, senior

city planner, said Wednesday. "It doesn't seem they' re moving forward as quickly

as we expected to address

units proposed in the past 1'/2

the housing shortage." Applications to build

years, Henson said in June. Applications for more than

apartment complexes rose

500 more have been filed in

from nearly nothing between the last few months. 2004 and 2013 to about 1,000 SeeApartments/E2

Bend apartment-duildingboom

Nottte Vista Apartments

i 8"6@iti6 Developers haveshowninterest in possibly building more PIBCS than',500 apartmentsaroundBend.Theprojects are in various stages.Construction hasstarted on some.Thecity ' (Ntlmbar ct is reviewing site plans or building permit applications for u n its tlnknown, others, andmanyare at the preapplication stage,thestep before adeveloper or builder submits a formal application. P«aPPllcation stage)

(136 Units, completeness check) p

Boulder Pointet,'(96 units, under construction)


i Dedron Lane Apartments

arket R

AwdreyPointCircle (8 units, preapplication stage)

(9units, under ' construction)


Revere Avenue (12 units, preapplication stage)

NW BlackPinesPlace

Wall Street Apartments (18 units, preapplication The Alexander (132-unit stage) independent

service agents who answer phones and emails, conduct online chats and reply

to queries on social media — all while channeling the brand's distinctly playful

' Parksat Eastlake Village

(40 units, completed)

Summer lake PlaceApartments Reed Market R~

ed customer service worthwhile. The interactions,

they say, feel more authentic and help humanize e-commerce brandsthat

A handful of memorable

IempeN Drive B e l levue Drive Apts. A p artments (10 units, (153 units, permits preapplica- under review) tion stage)

(l2 units, site plan approved)

and Bonobos, have found the investment in unscript-

are, by their very nature, faceless. Do it right and a company can even benefit from free buzz on social media.

(208 Units,

(130 units, preapplication stage)

Shave Club does to complecluding pioneers Zappos

Apartments permits under review)

a third-party customer service firm, which Dollar

cation stage)


Discovery Park Drive Apartments

The strategy isn't easy. Training takes weeks. Finding the right personalities is challenging. It would be cheaper and less hassle to contract with

(54 Units, preappli-

plan approved)

Seasonsat FarmingtonReserve

15thlReedMarket Road

(228 units, permits under review)

(241 units, preapplication stage)

term horizon.

SeeCard-free ATM/E5

its viral commercials and

ment its in-house team. But online retailers, in-

living facility, site

(36 units, preapplication stage)

appear in the near term.

Pttglett i.tttte ilpOttiilitt pyjye



But, even with advances

Keenan also said the disappearance of debit cards is not on the short-

members known best for

and irreverent tone.

like Fiserv's, no one is saying cards are going to dis-

expert Bob Meara, senior analyst with Celent LLC.

company with 2.2 million

aboutthree dozen member Other projects have shown

would likely be welcomed by many.

a hard thing to change," said bank technology

tomer service strategy for Dollar Shave Club, a quickly growing Los Angeles

wisecracking founder. The company employs

return calls seeking comment.

arrival of cardless ATMs

kind of stuff. But habits are

forced how the company wants to be viewed: cool, funny and willing to do almost anything to please a member. It's all part of the cus-

One project, filed by Monte Vista Homes, would erect a five-building apartment complex of 136

with magnetic stripes, the

"There are a lot of people who wish cards would go away entirely because of stolen credit cards and skimming devices and that

on Facebook. And it rein-

Pete Smith I The Bulletin

Source: City of Bend Community Development Department

Dollar Shave Club exchanges have been posted by members onReddit and Twitter.

The approach is "high cost, difficult to execute,

but the word of mouth" makes it worth it, said Sucharita Mulpuru-Kodali,

an analyst at Forrester Research. See Service /E5

LA. irmrestores vinta e spaces to cr t erne ars By Shan Li

its former glory, yet another

and the food, but the atmo-

Los Angeles Times

example of a template that has

sphere. That's what people are really paying for." Millennials are driving a nightlife renaissance; many rely on bars as their principal


Green and his business partners — clothing manufacturers Dmitry Liberman and Dimitri Komarov — have a

knack for opening bars in under-the-radar neighborhoods on the brink of gentrification. The trio's company, 1933

Group, operates nine themed bars and restaurants in the Los Angeles area. Green is the creative designer behind the nightspots. His love of Americana

propelled him to restore the group's latest venture, Idle Hour in North Hollywood, to

set the group's taverns apart in the city's teeming bar scene. More entrepreneurs are

jumping into the $26 billion nightlife industry, inspired by reality TV shows such as "Bar Rescue" and the huge popularity of craft cocktails and local brews. As a result, standing out from the crowd has become a key focus in the

last few years, said J.C. Diaz, executive director of the trade group Nightlife Association. "We are beginning to notice within the industry that people want an experience," Diaz said. "It's not just the drinks

spot to hang out with friends

and meet new people, he said. "They grew up with Starbucks with free Wi-Fi and

customers driving by put up structures shaped like animals, hats, food — anything but buildings. In the 1970s, Idle Hour was converted into a flamenco bar

called La Cana that included a dance stage inside. The owner closed it in the 1980s. A cultural-monument

drinks," Diaz said. "Now with bars, they can get drinks and food and see the game." The Idle Hour advertises

designation saved the barrel

its distinct vibe starting with

known, so a friend alerted

its barrel-shaped building, erected in the 1940s at the

them that the building was coming on the market. "There was a bidding war," Liberman said. "And we got it."

dawn of Southern California's car culture. Businesses

eager to appeal to potential

from demolition.

The partners' love of vintage Los Angeles was well

SeeL.A. bars /E3

Ricardo DeAratanha i Los Angeles Times

1933 Group owners Dmitry Liberman, Bobby Green and Dimitri Komerow, sitting in the historic, barrel-shaped Idle Hours, collectively operate nine bars in the Los Angeles area, including Bigfoot Lodge, La Cuevita and Thirsty Crow.





InDesign Beginning: Learn Adobe InDesign to create documents of many types, from single page Build a Business Website with advertisements and flyers to complex WordPress Beginning II: Create multi-page color publications, pages, ablog,customizemenus,set through Oct. 21; $99; 6 p.m.; Central up widgets and learn howplug-ins Oregon Community College, 2600 canenhanceyourwebsite;m ust NW CollegWay, e Bend;541-383have a WordPresswebsite with 7270 or username andpassword; through graphic-design--production/. Oct. 21; $199; 6 p.m.; Central Business Startup Class in Oregon Community College, 2600 Spanish — Empezando Su Proprio NW Coll egeWay,Bend;541-383Negocio: Learn about what it takes 7270, to start your own business; $29; 6 website-design--production/. p.m.; COCC ChandlerLab,1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290 or TUESDAY Electronics 101: Eight two-hour classes every Wednesday starting Excel 2013 Level I: Create, edit, today through Nov. 25 for anyone format and save aspreadsheet using interested in electronics; no prior Excel 2013, write formulas, create charts and customize the appearance technical knowledge required; $100; 6 p.m.; E:: Space Labs, of worksheets to meet your needs, 48 SE Bridgeford Blvd., Bend, through Thursday; $89; 9 a.m.; www.espaceslabs.corn/basicCentral Oregon Community College Chandler Lab, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., electronics-101.html. Bend; 541-383-7270 or www.cocc. edu/continuinged/software/. THURSDAY SCORE Busi ness Counseling: Business counselors conduct free Introduction to 3D CAD: An one-on-one conferences for local introductory class designed to entrepreneurs; 5:30 p.m.; Downtown explore and familiarize participants Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St., with 3D CAD,starting today with Bend; 541-706-1639. weekly meetings through Oct. 22; $150; 6 p.m.; E:: Space Labs, 48 SE Bridgeford Blvd., Bend, WEDNESDAY www.espacelabs.corn/autodeskfusion-360.html. Business Startup Class: Cover the basics and decide if running a business is for you; $29; 11a.m.; FRIDAY COCCChandler Lab, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290 or Excel 2010 Level II: Takeyour Excel 2010 knowledge to the next level


To submit an event, visit bendbulletin.corn/events and click "Add Event" at least 10 days before publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: business@bendbulletin.corn,541-383-0323.

by managing multiple worksheets, applying advance functions, adding graphics and using templates; $89; 9 a.m.; Central Oregon Community College Chandler Lab, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270, software/. Build a Business Website with WordPress Beginning II: Create pages, a blog,customizemenus,set up widgets and learn how plugins canenhanceyourwebsite,musthave a hosted WordPress website with username andpassword, through Oct. 23; $199; 9 a.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2030 SE College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7270 or

yourself more productive by learning to manage multiple worksheets, apply advancefunctions,addgraphicsand use templates, through Oct. 14; $89; 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600NW CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7270 or continuinged/software/. Pinterest for Business: Learn to set up a Pinterest business account, engage your customers, implement analytics for measurement and employ best practices, through Oct. 26; $79; 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way,Bend; 541-383-7270 or www.cocc. edu/continuinged/ marketing--social-media/. Career Change Workshop: For career changers, budding entrepreneurs or job seekers; SATURDAY $1,500; Includes sevensessions; 6 p.m.; FuseCreativity Consulting QuickBooks Pro 2015 Office, 19820 Village Office Court, Intermediate: Explore advanced Bend; 541-382-0800 or www. features of QuickBooks 2015, use it fusecreativityconsulting.corn/ for payroll, inventory, job costing, workshop-calendar/. budgets and financial statements, through Oct. 17; $99; 9 a.m.; Central Launch Your Business: Learn about pricing and profitability, cash Oregon Community College, 2600 flow management and financial NW CollegWay e ,Bend;541-3837270 or stability, as well as defining your marketing message; $199; 6 p.m.; software/. Central Oregon Community College — Technology Education Center, SE Oct. 12 Airport Way, Redmond; 541-383Swivel Digital + Creative Marketing 7290 or Conference: A two-day search, Bend WebCAIIII Conference: This social media, creative and marketing two-day search, social media and conference featuring speakers from marketing conference is not your around the world; 8 a.m.; Downtown typical conference and the only one Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall of its kind in the nation; downtown, St., Bend; 541-350-0594 or www. between Wall and Bondstreets, Bend, swivelnow.corn/. Excel Level 2013 Level II: Make bend-webcam-conference/.

Oct. 13 Swivel Digital+ Creative Marketing Conference: A two-day search, social media, creative and marketing conference featuring speakers from around the world; 8 a.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St., Bend; 541-350-0594 or www. swivelnow.corn/. SCORE BusinessCounseling: Business counselors will conduct free one-on-one conferences for local entrepreneurs every Tuesday night; free; 5:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St., Bend; 541-706-1639 QuickBooks Pro 2015 Beginning: Do your own bookkeeping using QuickBooks 2015, through Oct. 15; $89; 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way,Bend; 541-383-7270, continuinged/ software/ Bend WebCAM Conference: This two-day search, social media and marketing conference is not your typical conference and the only one of its kind in the nation; downtown, between Wall and Bondstreets, Bend, bend-webcam-conference/.

Bend Venture Conference: The Bend Venture Conference, hosted by EDCO, is the largest Angel Conference in the Pacific Northwest. Over 400 attendees, 50 prominent investors and 65 companies join us for a celebration of entrepreneurship and innovation; www.bendvc.corn; downtown,betweenWalland Bond streets, Bend.

Oct. 16

Business Startup Class: Cover the basics and decide if running a business is for you; $29; 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College — Technology Education Center, 2030 SE College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7290 or sbdc.

Nonprofit Grant Writing Workshop: Become skilled at selecting grant opportunities for nonprofit organizations and writing successful applications, identify funding sources, especially in Oregon, through Oct. 23; $89; 9 a.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend;541-3837270 or nonprofit/. Bookkeeping for Business: This class will help you understand and apply entry-level accounting concepts to keep books electronically using QuickBooks Pro, through Dec. 11; $199; 9 a.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Chandler Lab, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270 or continuinged/business/. Bend Venture Conference: The Bend Venture Conference, hosted by EDCO, is the largest Angel Conference in the Pacific Northwest. Over 400 attendees, 50 prominent investors and 65 companies join us for a celebration of entrepreneurship and innovation; www.bendvc.corn; downtown,betweenWalland Bond streets, Bend.

$195,400 • Christopher D. Mickle to lan J. and Megan M. Knight, Summerfield, Phase 2, Lot 12, Block 4, $180,000 •DennisPhippsand GingerH.Locke to Mustafa Soylemez,Forest View, Lot 21, Block 9, $300,000 • Jeff and Terri Hatleberg to Lawrence A. and Susan A.Wengel, trustees of the Lawrence A.Wengel andSusan M. Wengel RevocableTrust, Osprey Pointe Condominiums Supplemental Plat, Unit19, $520,000 • Joseph J. and Therese N. Mazzarella to Kevin F.andPatricia C. Landon, Deer Park IV, Lot 26, Block 22, $587,000 • Christopher and Sheila M. Grier to Cody L. Perkins, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 41, BlockFFF,$185,000 • Robert J. Reineri to Robert W. Garrott III and Angela F.Garrott, Westerly Subdivision, Lot 4, $413,000 • Pahlisch HomesInc. to Edwin C. Vollmer Jr., Dorothy E.Vollmer and Staci L. Vollmer, trustees of the Edwin Charles andDorothy Vollmer Trust, River's EdgeVillage, Phase 15, Lot 23, $545,000 • Judith L. Yeagerto Joe Biles and Kathleen Wilson-Biles, Rockridge, Phase 2, Lot 34, $239,000 • Renate E. Addington to Nghia C.Vu and Thanh T.Dang,Tri-Peaks I, Lot 4, $265,000 • William L. and DonnaM. Howard, trustees of the Leeand Donna Howard Living Trust, to Katherine E. Carmichael, EagleCrest 13, Lot 12, $505,000 • Signature Homebuilders LLC to Daniel G.andBarbara Marks, Alpenglow Estates South, Lot 8, $365,020 • Daniel E. andVirginia L. Greento

Daniel Olson, Circle CAcres, Lot 4, Block 3, $255,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Lonnie C. and Denise J. Crosby, Village Pointe, Phases 4-7, Lot179, $229,074 • Barry P. andJudy B.Valder to Peter C. Richter, GlazeMeadowHomesite Section Third Addition, Homesite189, $627,500 • Heather F. and John J. West to Charles R. andCynthia Warren, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase 28, Lot 29, $947,500 • LeMarcia A. Nelson to Beverlee A. and Edward S.Claypool, R&W Estates, Lot 4, $218,000 • Daniel S. andTerri L. Wolnick to Joshua N.andKatherine E.Tibbitts, Terrango Glen, Phase 3,Lot 63, $243,000 • James T. andLorene M. Quist to Jordan R.andKaraA. Bader, Vandevert Ranch, Lot 2, $1,900,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Dennis L. and Beverly A. Pahlisch, River's Edge Village, Phase15, Lot18, $585,000 • Brandon Wilcox to David A. Johnson and Sara L. Allen Johnson, Knoll Heights, Lot6,Block2,$560,000 • Wood Hill Enterprises LLC toJeffery P. and RaquelPear, Parkway Village, Phases 1-3, Lot 45, $254,950 Crook County • Velna M. Wright to Jason C.and Kimberly K. Bood, HighDesert Estates, Phase 6,Lot157, $258,500 • George R. Percy Laird and Denise R. Laird to Larry T.andSandra L. Iverson, Prineville LakeAcres, Lot 5, Block1, $199,000 • True Holdings LLC toCoreyJ. Whalen andHallie Marie-Ade Caron, Township 14, Range 16, Section 26, $153,000 • Maureen andTrent G. Boothe to

Michiel A. Brown, Sunrise Acres, Lot 7, Block 4, $275,000 • James H. andSharon K. Wiliams to James andKatrina Kessel, Hidden Springs, Lot 9, Block 9, $210,000 •DewayneP.and Sharon G.Gipsonto Alicia Smith, Partition Plat1998-19, Parcel 2, $158,000 • Marvin L and Janet L. Pitzer to Shane Meyer,Falcon Ridge Subdivision, Lot 9, $425,000 • Richard S. and Mary Y. Dill to Kenneth W.andValerie E. Brown, High Desert Estates Subdivision, Phase 6, Lot 158, $259,500 • Gary and Sheila Burkhart to Jon M. and Joanna R.Driscol, Western Sky Subdivision, Lot 24, $153,900 • Stone Bridge HomesNWLLCto Mary E. andWalter Muller, Brasada Ranch 4, Lot 392, $579,900 • Kirk A. and Tina M. Simmonsto Robert W. andEmilou K. Ely,Township 13, Range15, Section 30, $279,500 •BrasadaRanchDevelopmentLLC to Perry and Vicki Shinn, BrasadaRanch 9, Lot 631, $185,000 • Allan W. andMichelle R. Hilgers to Ryan andAshley Goering, Township 17, Range16, Sections 26-27, $371,000 • Michael J. Weston to AdamW. Stefanek, Hudspeth Addition, Phase3, Lot 15, $205,995 • Iris C. Garison to Mark andCaryl Jamison, Sunset Hills Subdivision, Lot 8, Block 2, $260,000 • The Bank of New York Mellon, formerly known asThe Bankof New York, trustee for the certificate holders of CWMBSInc., CHL Mortgage Pass-Through Trust 200710, to Jack andTraci Utterback, Sinclair-Davis Tract No. 2, Lot11, $185,100

pipeline are in various stages. Building permit applications are under city review for a 208-unit project on NE Linnea

ern seaboard, California and feet, said Kevin Restine, gen- the Pacific Northwest, wrote eralmanager ofPlusProperty Andrew Woo, an ApartmenManagement and an associ- tlist.corn data scientist, in the ation board member. Above firm's September 2015 Nation-

ily, shesaid. The rent is based on rental surveys of the area mally haveno vacancies," said and the cost to finance the Julie Benson, project special- building loan, Graves said. ist for Ho using Works, the This is the first project for public housing authority for KWDS in Bend, she said. Central Oregon."It's nowhere In northwest Bend, nine near a (normal) 6 or 7 percent apartments are going up on vacancy rate. For one proper- Debron Lane, near C entral ty in particular, our wait list is Oregon Community College,a closed." job valued at about $1million, Housing Works' latest proj- according toa city building perect, The Parks at Eastlake, a mit issued in June. The prop40-unit addition to its Eastlake erty owners,Sean and Crispin Village onNE Bellevue Drive, Fievet, expect to lease the units opened in early September, by May, SeanFievet said. "They'll be a notch above is already leased to capacity. Epic Property Management, the basic apartment finishes," which overseesthe property, he saidThursday. in June received more than Students are the ta rget 200applications for the apart- market for the two-bedroom,

that size, and above rents of $2,000 a month, the market

ments, Benson said. Another apartment project,

Oct. 15

DEEDS Deschutes County • Hayden HomesLLCto Cheryl E. Renwick, Gleneden II, Lot 6, $208,125 • Toni A. Fisher to Matthew B. and Megan D.Marsh, Bend Park, Lot 4, Replats of Lots 8-12, Block 70, $215,000 • Dee A. VanDonselaar to Sharon and John K. McNeill, Parks at BrokenTop, Lot 31, $378,000 • Lands Bend Corp. to Franklin Brothers LLC, Mirada, Phase1, Lot 61, $317,900 • Franklin Brothers LLC to Susan P. Coyle, Mirada, Phase1, Lot 61, $317,900 • Laura L. Lynn to Jamie M. Geis, CascadeGardens, Phases 1-2, Lot 5, $282,500 • Tina J. Morgan to Tracy L. Wright, NorthWest Crossing, Phases9-10, Lot 497, $520,000 • Brian C. Laible to Shwan and Heidi Kirkpatrick, NasuParkFirst Addition, Lot 9, Block 2, $239,900 • Spring River Builders LLC to Heather N. and lan J. Daggett, Spring River Commons, Lot 1, $320,000 • Forrest S. Smith to Justin M. and AimeeM.Graybeal,Foxborough, Phase 6, Lot 293, $227,000 • Judith 0. Carter to Richard D. Ray, River Wild at Mount Bachelor Village P.U.D., Lot 24, $640,000 • Glenn A. andMary R. Miller to Debra A. Simonson andLeslie C.Simonson II, Deschutes River Crossing, Phase2, Lot 22, $227,000 • Fairgrounds Condominium Plaza LLC to Chancy,Chancy 8 Peterson LLC, Fairgrounds Condominium Plaza, Units1-12, $2,400,000 • River's Edge Property Development LLC to Pahlisch HomesInc., River's Edge Village, Phase16, Lots 9-10and

17-18, $540,992 William D. Paoli andSusanne Bratter, River Forest Acres, north 150 feet of • Barbara L. Schreiber and Michael Lot 20, $220,000 F. Smolin to Michael L. Hanslits and Cynthia M. Harper, trustees of the M. • Rhett and Jo AnnButler to Judson Hanslits and C.Harper Living Trust, andJeanett e King,SundanceEast, South MeadowHomesite Section Phase 3, Lot10, Block13, $485,000 Third Addition, Homesite No. 170, •FannieMae,alsoknownasFederal $174,657 National Mortgage Association, to •StevenD.andAngela M.Boothroyd, Darleen E.Murray, Laurel Springs, Lot trustees of the Boothroyd Family 11, $251,000 Revocable Trust, to Rebecca J. • Jeanne B. Davis to Bruce P. and Brunoe, Robert's Addition, Lots14-15, Bryan Dodge, First Addition to Block 2, $329,000 Whispering PinesEstates, Lot 28, • Eric N. and Stacie A. Bushawto Block 3, $170,000 James R. Langevin, trustee of the A.J. • Richard and Suzanne Foxal, trustees and M.O. Langevin Family Trust, Deer of the Richard andSuzanneFoxal Pointe Village, Phase1, Lot14, Block Living Trust, to John P.and Keli E. 2, $245,000 Brinkman, Fall River Estates, Lot 4, • Daniel D. Rivera Rosales andCarlos Block 3, $285,000 A. Rivera Rosales to Mary Selken, • Robert G. NeweyandTianna L. Hayden RanchEstates, Phase 1, Lot Welch to James P. Beaupre andLori A. 11, $155,000 Coon-Beaupre, Choctaw Village, Lot • Andy and Lori Kahn to Elizabeth W. 31, Block 2, $325,000 Dickinson, trustee of the Elizabeth • Norman F. Webb, trustee of the Wiess Dickinson RevocableTrust, Norman F.WebbLiving Trust, to Gregg Stonegate PU.D., Phase1, Lot17, E. and Mary A. Miller, Porcupine, Lot $265,000 11, $266,000 • Millside LLC to Millside Partners • Duffy Investments LLC to Winslow LLC, UpperTerrace, Phase1, Lot 2, Properties LLC,Deschutes River $1,825,000 Recreation Homesites, Unit 9, Lots 82• Jeremiah N. andLaura J. Beckert to 83, Block 53, $229,900 Sarah L Welton, Providence, Phase5, •FannieMae,alsoknownasFederal Lot16, Block 6, $334,900 National Mortgage Association, • David W. Robinson, trustee of toScottJ.andJessicaL.Jacob, theDavidW .Robinson Revocable Township18, Range12, Section1, Living Trust, to Christopher Pearson $350,000 and Janelle Sherlock, Awbrey Butte • Debra J. Henry to Daniel F. and Kelly Homesites, Lot 25, Block 4, $515,000 J. Babcock, trustees of the Babcock • Michael and Margaret Boll to Patricia Family Trust, Park Addition to Bend, A. Harms,FairwayCrest Village, Phase Lot 5, Block 4, $650,000 1, Lot 1, Block 3, $248,000 • Rich W. andNancy E.Kelly to Tyler •Pahli sch SusanC. E. and Megan D.Mackeson, River Kottre, McCall Landing, Phase 2A, Lot Canyon Estates, Lot 75, $348,500 124, $237,000 • Kevin S. Edwards to GenerM. • Terry L. and DebraK. Wells to Valdez, Ridge atEagleCrest 45, Lot 9,



Continued from E1 The surge in applications is still lagging behind the demand for new rental housing. The Central Oregon Rental

ar o und th e co u n try, housing. "In our properties, we nor-

reported median rents for a one-bedroom apartment in Bend stood at $960, and for a

two-bedroom, $1,200. Bend ranked below Portland but

above Eugene and Salem in Owners Association annual terms of monthly rents in spring survey of rental vacan- Oregon. ciesand average rents in CenBend isa relative value comtral Oregon found an overall pared toother areas outside vacancyrate of1.6 percentfor the state, particularly in t h e large apartment complexes in West and Northwest. Cities Bend and 1.4percent for those on the coasts are the most exwith five units or fewer.

The numbers still apply for

pensive; the top 10 citieswith highest rents are on the East-

units of about 1,000 square

has "gone quiet," he said. Below that, demand is still urgent

and rents have climbed, he said. Properties th at re n t f o r

morethan $2,000 are less in demand for an obvious reason, Restine said: "Folks that

can afford those things have probably moved into the purchase market."

The averagerent — the sum of allrents divided by the number of rental units — in spring rangedfrom $909 a m onth for a three-bedroom apartment to $682fora studio,according to the association's annual survey. A two-bedroom apartment in Bend could be rented

for an average$793 to $847, depending on sizeand age of the unit, the survey found.

In September, Apartmentlist.corn,a website that collects apartment vacancy

no t ices

al Rental Price Monitor.

Restine agreed that rents in Bendare rising just as they are in cities cited by Apartmentlist.cornsuch asPortland and SanDiego. Landlords are raising rents to recoup investmentsthey madein properties they bought just prior to the Great Recession, which left

Drive and a 153-unit project

on Bellevue Drive. Developers of another nine proposed projects have not yet submit-

ted formal plans, according to Henson. — Reporter: 541-617-7815, jditzler@bendbulletin.corn


1000 Watte

$199 You haul Limited quanCUes



ibbend corn



D I G I T A L+ C R E A

townhouse-style units, Fievet

said. Rents will run about $1 Boulder Pointe, now under persquare foot,or from $865 construction on NE Wa rner to just over $1,000,he said. The Place and Boyd Acres Road, entire project measures just could openfor leasing by Jan- under 10,000 square feet, he uary, said Angle Graves, re- sard. gional manager for J.K. ManIn southeast Bend, BPM agement,of Wilsonville. Plans Real Estate Group, of Portthere call for 96 units. land, is developing nineapart"We generally make af- ment buildings, 228 units tothem underwater and renters harder to find. fordable, basic (apartments), tal, in two phases called Sea"I don't geta sense it's moti- so they're not going to be a sons at Farmington Reserve vated by greed at all," he said luxury community," Graves on Alstrup Road. Formerly Thursday. said."We're trying to stay mid- known as Aspen Reserve, the The leasing slowdown in range, not top of the line, with project will cost an estimated properties priced at $2,000 a granite countertops, but yet $35.5 million to build, accordmonth and more may indicate we are picking finishes and ing to an email Friday from the start of an overall market trying to stay with trends." the company. Site preparation slowdown, he said. Still, rentShe could not immediately for the first phase, six builders in the mid-range are feel- estimate the rent for Boulder ingsand a clubhouse, is undering a pinch, he said, and some Pointe, but said the compa- way and should be complete are looking for roommates to ny typically offers month-to- in 2016. Apartment leases are share costs. Bend, for many month contracts and caps its expectedto range from $650 workers, is still a tough place, rent increases at $50 a year. to$1,350permonth,according financially, and people keep J.K. Management; thebuilder, to BPM. The remaining apartment coming, which drives further Kohl Inc.; and the developer, competition for af fo rdable KWDS LLC; are all one fam- projects in the development




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ive-sreamin a s rom ani- irac a e By Queenie Wong

Periscope copyright takedownnotices at a glance

;lb c

San Jose Mercury News

SAN JOSE, Calif. — Floyd

Mayweather Jr. vanquished his last opponent on Sept. 12, but as fans used live-streaming apps, such as Periscope to broadcast the fight, they were also throwing punches at an-




. rar


~ ~ ' '- ' -' = -k.

ti-piracy rules in real time.

The battle extends beyond the boxing ring, with viewers whipping out their cellphones to film music concerts, football games or cable TV shows. They' re sharing experiences — often with high ticket prices — forfree worldwide and sending copyright holders, tech firms and anti-piracy companies on a mad scram-



" vvr-


e '. r '*


ble to get the broadcasts taken

down midstream. In a race against time, copyright holders are navigating complex legal and technological waters fast. "The value o f

Copyright holders can report possible infringement by filing a report to Twitter-owned Periscope online. If the companydecides to remove or disable access to the material, it will notify the user after taking down the material, provide them with the complaint and instructions on how to file a counter-notice. A copy of the complaint is then forwarded to Chilling Effects, which tracks takedown notices. Periscope, which launched in March, has responded to more than 1,500 takedown notices so far, according to data as of last Friday from Chilling Effects. The Ultimate Fighting Championship sent more than 650 notices to the live-streaming app. Broadcasts forthe Mayweather fight, football games, Taylor Swift's 1989 concerts and United Kingdom's Premier League were some of the other live events that copyright holders have askedPeriscope to take down.

RgI.-- .,; F®

r e a l-time

sports content diminishes rapidly after that event has ended so it's important that we can

track these infringing sites and take them down within minutes. It's a real-time cat-

and-mouse whack-a-mole," said Ben Bennett, senior vice

Gene Blevins I zuma Press via Tribune News Service

Floyd Mayweether Jr., right, goes 12 rounds with Andre Berto on Sept. 12 at the MGM Grand Hotel in Les Veges. Periscope, a live-streaming app, responded to more than 140 takedown notices that weekend, most of which were about the fight.

president of business development at Irdeto, a digital security firm with anti-piracy opera- copyrightenforcement came tions in San Jose. back in the spotlight over the Twitter, which owns Peri- Sept. 12 weekend, when Periscope, said in a statement the scope responded to more than company is committed to mak- 140 takedown notices, most ing the live video-streaming about the fight between Mayapp "anenjoyableplaceforev- weather and Andre Berto — a eryone" and quickly responds pay-per-view boxing match to takedown notices sent to that cost up to $74.95 to watch the company. Periscope broad- on Showtime, but that thoucasts are up for minutes or at sands watched through the most 24 hours before expiring. app for free. While live video streaming Other complaints came has been around for more than from firms acting on behalf a decade, mobile apps such as of the NFL, the United KingPeriscope — which has more dom's Premier League, the than 10 million users — and U.S. Open Tennis ChampiMeerkat rocketed to popular- onship and Taylor Swift, acity this year, making it easi- cording to data from Chilling er to broadcastcopyrighted Effects, which tracks online content, Bennett said. Social takedown notices and was media giant Facebook recent- started by a t torney Wendy ly jumped into live streaming Seltzer, several law s chool too, launching the feature first clinics and the Electronic for public figures, journalists Frontier Foundation. and celebrities. The U l t i m at e F i g h ting C hampionship, which h as Back in the spotlight kept a close eye on people it The challenges of real-time believes are illegally stream-

ing its pay-per-view mixed martial arts matches, has sent more than 650 takedown notices to Periscope, according to

data from Chilling Effects.

didn't know it was illegal to broadcast a fight, while others

residentStephanie Lenz sued Universal Music in 2007 after the company asked her to take down a YouTIrbe video of her

thought it was petty. "There's so much out there it's impossible for the content

son dancing to Prince's song "Let's Go Crazy," which the

The NFL an d S h owtime owners to police everything, declined to comment about and the result is people think it's OK. We' re not taught in Periscope.

Possible ignorance

mom argued was fairuse. nals to rake in illegal dollars. "If you were to apply that to That includes attracting ad the content of live events, then money from posting a video a rights holder that wants to on piracy sites, installing malsend takedown notices is go- ware through links or selling ing to have to consider factors fake Blu-ray Discs. such as if the stream is going Yet it's the technology's to be used for news reporting, potential that has got some how much of the event is going worried about what the future to be streamed, who's likely to holds. "Somebody will figure out a be watching it and if it's likely to substitute for an actual pur- way to monetize live streamchase," said Mitch Stoltz, a se- ing and video that they don' t nior staff attorney for the Elec- have the right to broadcast," tronic Frontier Foundation. said Adam Benson, depu-

school about copyright law," said Jesse Morris, a music

Quick to skim past the

lawyer at Morris Music Law near Los Angeles. rules for using an app, people That law is evolving. There on the l i ve-streaming sites are also cases in which using might not realize they' re vi- copyrightedwork is"fairuse,"a olating copyright law when legal concept that allows people they stream live events. Some to legally reproduce the materilive streams over the Sept. 12 als under certain circumstancweekend only attracted a few es in news reporting, teaching, dozen viewers before being commentary or research. taken down, while othersOn Sept. 14, the 9th U.S. including a Periscope broad- Circuit Court of A ppeals in cast of the Mayweather-Berto San Francisco ruled in Lenz For now, a small threat match titled "The Fight for vs. Universal that copyright Anti-piracy firms say live Free" — attracted more than owners must consider fair use video streaming still makes up 1,000 viewers in minutes. Peri- before demanding that firms a small part of piracy that ocscope users took to Twitter to such as YouTube pull down curs globally, and so far, isn' t gripe about their accounts get- videos and other copyright- as big of a threat compared to ting suspended because they ed materials. Pennsylvania other forms that allow crimifine print on a ticket stub or

ty executive director of the

nonprofit Digital C i tizens Alliance. "Once they do, it' s almost impossible for the consumer to discern and tell the

differ ence between somebody who'snot making money and somebody who is."

Find Your Dream Home The Bulletm

"That's always been the Their latest rehab venture is it for B i gfoot West, which called Highland Park Bowl. goal: Let's create something opened in 2009. The venue was a bowling that doesn't exist that takes "Only in L . A .," Komarov alley from the late 1930s until customers out of their daily said. the 1980s, when it morphed life," Green said. "People will Their success has depend- into a punk club and party seek that out in the same way ed in large part on selecting spot named Mr. T's. The part- people go to Disneyland for a locations with low rents and ners have ripped the stage out, day of escapism." keeping a tight watch on the revealing eight vintage lanes. business end. All the bills are The Spanish Revival building the set and recycled most of






R 4,

RicardoDeAratanha/ LosAngeles Times

The Idle Hour ber hosts a fun, unconventional outdoor area.

LA. bars

clusters of musicians and art-

Continued from E1 Using old black-and-white photos as a guide, Idle Hour w as restored to

what t he

building looked like in the 1940s. The clock that hangs

just above the doorway came from "the clock guy in Burbank," who supplied the exact

model that originally hung on the building, Green said, referencing a neighboring city. The back patio holds another example of L.A.'s rich architectural past: a replica of

the Bulldog Cafe, which sold tamales and ice cream until

paid out of a central office, for

will be restored.

example. Liberman said a huge factor is keeping an eye on potential customers' rents. The goal is to jump into a neighborhood

Someday, 1933 Group may try hotels or distilling alcohol.

the thing into eight pieces,"




G allery-Be n d


plants such as Talan Torriero, 28, say they appreciate having a local watering hole. Torriero, who works in digital mar-









Legend: ~ B r i dge Closed Detour Route

Arizona Ave

Industrial Way



more restrained Thirsty Crow.

Sl rrsorr+ye


I Colurrrbia St

kids that roam the streets' to 'I

just bought a $2 million house in the hills' crowd," he said. was lime green or pink. It With so many spots popd idn't matter if i t w a s a ny ping up to cater to the craftgood, it just had to be brightly beer crowd, 1933 Group's bars ipated the migration of young colored." also had to switch from a nonAngelenos seeking out new Bigfoot was a success and chalantly cool attitude to one neighborhoods and cheaper led to a taxidermy-filled out- that prized customer service rents. post in San Francisco and and quality cocktails. Green Green's firstidea for a cab- more bars in L.A. said the trio made a conscious in-like bar tucked into the 1933 Group's status was ce- e ffort around 2007 to " k i l l busy streets of Los Angeles mented when Bigfoot played a people with kindness." "Training had to be imwas inspired by the woodsy starring role in the Jim Carrey ambience of David Lynch's movie "Yes Man." The studio proved, ingredients had to '90s c ult T V s h o w "Twin built a life-size replica of the be fresh, everything was Peaks." Back then, the only bar on a sound stage, and in a more expensive to make," he cool bars in Los Angeles were weird case of life imitating art said. "We had to change our in Hollywood, even though imitating life, Green bought company." Liberman said. "That's what we do — we restore vintage L.A. It's kind of our aesthetic." Their bars have often antic-


drinkers expected from a Green said they misjudged watering hole. For five years, how swiftly the neighborhood Angeles had been displaying there was no sign outside the was changing. Locals were the cigar-chomping canine, establishment, Bigfoot Lodge. lining up to buy $8 lattes at but when the museum under- W aitstaff received no c u s- new cafes and expensive imwent an extensive car-cen- tomer service training, and ported cheeses at gourmet tric remodel, officials called bartenders refused to make stores. "It went f rom ' We' re art Green to see if he wanted it. drinks they thought were beneath them. "It was the Skittles era," Green said. "Every drink

T G'.

But always with that vintage

the early 1960s. The Petersen Automotive Museum in L os

"Our contractors chopped


before rents soar. In North Hollywood, trans-

ists lived farther east, Green keting, moved to the area this said. year in search of cheap rent. "It's a neighborhood bar for It took Green three years to find investors to bankroll his an up-and-coming neighboridea.Komarov and Liberman hood," Torriero said one rewere looking to diversify into cent Sunday. an industry less volatile than But 1933 Group has stumtheir women's fashion compa- bled before. ny, Komarov Clothing. gt was A themed-to-the-gills spot started with Komarov's cos- called Stinkers, which paid tume-designer mother, Shel- homage to trucker dive bars, ley; the three still run it.) closed within a year of openThe threesome sunk about ing in the Silver Lake neigh$200,000 into th e r e model, borhood. The bar featured doing much of the handiwork super-cheap beers and stuffed themselves. They lucked out. skunks that blew steam from These were the days before their rears. It reopened as the cocktail culture lifted what

9 ILSONSo f Redmond

,.(orad ~+ 0 burrs


- - - - - - - ~o--~

"eed Market Road


a aag + 0


Additional construction information available at: - OI'

- D IS T R I C T






C itigroup . 2 0 49.88 -.67 -7.8 C itizFincl . 4 0 23.41 -.20 -5.8 CliffsNRs 2.56 -.07 -64.1 C oach 1 . 3 5d29.35 +.87 -21.9 CobaltlEn d7.40 +.31 -1 6.8 NYSEand Nasdaq Cocacola 1.32 40.39 +.77 -4.3 CocaCE 1.12 49.13 +.49 +11.1 For the weekending CognizTch 63.27 v1.98 +20.1 Friday, October 2, 2015 ColgPalm 1.52 64.28 v1.14 -7.1 ColuPpln n .50 d18.36 -.63 -41.8 WK YTD Comcast 1.00 58.72 +2.18 +1.2 NAME D IV LAST C H G%CHG Come spcl 1.00 59.18 v2.16 e2.8 CmtyHlt d42.21 -2.29 -21.7 ACE LM 2.64e 102.72 -.70 -1 0.6 ConAgra 1.00 41.83 +.30 +1 5.3 AES Corp .40 d10.09 +.13 -26.7 ConocoPhil 2.96f 51.19 +4.00 -25.9 AK Steel d2.56 +.27 -56.9 ConsolEngy .04m 69.85 -.59 -70.9 32.13 +3.23 -16.2 AT&T Inc 1.88 32.64 + . 31 -2.8 Contlaescs AbbottLab .96 d41.38 + .52 -8.1 C orning . 4 8 17.05 e.48 -25.6 AbbVie 2.04 d55.82 +.08 -1 4.7 CSVLgNGrs 65.77 -1.40 -71.0 Accenture 2.12e 99.39 +2.45 +11.3 Achillion d7.20 -.40 -41.2 ActivsBliz .23f 31.46 -.60 e56.1 AdobeSy 83.99 +.86 +15.5 AMD 1.83 +.12 -31.5 Aercap 40.49 -.47 v4.3 AEtern g h .09 +.00 -84.8 Aetna 1.00 113.11 +1.09 e27,3 Agilent .40 d34.67 +.22 -1 5.1 Agnico g .32 27.81 +1.82 +11.7 AlcatelLuc 3.70 v.19 (.4.2 Alcoa . 12 9 . 5 2 + . 4 5 -39.7 Alexion ... d166.07 +16.82 -10.2 Alibaba d63.20 +3.96 -39.2 Allergan 288.00 +8.97 +11.9 AllscriptH 12.51 -.50 -2.0 Allstate 1.20 59.15 + . 16 -1 5.8 AllyFincl 20.29 -.49 -14.1 AlpAlerMLP1.18e d13.42 +.43 -23.4 Alteracp If .72 50.15 -.12 +35.8 Altria 2.26f 54.86 + . 07 +11.3 Amazon 532.54 +8.29 e71.6 Ambev . 45e 5 .0 9 + . 22 -1 7.5 AMovilL .69e 16.90 + .10 -23.8 AmAirlines .40 38.63 -1.61 -28.0 AcapAgy 2.40 19.11 -.08 -12.5 AmcapLtd lj12.52 -.26 -1 4.3 AEagleOut .50 15.71 -.28 +1 3.2 AEP 2.12 56.32 + . 33 -7.2 AmExp 1.16 74.41 -.69 -20.0 AmlntlGrp 1.12f 57.19 -.35 +2.1 AmeriBrgn 1.16 94.91 -4.93 +5.3 Amgen 3.16 142.47 e3.94 -1 0.6 Amicus Th 6.39 -7.82 -23.2 Anadarko 1.08 64.11 +1.44 -22.3 AnalogOev 1.60 55.69 +1.25 e.3 AnglogldA 8.40 +.34 -3.4 ABlnBev 3.43e 110.04 +.53 -2.0 Annaly 1.20 10.01 -.11 -7.4 AnteroRes .68 d21.98 +.46 -45.8 Anworth .60 d4.82 -.17 -8.2 Apache 1.00 d42.61 +4.41 -32.0 Apollolnv .80 d5.45 -.36 -26.5 Apple inc 2.08 110.38 -4.33 ApldMatl .40 14.94 + . 34 -40.0 Aramark .35 30.83 -.31 -1.0 ArcelorMit .20 d5.45 -.13 -50.6 Arch Dan 1.12 d42.42 -.08 -18.4 ArenaPhm 61.98 -.26 -42.9 Arescap 1.52a 14.96 -.09 -4.1 AriadP 6.51 -.23 -5.2 ArmHld .34e 43.28 -.96 -6.5 ArrayBio 5.11 +.18 +8.0 ArrowRsh 5.80 -1.46 -21.4 AscenaRtl 13.93 +.46 e1 0.9 Atmel . 16 8 . 3 8 + . 36 -.2 AtwoodOcn1.00 d16.33 +1.13 -41.9 Autodesk 644.00 -2.97 -26.7 AvagoTch 1.68f 123.33 -3.41 +22.6 Avon .24 d3.51 + . 06 -62.6 Axalta n 26.05 -.08 +.1 888T Cp 1.08 d35.75 +.07 -8.1 BHP BigLt 2.48e d33.06 +1.19 -30.1 BP PLC 2.40 d32.52 +2.09 -14.7 CSVLgcrdsr .. . 1 0 .75 +.03 -78.0 Baidu 148.51 +14.17 CSVlnvNG 8.53 +1.49 +6.1 BakrHu .68 53.35 + . 85 CSVellVST 25.94 +.90 -16.7 BcoBrad s . 45e 5 .6 5 + . 24 CSVixSh rs 10.72 -1.03 -61.2 BcoSantSA .61e d5.39 + .17 CrestwdEq .55 d2.53 +.02 -68.8 BkofAm .20 15.38 -.51 Crees 11.35 -3.09 -9.1 BkNYMel .68 39.17 -.43 Ctrip.corn 66.77 v1.43 (.46.7 Barclay .41e 15.39 CypSemi . 44 8 . 7 0 -.06 -39.1 8 iPVixST 24.03 -1.06 I Barracuda d17.94 -7.45 DOR Corp .69 15.62 e.23 -1 4.9 BarrickG .08m 6 . 57 DR Horton .25 29.73 -.91 +17.6 BasicEnSv d3.43 -.60 Danaher .54 86.66 v1.51 e1.1 Baxalta n .28 32.44 -.52 Deere 2.40 d73.57 -1.64 -1 6.8 Baxter s .46 d33.55 -.90 DeltaAir .54f 44.87 -1.17 -8.8 Bed Bath d57.39 -2.40 DenburyR d2.83 e.15 -65.2 BerkH 8 129.83 v.19 Depemed 19.82 -2.94 +23.0 BestBuy .92a 37.78 +1.25 DeutschBk .83e d27.14 -.27 -9.6 BBarrett d4.12 +1.20 DBXEafeEq1.78e 26.56 +.41 -1.6 Biogen 290.35 +5.56 DevonE .96 d40.72 v2.25 -33.5 BioMarin 113.00 +4.31 Diamoff sh .50 d18.19 -.15 -50.4 BioMedR 1.04a 21.00 + .36 -.15 DrGMnBII s r .11e 7 . 52 -.67 -69.1 BlackBerry d6.34 -.6 DirSPBear 20.48 -.81 Blackstone2.63e 31.50 -.75 DxGldBug 2.89 -.21 -74.1 BlockHR .80 u36.57 v.52 DrxFnBear 12.87 +.27 +1.6 BlueBPet n d17.51 -1.47 DrxSCBear 13.26 +.69 +10.5 Boeing 3.64 132.56 +1.55 DxGBugrs 33.41 v2.41 -70.1 BenanzaCE d5.43 +1.05 DxFnBug s 25.50 -.45 -1 9.8 BorgWarn .52 42.24 +2.24 DxBietBuff 618.91 -2.73 -51.7 BostonSci 16.92 +.61 DirDGldBr 20.20 -3.56 -18.1 BrMySq 1.48 62.23 +2.36 Broadcom .56 51.20 -.93 DrxSC Bull .48e 61.23 -1.69 -24.3 Brcdecm .18 10.15 -.34 DrxSPBull 72.62 +2.06 -17.2 Brookdale d24.85 +.45 DirxEnBug 28.96 +1.65 -52.1 Discover 1.12 d52.17 +.07 -20.3 C&J Engy 3.83 -.25 DisccmA d26.09 -1.75 -24.3 CA Inc 1.00 27.68 + .32 Disccmc d24.39 -1.56 -27.7 CBREGrp 31.96 -.60 Disney 1.321 103.00 +2.70 +9.4 CBS 8 .60 d40.30 -.47 DogarGen .88 71.32 -.48 v.9 CF Inds s 1.20 d47.11 +.74 DollarTree 66.95 -3.16 -4.9 CSX .72 27.31 + . 79 DomRescs 2.59 69.35 -.71 -9.8 CVS Health 1.40 98.96 v . 35 Dowchm 1.68 44.45 +2.55 -2.5 CblvsnNY .60 u33.01 -.09 CabotO&G .08 d21.92 -1.90 DryShipsh 6.21 +.03 -79.8 Cadence 20.81 -.14 DuPont 1.52 d49.26 +.71 -29.9 CalAtlantic 39.59 -3.1 1 DukeEngy 3.30f 71.96 +1.25 -13.9 Dunkin 1.06 43.30 -6.23 +1.5 CalifRes n .04 d3.01 + . 24 Dynegy 21.65 +.98 -28.7 CaffenPet 8.45 +1.24 E-Trade 25.75 -.72 +6.2 Calpine 15.40 +1.00 eBay s 25.53 +.20 e9.5 Cameron 62.54 -1.54 EMC Cp .46 24.69 +1.03 -17.0 CdnNRs gs .92 19.80 v . 15 Cap0ne 1.60 72.87 -1.18 EOGRescs .67 77.06 +4.27 -1 6.3 Carnival 1.20f 49.76 -.94 EP Energy 65.81 +.53 -44.3 Caterpillar 3.08f d65.70 +.72 Eaton 2.20 51.40 -.52 -24.4 Celgene 116.44 +8.05 EldorGld g .02e 3 . 39 +.25 -44.2 Cemex . 40t 7 . 1 3 + . 16 ElectArts 66.49 -3.00 +41.4 Cemig pf . 56e 1 .8 1 + . 09 EliLigy 2.00 87.52 +3.46 +26.9 EmersonEI 1.88 d44.19 +.41 -28.4 CenovusE .64m 15.36 + . 21 Encana g . 28 7 . 1 8 e.54 -48.2 Centene s 55.97 -2.64 Endo Intl 71.06 +2.22 -1.5 CenterPnt .99 18.03 + . 14 CntryLink 2.16 lj24.65 -.71 EgyTrEqs 1.061 d22.99 -.25 -1 9.9 Cerner 61.34 +.63 EngyTsfr 4.141 d42.89 -.06 -34.0 Chartercm 183.14 -.39 ENSCO .60 d14.57 +.08 -51.4 Chemours n.12m d7.08 + .02 EntProdPt 1.541 d27.69 +2.28 -23.3 CheniereEn 50.50 +2.00 Ericsson .39e d9.92 +.39 -1 8.0 ChesEng 7.89 +.50 Esperion 26.80 12.56 -33.7 Chevron 4.28 81.55 e3.85 EsteeLdr .96 81.23 +1.46 +6.6 ChicB&l .28 38.78 -2.06 Exelixis 5.91 ... +310.4 22.00 +1.31 Exelon 1.24 29.82 +.32 -19.6 Cienacorp -.06 Cisco .84 25.76 ExpScripts 82.14 +1.59 -3.0

Consolidated Stocks

Exxon Mbl 2.92 75.88 +2.65 FMC Tech 30.73 -2.10 Facebook 92.07 -.70 Fastenal 1.12 d35.98 -.73 Fiatchry n 14.03 e1.05 FifthThird .52 18.68 -.45 Fire Eye 33.06 +.43 FstNiagara .32 10.43 +.07 FT OWF5 .18e 22.46 -.02 Fitbit n 37.30 -.30 FordM .60 13.99 +.46 FrankRes .60a d37.76 +.55 FrptMcM .20a 10.62 v.82 Frontiercm . 42 4 . 8 8 -.12

-17.9 -34.4 +1 8.0 -24.3 e21.2 -8.3 +4.7 e23,7 +2.0 +25.7 -9.7 -31.8 -54.5 -26.8

iShiBxHYB 4.78 d82.44 -1.63 -8.0 iShff sdqBio .06e 315.53 +5.29 +4.0 iSR1 KVal 2.35e 94.75 +1.18 -9.2 iShR2K 1.68e 110.63 -.79 -7.5 iShREst 2.61e 71.90 +.86 -6.4 iShHmcnst .09e 26.59 -.76 +2.7 lllumina 163.61 -11.93 -1 1.4 Incyte 126.46 +19.84 +73.0 Infosys s .71e 18.89 v1.08 -40.0 IngerRd 1.16 d51.39 -1.13 -1 8.9 IntgDv 21.18 v1.33 e8.1 Intel .96 30.51 v1.70 -1 5.9 IBM 5.20 d144.58 -.84 -9.9 I ntPap 1 . 6 0d38.92 +.22 -27.4 Interpublic .48 19.64 +.34 -5.4 Intrexen 31.44 -7.90 +18.5 Gap .92 d27.96 -3.19 -33.6 Invesco 1.08 d31.55 -.47 -20.2 GenElec . 9 2 2 5 . 47 +.55 +.8 InvestBncp .20 12.19 -.12 +8.6 GenGrPrp .72f 2 6.46 v1.04 -5.9 iShcorEM 1.09e 41.06 +1.59 -12.7


1.50 46.97

-.26 -13.2 -54.6 -1.9 +21.9 +12.5 +1 9.9 -27.2 -1 9.0 -32.1 +2.0 -48.7 -22.5 -44.8 +1 2.4 -25.2 -71.5 -41.9 -48.9 -27.8

Micron T 15.91 +1.00 Microsoft 1.44f 45.57 +1.63 Mobileye 49.43 +5.47 MolscoorB 1.64 83.84 +1.54 Mondelez .68f 43.56 +.93 Monsanto 2.16f 87.01 +2.50 MorgStan .60 lj31.43 -.76 Mosaic 1.10 d30.99 -1.15 MotrlaSolu 1.36 68.40 -.80 MurphO 1.40 d25.91 +1.16 Mylan NV d43.66 +.05 NRG Egy .58 d14.87 -.20 NXP Semi 85.88 -.83 Nabors . 24 9 . 7 1 -.29 NBGreece d. 51 -.10 NOilVarco 1.84 38.05 +.60 Navient .64 d11.04 -1.40 NetApp .72 d29.93 +.36

PrUltQQQs .15e 67.95 +1.23 ProUltSP s .34e 57.58 +1.19 PrUltBio s 63.30 +1.41 PrUltPQQQ .03e 93.00 +2.16 PUltSP500 s.15e 54.88 +1.50 PUVixST rs 49.00 -4.96 PrUCrude rs 22.90 +.07 ProVixSTF 16.02 -.70 ProShtVix 50.75 +1.66 ProctGam 2.65 72.42 -.25 Progsvcp .69e 31.06 e.39 ProUShSP 22.47 -.59 PUShtQQQ 35.40 -.89 PshtQQQ 24.48 -1.06 PUB htspx 38.21 -1.52 Prospctcap1 .00 7 . 3 4 -.41 1.56 42.35 +1.46 PSEG PulteGrp .32 19.14 -.82 GEP Res .08 13.92 +1.69

We' re Cutting Prices.

-.6 Suncor g 1.16f 26.86 +.57 -15.5 -1 0.2 SunEdison d8.27 -.23 -57.6 +.9 S unTrst . 9 6 38.29 -.26 -8.6 -4.6 SupEnrgy .32 lj13.52 -.10 -32.9 -17.2 Supvalu d6.99 -.66 -27.9 -61.0 SwiftTrans d15.54 -.29 -45.7 -55.8 Symantec .60 d19.65 -.29 -23.4 -23.7 SynrgyPh 6.10 +.19 +1 00.0 -1 7.0 -.7 1. 2 0 39.40 -.03 -20.5 S ysco 40.70 -2.03 +51.1 v1 5.1 T-MobileUS TD Ameritr .60 31.17 -1.27 -12.9 e1.9 -1 0.3 TE Connect 1.32 59.99 +1.57 -5.2 -1 8.0 TJX .84 71.38 +.42 + 4 .1 +.4 TaiwSemi .73e 20.76 +.71 -7.2 -11.1 Target 2 . 2 4f 79.53 +.48 + 4 .8 +2.3 TeckRes g .30m d5.10 +.22 -62.6 -1 0.8 TelefBrasil 1.66e 9.59 v.42 -45.3 -31.2 T enaris . 9 0e 25.70 +1.43 -14.9 TenetHlth 636.32 -4.21 -28.3 TerraFm n 66.45 -1.50 -53.6 TerraFmP 1.34f d17.26 +.90 -44.1 TeslaMet 247.57 -9.34 e11.3 Tesoro 2 . 00f 101.54 v.01 e36.6 TevaPhrm 1.34e 60.06 +.72 +4.4 Texlnst 1 . 52f 48.77 +1.60 -8.8 3 M Co 4 . 1 0 143.20 +3.64 -12.9 TW Cable 3.00 185.19 +2.15 +21.8 TimeWarn 1.40 d70.59 +2.72 -1 7.4 Transocn .60 13.56 v.98 -26.0 Travelers 2.44f 100.03 +.12 -5.5 TurqHigRs d2.65 -.02 -14.5 21stCFoxA .30 28.04 +2.31 -27.0 21stCFoxB .30 28.30 +2.32 -23.3 Twitter 26.31 +1.02 -26.7 TwoHrblnv 1.04 8.85 -.38 -11.7 T ycolntl .8 2 d34.39 -.08 -21.6 Tyson .40 44.39 +1.05 +10.7 UltraPt g 6.26 +.11 -52.4 UnderArmr 100.25 -3.46 +47.6 UnionPac 2.20 91.90 +5.31 -22.9 Utdcontl 51.76 -3.66 -22.6 U PS 8 2 . 9 2 99.38 +.62 -1 0.6 Utd Rentals 59.65 -3.15 -41.5 US Bancrp 1.02f 40.75 -.66 -9.3 df 1.28 -.80 -23.6 US NGas US OilFd 14.77 +.05 -27.5 U SSteel . 2 0 df0.55 -.24 -60.5 UtdTech 2.56 89.77 v2.47 -21.9 UtdhlthGp 2.00 118.83 +2.46 +17.5



MutualFunds For the weekending Friday, October 2, 2015



YacktmanSvc d 22.88 +.37 -3.0 +8.9 AGR M aFtStrl

11. 2 2 +.07 +16.7 +9.7

AmericanBeacon LgcpVffs 2 6 . 78+.36 -3.9 +11.7 AmericanCentury I nvGrlnv U ltralnv

28. 5 3 +.26 +6.3 +11.8 35. 4 2 +.13 +7.8 +14.4


AMCAPA m 26.38 +.39 +0.3 AmBalA m 23.88 +.31 +0.8 BondA m 1 2 . 80+.09 +1.9 CaplncBuA m 55.59 +.55 -3.5 CapWldBdA m 19.32 +.13 -4.2 CpWldGrlA m 43.39 +.65 -4.8 EurPacGrA m 46.18 +.56 -3.9 FnlnvA m 4 9 .67+ .73 0 . 0 GrthAmA m 42.58 +.53 +2.3 H ilncA m 9.7 8 -.18 -6.1 IncAmerA m 20.05 +.22 -3.4 IntBdAmA m 13.64 +.09 +1.7 InvcoAmA m 34.46 +.49 -3.3 MutualA m 34.09 +.35 -1.6 NewEconA m 36.68 +.45 +1.7 NewPerspA m 36.52 +.49 +2.2 NwWrldA m 49.06 +.76 -12.1 SmcpWldA m 45.81 +.23 +3.7 TaxEBdAmA m 13.02 +.04 +2.9 WAMutlnvA m 38.19 +.60 -2.3 Artisan Intl d 27.47 (..39 -5.9 Intll d 27.69 (..39 -5.7 I ntlVal d 33. 1 9 (..88 -1.1 MdcpVal 2 2 . 53(..27 -5.9 Baird Aggrlnst 10.78 +.07 +2.9 CrPIBlnst 11.06 +.06 +2.5

Bernstein OiversMui


14.50 +.05 +1.7

EqOivA m 2 3 .23+.25 EqOivl 23.29 +.25 GlobAlcA m 19.17 +.14 GlobAlcc m 17.58 +.12 G lobAlcl 19. 2 8 +.14 H iyldBdls 7.3 9 -.14 StlnclnvA m 9.94 -.01 Strlnclns 9.9 4 -.01

e1 4.1 v9.1 +1.6 +5.3 -1.3 +8.1 +5.8 +11.8 +1 3.5 +1.8 +6.9 +0.8 +11.6 +1 0.1 +14.9 +10.3 +0.2 +10.4 +3.1 +11.0 +6.0 (.6.2

e1 0.2 (.9.2

+2.6 +2.4


-0.6 -0.4 -2.0 -2.7 -1.7 -3.1 +0.3 +0.6

+8.4 +8.6 +4.7 +3.9 +5.0 +4.6 +2.7 +3.0

IntlVllns d 1 4 .15 Cohen 6 Steers Realty 69.20 +.84 +13.6 Columbia A cornZ 29. 5 9 +.04 +2.2 LgcpGrowZ 35.53 +.26 +10.5 Credit Suisse C omStrlnstl 5 . 0 4 02 -25.8 DFA 1 YrFixlnl 10 . 3 3+.01 +0.5 2YrGlbFII 9.9 7 +.02 +0.8 5 YrGlbFII 1 1 . 13+.07 +3.1 EmMkcrEql 16.17 (..41 -16.2



+1 0.8 (.9.7

e1 4.4 -1 6.2 +0.4 +0.6 (.1.8


21.30 +.50 11.20 +.15 18.76 +.21 17.19 e.21 16.03 +.20 31.64 +.52 13.34 +.05 16.91 +.08 16.33 +.08 15.40 +.17 31.40 +.51 31.69 -.19 29.38 -.20 20.53 -.09

-20.6 -6.5 -4.8 +6.5 -0.1 +1 1.4 -0.2 +9.0 -10.2 e4.4 v1 1.9 +1 0.0 +0.5 (.I 3.2 e1.3 (.I 3.3 +0.1 (.I 3.1 e2.3 (.I 2.8 -2.0 (.I 4.1 -1.6 +11.8 +4.0 +13.1 -1.8 +12.6

32.48 e.21 e2.9 (.I 2.4 est16.99 +.20 +1 3.0 95.39 +.81 10.71 +.16 13.42 +.03 37.80 +.68 164.86 +2.13

-2.0 -8.7 +0.2 -12.2 -3.4

+10.7 +10.2 +2.1 +6.9 +1 3.8

10.97 +.04 +3.7 +3.2

8.67 -.07 +0.1 e2.4 32.21 +.24 -0.9 +8.1 10.05 -.03 +0.8 +1.0


34.29 -.10 +1.9 +10.0 5.74 +.06 e1.8 e9.9 10.83 +.02 e1.4 e1.8

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50.49 v.47 +2.2 +1 2.8 30.94 +.34 +2.3 +1 2.8 240.13 -4.89 +11.8 +1 5.2 69.79 +.66 +9.7 +1 6.7 26.66 +.13 +7.6 +12.4 28.80 +.93 -12.3 -3.2 52.50 +.27 +2.1 +12.6 28.89 +.09 -6.7 +8.2 54.43 +.61 +1 0.8 +1 6.3 73.69 +.20 +21.7 +27.8 6.33 -.12 -3.9 +3.8 28.54 +.30 +1 0.2 +17.5 8.42 +.04 -8.7 -4.1 13.24 +.14 -6.4 +5.7 15.14 v.18 -2.6 v4.7 67.49 +.56 +5.9 +14.2 44.57 +.13 +13.3 +1 8.3 27.23 -.05 -1.0 +11.8 77.85 +.23 +12.7 +17.7 44.13 -.10 +8.3 +1 6.7 9.49 +.04 +1.9 +1.5 9.11 +.10 -4.2 +5.8 14.16 +.10 -0.2 +6.4 15.33 +.13 +0.2 +8.2 16.20 +.14 +0.4 +9.4 17.40 +.12 -0.3 v5.2 20.24 +.16 0.0 v7.3 22.42 +.20 +0.3 (.8.9 23.23 (..22 +0.4 (.9.8 15.54 (..15 +0.4 (.9.8 36.88 e1.15 +2.1 e1 7.2 4.75 +.01 +0.8 +0.7 41.46 -.35 +2.8 +11.9 43.47 -.23 -0.3 (.8.7

12.13 -2.0 +2.0 REITldxlnst 16.78 +.26 +10.8 +9.9 32.15 +.21 -1.2 +1 3.8 STBondAdm 10.56 ( ..04 (.1.9 ( . I .f 10.67 +.03 +1.6 +1.6 10.34 +.04 +2.7 +3.6 STCor STGradeAd 10.67 +.03 +1.7 +1.7 10.89 +.07 e2.9 e1.6 STIGradel 10.67 (..03 (.I .8 ( .I .7 14.91 e.12 e2.4 +1 3.0 STsryAdml 10.77 +.04 +1.5 +0.7 17.01 e.24 -4.3 +6.2 SelValu 26.80 +.03 -1.6 +13.4 dm42.19 -.30 +2.3 +12.0 19.19 +.19 -8.9 +3.9 SmcpGrldxA SmcpldAdm 52.51 -.18 +2.2 +12.9 19.33 +.02 -5.3 +4.6 Smcpldlst 52.51 -.18 +2.2 +12.9 28.50 +.12 +5.6 +6.4 SmcpVaffdxA dm42.12 -.02 +2.1 +13.5 ne 23.90 +.26 +0.9 +8.0 25.18 +.05 -3.5 e6.8 Star StratgcEq 31.19 -.11 (.4.8 e17.3 180.06 +1.95 +2.3 +12.8 TgtRe2010 26.10 +.21 +1.2 +4.9 180.06 +1.95 +2.2 +12.7 TgtRe2015 15.04 v.13 v0.9 v6.1 28.75 +.23 +2.7 +8.5 28.75 +.22 +2.8 +8.5 TgtRe2020 27.83 +.27 +0.7 +7.0 10.82 +.07 +2.8 +1.7 TgtRe2025 16.09 +.16 +0.4 +7.6 11.79 +.05 +3.0 +3.3 TgtRe2030 28.13 (..29 (.O.f ( . 8.2 51.03 +.80 +5.3 +1 9.7 117.86 +1.84 +5.4 +19.7 TgtRe2035 17.19 +.18 -0.3 +8.8 m 11.62 +.16 -4.4 +6.2 TgtRe2040 28.51 +.31 -0.8 +9.0 stl 11.64 +.17 -4.3 +6.2 TgtRe2045 17.87 +.20 -0.7 +9.0 21.96 +.38 +4.2 +1 2.4 TgtRe2050 28.37 +.31 -0.8 +9.0 28.11 +.78 -15.6 -4.2 TgtRetlnc 12.68 v.10 v1.1 v3.7 83.06 +2.63 -29.2 -6.4 29.11 +.41 +0.4 v1 1.1 TllntlBdldxAdm 21.20 + .08 +3.3 N A 61.01 +.85 +0.5 v1 1.2 TllntlBdldxlnst 31.81 + .12 +3.3 N A 81.26 -.84 e1.1 v1 3.3 TllntlBdldxlnv 10.60 ( ..04 (.3.2 N A 62.87 -.27 e2.3 v1 3.4 62.87 -.27 e2.4 (.I 3.4 TotBdAdml 10.82 +.07 +2.7 +1.7 10.82 +.07 +2.8 +1.7 10.77 +.07 e3.2 e1.9 TotBdlnst 10.77 +.07 e3.3 +2.0 TotBdMklnv 10.82 +.07 +2.6 +1.6 52.65 +.44 e5.4 (.I 3.7 Totlntl 14.46 +.24 -7.5 +3.4 52.65 +.45 e5.4 (.I 3.7 5.65 -.09 -0.3 e3.7 TotStlAdm 48.86 +.40 +2.3 +12.9 48.86 +.39 +2.3 +13.0 92.58 e,98 +1 6.7 (.24.8 TotStllns 21 9.42 (.2.32 +1 6.6 +24.7 TotStldx 48.84 +.39 +2.2 +12.8 11.53 e,11 e4.2 e2.1 TxMCapAdm 99.44 +.95 +2.8 +13.4 9.80 +.06 e3.1 e2.5 USGro 30.66 +.23 +10.2 +16.3 25.88 +.37 -0.2 -1.7 10.55 +.16 -0.2 -1.7 ValldxAdm 30.37 +.36 -0.4 +12.4 13.18 +.19 -0.3 -1.8 Valldxlns 30.37 +.36 -0.4 +12.4 178.30 +1.94 +2.3 +12.9 Wellsl 24.85 +.23 +1.9 +5.5 178.31 +1.94 +2.4 +12.9 44.20 +.36 +2.4 +13.0 WegslAdm 60.19 +.56 +2.0 +5.6 Welltn 20.48 +.59 -5.5 +5.3 37.38 +.45 +1.2 +8.7 65.15 +1.85 -5.4 +5.4 WelltnAdm 64.55 +.77 +1.2 +8.8 m 24.18 +.39 -7.5 +3.4 WndsffAdm 61.65 (..79 -1.1 e11.3 96.68 +1.56 -7.4 +3.5 19.97 +.15 -0.5 +13.9 96.69 +1.56 -7.4 +3.5 Wndsr 31.55 +.37 -10.2 +4.4 WndsrAdml 67.38 +.51 -0.4 +1 4.0 10.17 +.11 +2.9 +3.2 Wndsrff 34.74 (..45 -1.2 e11.2 17.99 +.16 +1.5 +5.1 Virtue 27.55 +.29 -0.1 +8.3 9.06 +.25 -9.7 -1.8 23.33 +.22 +0.8 +6.8 EmgMktsls 146.89 +.68 +4.8 +1 5.2 32.45 +.15 +4.8 +1 5.2 Fund Footnotes:b - Fee covering market 79.96 +.56 +8.5 +14.7 costs is paid from fundassets. d - Deferred 11.20 +.04 e3.7 e3.8 sales charge, or redemption fee. f - front 14.20 +.06 e2.7 e2.6 load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesare 11.66 +.06 e3.6 e3.6 charged, usually a marketing fee andeither a 11.03 +.03 e1.2 e1.2 sales or redemption fee. HA— not available. 15.82 +.01 +0.5 +0.6 98.57 (.1.99 +2.6 (.I 7.4 p - previous day's net asset value. s - fund 102.16 +2.06 +2.6 (.I 7.5 split shares during theweek. x - fund paid a 20.57 +.37 +2.6 (.I 6.5 distribution during the week. 108.39 +1.63 +1 0.8 e9.9 Source:Morningstar.



representative speaks to mem-

Continued from E1

per them and make them feel lar Shave Club representative like they belong to an exclu- wouldn't confirm or deny he sive club. Agents are allotted a was a well-programmed cusbudget to send gifts — like the tomer service bot.

Another member tweeted bers is the only chance to pam- an exchange in which a Dol-

T hat's i m perative f o r

leading online retailers like the Amazon-owned Zap-

pos, which relies on repeat customers and word-ofmouth marketing to power its $2 billion in annual sales. The Las Vegas seller of shoes and apparel has been at the forefront of unscripted customer relations and instills what it

Courtesy Fotolia via Tribune News Service

With new technology from Fiserv Inc. that's expected to hit the market next year, you' ll still be able to have access to an ATM even without your debit card.

Card-free ATM

already has begun demontomer signs in, the app lets the strating technology that uses Continued from E1 customer put in the amount smartphones to provide ATM "I don't see this as some- he or she wants to withdraw. access. It allows an ATM to dething that is a full-on replace- It will store that info until the tect, via a bank or credit union ment," Keenan said of Card- customer gets to the ATM. customer's smartphone, if the Free Cash. "There's just no At the ATM, the custom- customer is near the ATM. Afway. You use your card for so er touches the Mobile Cash ter authenticating the custommany things, including point option on the video screen. A er's identity, the ATM would of sale. But I think it's a very quick response code appears get ready for a transaction. "The ATM would see that valuable way to augment the on the screen. The customer card." holds the smartphone close your phone is there and would More imminent in the fi- enough to let the phone's cam- say, 'Hey, do you want to do an nancial card world is growing era scanthe code.Ifthere's a ATM withdrawal?'" Kennan numbers of banks and credit match between app and QR sard. unions issuing cards that con- for the customer'saccount, The customer then would tain chips rather than magnet- the requested amount ofcash be prompted to enter his or her ic stripes, making it harder for is dispensed. There is no PIN PIN. "Imagine how easy that thieves to steal information entry or card swipe involved. and create bogus clone cards. Over time, Litan said, said could be if you' re just going However, looking further there will be more ATMs re- to your local favorite ATM down the road, smartphones sponding to smartphones than and your mobility app from — rather than plastic cards of plastic cards. your credit union i nteracts "Definitely," she said. "The and you don't even have to get any type— might end up being the way most consumers card is just a place to put a your card out of your wallet," gain access to ATMs. chip, right? So is the phone. So Keenan said. "I think we' re headed to- we' re moving from mag stripe With no card involved, it ward using the mobile phone physical cards to chip physical becomes difficult for thieves a lot more often," said Avivah cards, but the phone already to use skimming devices that Litan, a cyber security expert has chips in it." capture information f r om with the research and advisoIn the future, smartphone cards. However, crooks are ry firm Gartner. access to ATMs will save fi- determined to find weaknessSome banks already are en- nancial institutions the ex- es in technology that they can couraging smartphone use at pense of issuing cards — and exploit, so the battle for securiATMs. Last spring, BMO Har- replacing them if breaches ty is constant, Litan said. One ris Bank introduced its Mo- occur — and use more-secure weak spot, she said, can be the bile Cash technology, which authenticators, such as a cus- authentication process that is allows customers to withdraw tomer's fingerprint rather than meant to make sure the ATM money using their smart- a PIN, she said. user is authorized to use the phones instead of cards. While the recent news from account. "Conveniences need better With that technology, a Fiserv was about the company BMO Harris customer down- getting ready to roll out Card- security that is not going to loads the digital banking app, Free Cash as a supplement to hamper the experience," she which includes an option for card usage, the company also sard. Mobile Cash. When the cus-

"Godfather" DVD box set sent to the member who joked that



When a nother

Incyte Corp INCY S anoisk Corporation SND K Wstn Digital WDC P lains All Am Pipe PA Edwards Life Sci EW Mobileye NV MBLY Apache Corp APA Vertex Pharm V RTX Alexion Pharma ALXN Conti Resources CLR Whole Foods WFM 2 1stcenturyFoxA F OXA Enterp Prod Ptrs E PD 2 1st Century Fox B FO X M agellan Mid Ptrs MMP


12 6 .4 6

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1z 1 13.5 13.0 12 .5 12.4 11.5 11. 5 11 .3 11.2 9.5 9.0 9 .0 8 .9 8.6


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146.1 Phoenix Cos


complained of the difficulty members with a subscription shaving her legs because she of razor blades that costs $3 to was pregnant with twins and $9 a month. "There have always been couldn't see her toes, a customer service agent mailed a places to buy razors on the In-

team. "But it wouldn't be

better. Seventy-five percent of sales come from return

Get A Taste For Food, Home Sr Garden

customers, so it's important for us to control the cus-

tomer experience as much as possible." A similar approach is taken by online clothing re-


ploys a team of 40 customer service "ninjas," who are encouraged to be playful and spontaneous with customers. Many are recent college grads, aspiring comedians and actors. "Rather than looking at customer service as an

expense, we see it as a fundamental investment, just as we invest in the design

and quality of our clothing product," said Melissa Baird, vice p resident of

operations and product for Bonobos.

Customer serviceis a regular budget item for Dollar Shave Club, which has raised $148 million from investors, but has yet

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c hief executive o f Do l l a r c u stomer Shave Club, which provides

calls "WOW" service in its freepedicure setand a collec- ternet; we' re not the first and 600 agents through a sev- tion of baby books. not the last," he added. "What "They put a lot of trust in we' re doing very different en-week training course. That results in some ex- us," said Jackie Resnick, a from everybody else is buildtreme cases ofcustomer 23-year-oldmember service ing a lifestyle brand." satisfaction, like the time team member. "And you can' t The approach appears to be an agent was compelled to mess up. Once you put it on the paying off. visit a rival shoe store to fill Internet, it's out there forever." Dollar Shave Club has douan order Zappos couldn' t Indeed, o n e in t e raction bled its membership in less because it didn't have the posted on Reddit included a than 10 months and says it right size. member service agent playing owns 16 percent of the U.S. " It certainly would be along with a customer who cartridge market by volume, cheaper" to contract out joked that an ancient order of which places it just ahead of customer service, said clean shaven monks had sto- Schick as the nation's second-biggest brand. Kelly Wolske, who trains len his shipment. Zappos' customer loyalty



"We have takengreat pains

to develop this brand experience," said Michael Dubin,

being in Dollar Shave Club was like being in the "family."

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"Our customers are changing. Retail is changing, and we must change." — Wal-Mart CEODoug McMillon in a memo to employees; the company laid off 450 workers at its headquarters

Note: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are$100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greater than $8billion (large).


The new cable gujt

John Keib Time Warner Cable executive vice president overseeing residential services

The cable industry has a terrible reputation for customer service, and customers are increasingly choosing online video sources like Netflix. That could cut into revenue for New York-based Time Warner Cable. John Keib, the company's executive vice president and chief operating officer for residential services, talks about changes underway to keep existing customers and draw back ones it's lost. He says it will take two to three years for Time Warner Cable to "reposition."

How did you know what your problems were? We spent a lot of time looking at customer-service surveys. It's not that hard a read to see where the cable industry has fallen down, particularly on

the service side. What do you see ln the future? What we call on-demand service. If you look back maybe five years ago, cable used to have four-hour installation windows. We cut that to two hours several years ago. We went to one hour last year, and now basically 95 percent of our jobs are done within a one-hour window. We' re on time more than ever, at 98percent.The end-game lsan on-demand environment. Service on demand would be: It's 3 o' clock at your house, and you have an outage. You would be able to dispatch a technician to come to your house, and that person would show up as soon as possible. It could be 10 minutes, it could be 40 minutes. Really, it would be

whenever we can get someone there as fast as possible, which is much different than today. We currently have a commitment to get there within 24 hours.

economical to keep a current customer. With that said, we' re in a growth business. The way we' re going to win share over time isn't just on products and Isn't lt costly to improve customer widgets, but by building back a reputaservice? tion around service and getting the trust Our cost of service goes down as we back from our customers that we' ve lost. invest in these things. There is absolute- We' re starting to see that momentum in ly a return on investment in doing all our subscriber base. We' ve watched our these steps. I think that's actually the churn go down. beauty of the whole thing. It actually So, while lt is probably more pays for itself over time. profitable to hold on to existing customers than to sign up a new customer, How expensive ls lt to win a new we' re in the business of revenue growth. customer? We actually have to do both. There's no doubt that signing Up a new customer can be really challenging and Intervieytrecl by Tali Arbel. expensive. In almost all cases, it's a Answers edited for clarity and length. really good and safe bet that it's more AP

Index closing andweekly net changes for the week ending Friday, October 2, 2015



N ASDaa ~ 4,707.78

2 12 8

S&P 500 1,951.36

R UssELL 2000 ~ t,tint

- 8 .68




140 34





ooa acoma is u je, u s

a store uce istracte rivin

By Charles Fleming Los Angeles Times

After three days of city and highway driving, I was ready to dismiss the 2016 Toyota Ta-

By Paul Brand

coma pickup as a very nice,

(Minneapolis) Star Tribune

very tall sedan. One of those citified trucks.

• In response to a re-

It's so quiet, cushy and

c omfortable that i t

h a r dly

seemed to be a truck at alL The plush seats, lush suspen-


sion, refined interior and sin-

gle-finger steering lulled me into a Barcalounger-like state of

As a nation we seem to accept an enormous casualty

re l a x ation.

• cent question about cellphone use while driving, there is a simple, relatively inexpensive solution. Insurancecompanies lobby the federal government

traffic, I imagined the best use of this mid-

size truck might be a drive-in movie. Or a nap.

tion but is inactive when

ment convinced me other-

the vehicle is stopped. Any

couple of hundred pounds of equipment in the rear seats, I tested the mettle of the TRD

Off-Road Double Cab on some ragged dirt roads and trails.

I was mightily impressed. The Tacoma skipped over the rough patches and potholes, staying comfortable and maintaining a bank-vault

sense of secure silence. Even in t wo-wheel-drive mode, the Tacoma had no difficul-

ty with the uneven surfaces and elevation changes. It plowed through the sandy patches and soaked up the washboard. When I slipped it into four-

wheel-drive mode, and gave it a steep hill, the Tacoma climbed like a cat, mocking the elevation, making a molehill out of a mountain. Toyota, with this third gen-

eration of Tacoma trucksthe first serious revision in 10 years — is offering a wide variety of platforms and option packages. The basic versions

Photosby M yung J.Chun /LosAn gelesTimes

Toyota Tacoma has refined the interior, addressing the complaints about previous models. Its V-6

engine produces 278 horsepower.

ToyotaTacoma TRD

in Korea and Vietnam and are

10 times our total losses in the damental question — are driverless motor vehicles the only

answer'? I sure hope not. I keep returning to the words of Jackie

Stewart — a very early "reality check," including an ongo-

ing education into each and attempt to deactivate the every aspect of owning/drivdevice would cause the en- ing a motor vehicle along with tire instrument cluster to a long, difficult and expensive

crash, resulting in an ex- process of training to obtain pensive repair. Federal and a driver's license, is the best state governments already long-term solution. have created legislation for In a nutshell, it is my feeling vehicle safety — seat belts, that we need to change drivair bags, daytime running ing behaviors, not try to prelights, etc. A stroke of the

Base price: $34,630 Astested: $37,665 +pe: Four-door, five-seat, pickup truck Engine: 3.5-liter, six-cylinder, 278 horsepower Mileage:18 mpgcity, 23 mpg highway

ness," so to speak. The annual numbers approach our losses

Gulf wars. ers install a low-level cellThus, we' re back to that fun-

An afternoon off the pavewise. With a couple of motorcycles in the bed, and a

— as the cost of "doing busi-

to mandate that automak-

phone jamming device similar to devices available in the marketplace. The jamming device activates when the speedometer is activated by the car in mo-

REVIEW Floating above

rate from motor vehicle crashes — 40,000 deaths per year

vent them.

pen for low-level cellphone jamming devices would be • How do automatic braksimple and easy, and the • ing systems effectively technology is here today. work in an area of wildlife • This great idea is "instantly" crossing your path, • from Tom Hawk. Al- especially on icy roads with no


though it would be dramat-

shoulders and deep ditches?

ic and somewhat harsh in Great question. First, no "system" can overcome regardtopermanent damage from attempting to de- the laws of physics. In autoactivate the jamming sys- motive terms, this is the level tem and would not allow of traction available between

A• •

keting the truck to what they define as a "young, active male" car buyer, Toyota has



and it may be ambitious. Ba-

grumbles about noise and

bying the truck around town and on the freeway, I was

phones while the vehicle is surface. Passive automatic moving, it would certainly braking systems create an reduce distracted driving audible warning to the drivfrom cellphone use. er of an impending threat so But where would you that he/she can react, while draw the line'? Recognize active systems can actually that cellphone use is only apply and/or adjust the level of one of many forms of dis- braking to minimize stopping tracted driving — eating, distance. These systems are gawking, dressing, read- integrated with ABS, traction ing, fiddling with controls, and stability control and can

never able to get the in-dash

etc. While I can't argue the

even pre-tension seat belts in

average mileage indicator to show any number above 17.

basic validity of "forced

anticipation of a crash.

compliance," the fact that it might take something

The current generation of these systems utilizes radar,

this draconian confirms,

laser and cameras to monitor

i n my o p inion, that t h e

what's in front of the vehicle and the closure rate. Interest-

loaded the new Tacoma with

an array of features, many of them firsts in the mid-sized

A look at the refined interior. The windshield has a permanent GoPro mount, which Toyota claims is the first in the industry.

truck segment. The 2016 Tacomas come

standard with a lo c king tailgate, for example, wireless phone charging and the keyless, push-button start of the entry-level SR will sport associated with higher-end a 2.7-liter, four-cylinder engine, vehicles. There's a back-up putting out 159 horsepower camera mounted in the tailand 180 pound-feet of torque, gate, and a GoPro mount permated to a six-speed manual manently affixed to the windtransmission, at a base man- shield, which Toyota boasts ufacturer's suggested retail is an industry first. The TRD price of about $25,000. also has a 120-volt electrical The souped-up, dressed- outlet in the truck bed. "This is kind of like a Swiss up version we tested had a burlier 3.5-liter, six-cylinder Army knife," said James fuel-injected engine. Mak- George, the Tacoma marketing 278 horsepower and 265 ing manager. pound-feet of torque, it feaOwners of previous gentured a s m o ot h s i x-speed erations of Tacomas, while automatic t ran s m i ssion, m aking t h e m o del t h e Billstein high performance best-selling midsize pickup shocks and a high-end JBL for more than a decade, had audio system — bringing the complaints. The interior was tab to $37,665. too spare, the cabin was too That's a big price, but this loud, and the truck lacked is a big truck — especially premium features. considering the Tacoma is Aware that a new Chevrotechnically a "midsized pick- let Colorado,GMC Canyon up," in the segment formerly and Nissan Frontier had arknown as "compact." (I hap- rived or were soon hitting the pened to park next to a Taco- marketplace, George said, ma from the 1980s. It looked Toyota gave the new Tacoma like a 2016 that someone had more upmarket features and washed and left too long in a stylistic redesign meant the drier.) t o look sportier and m o r e Toyota folks say a substan- aggressive. "The interior is more retial portion of Tacoma buyers will use the truck for work, fined, but our internal referand an even larger percent- ence for the exterior is 'badage will use it off-road. Mar- ass styling,'" George said.

passengers to use their cell- the vehicle's tires and road

"That's a technical term."

Company engineers paid p articular attention t o

vibration. The 2016 models

feature enhanced door and window seals, a multi-layer acoustic windshield and the

That's unladen, pulling nothing but its own weight,

increased use of sound-abThat probably won't matter s orbing materials i n t h e much to the consumer drawn headliner and floor pad. to the Tacoma. Gas prices are In addition to the cozier stable, and truck sales are cabin and premium features, rising. the Tacoma also has more This year, overall truck quotidian comforts. There sales are up 10 percent. But are several useful cubbies transactions i n T a coma's for storing small items in the class are up 15.8 percent over cabin, and there are 12 cup- the period of January to Auholders — two in each of the gust 2014, according to online four doors, and two each in auto sales company TrueCar. T hat's partly due t o t h e the frontand rear center consoles, in a vehicle that can arrival of new Canyons and seat only five people. Five Colorados, but segment-leadthirsty people. ing Tacoma sales are up 18 The Tacoma TRD with the percent — before the introdouble cab and 6-foot bed is duction of th e new m odel, a little over 10 feet long and which began hitting showweighs 4,500 pounds. All that rooms inearly September.

basic problem is human. How many people still

ingly, there doesn't seem to

fail to buckle their seat belts even in light of the

be an industry standard as to

exactly what these systems recognize as an impending threat. Some recognize only

law, much less the obvious and continuous danger of failing to do so? How many people still choose a

other vehicles while

l ess messy to eat w h i le

the larger effort to fully auto-

driving'? Even newer cars with "hands free" texting

mate the driving experienceultimately driverless cars.

and cellphone use still re-


heft makes it a worker. The

TRD can carry 1,300 pounds in the bed, and can tow up to

6,500 pounds off the hitch. Toyota and the EPA say the Tacoma fitted with four-

wheel drive and the six-cylinder engine can get 23 miles per gallon on the highway, and 18 miles per gallon in the city, for a combined 20 miles per gallon.

How doesemissionstesting work? Tribune News Service

people, I think, Q •• Many are like me: totally ignorant of how emissions testing works. I had always assumed, until all the news about Volkswagen broke, that in an emissions test, a technician simply

put a hose into a tailpipe, and emitted gases ran into a device that read out the required information.

pear. If the required monitors is simpler and involves the vehave run to completion, there hicle being run at a steady 15 are no stored trouble codes, miles per hour and 25 miles and the check engine light is per hour under moderate load. capable, yet off, the vehicle A portion of the exhaust is certifies itself, via inference, sampled, and again, five gasthat exhaust emissions are ses are looked at. within specifications. A vehicle's engine manageLight diesel vehicles, like ment system is programmed the Volkswagens in question, to gather information from its may receive an on-board di- sensors, refer to an instrucagnostic test, a simple exhaust tion set and execute approopacity (smoke) test or aren' t priate outputs to fuel, ignition

If this were so, I don't see tested at all. Many states also how Volkswagen would have defer emissions testing for the been able to cheat the sys- first four to six years on a new tem. There must be more to it. gas or diesel vehicle. Would you consider discussSome areas still perform ing the subject in a column? tailpipe testing. One test in• Great question! cludes a variety of simulated • Em i ssions testing pro-driving conditions lasting 240 grams vary widely from state seconds, mimicking part of to state, but most states now

the new vehicle federal certifiperform an on-board diagnos- cation test. The driving "trace"

tic check in lieu of a tailpipe emissions check. An analyzer i s

c o nnect-

ed to the vehicle's diagnostic connector, and a technician checks to see if monitors (selftests) are completed or if any diagnostic trouble codes ap-

a l l t h e a u t omotive

quire the driver to multi- "nannies" ultimately become task while driving. ourchauffeurs?

By Brad Bergholdt

s ome

recognize smaller objects like cheeseburger rather than people and animals. a Big Mac or Whopper in These systems are still in the drive-thru because it' s their infancy and are part of

and emission control components to maintain optimum

drivability, fuel economy and emissions compliance. It' s certainly plausible that a ve-

NE Nledical Center Dr


m h)


1247 NE Medical Center Drive

hicle's control system could be instructed to r e cognize

the unique operational conditions of the complex federal

testprocedure, or if need be, one of the state-run tests and

is very specific, and a techni- make changes that differ from cian needs to carefully manip- normal driving maneuvers. ulate the throttle while driving Reducing nitric oxide emisthe trace or the test is termi- sions during an emissions test nated. This test collects all of would likely involve changes the exhaust for analysis, look- to fuel injection timing and/ ing specifically at five gasses. or duration and exhaust gas A different testing method recirculation flow.

Cascade 0: 541.706.5777 i F: 541.429.6642




INSIDE BOOKS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3


O www.bendbulletin.corn/opinion




No easy fix for prison problem


retty much everybody from

Barack Obama to Carly Fiorina seems to agree that far too

many Americans are stuck behind bars. And pretty much everybody

By RickiMudd +Special to The Washington Post

seems to have the same explanation

forhow thisdestructive era ofm ass incarceration came about.

o what time does your flight get into Sea-Tac?" To me, it seemed a fairly basic question. But it confused my

First, the war on drugs got out of

brother, Wu Chao, who was texting me from China. At 19, he'd never been on an international flight before.

control, meaning that many nonviolent people wound up in prison. Second, mandatory-minimum sentenc-

He hadn't thought to ask about an arrival time, an airline or a flight number. All he knew was when his

ing laws led to a throw-away-the-key culture, with long, cruel and point-

plane was supposed to leave Shanghai. I was going to have to figure this one out on my own.

lessly destructive prison terms.

The popular explanation for how we got here seems to be largely wrong, and most of the policy responses flowing from it may therefore be inappropriate. The drug war is not even close to

being the primary driver behind the sharp rise in incarceration. About

90 percent of America's prisoners are held in state institutions. Only 17 percent of these inmates are in for a

drug-rel atedoffense. Moreover, the share of people imprisoned for drug offenses is dropping sharply, down by 22 percent

Eventually, I got him to send me his ticket confirmation. It was written in Mandarin and exceeded my basic understanding of the language, so I plugged it into Google Translate, putting periods in odd places, as you have to, to trick it into recognizing Chinese words. Aha! I was able to decipher "Delta." I emailed customer service, attached the confirmation notice and swore that I wasn't trying to get any identifying information — I just didn't want my brother to come through customs and find himself alone. Finally, I had my answer: He was supposed to arrive at the Seattle airport on Dec. 21 at 7:42 a.m. Sometimes it's odd to think that between us, Wu Chao is supposedly the privileged child — the boy preferred by Chinese society, the son my family held out for while I was hidden and ultimately put up for adoption.

between 2006 and 2011. Writing in

Slate, Leon Neyfakh emphasized that if you released every drug offender from state prison today, you' d reduce the population only to 1.2 million from 1.5 million.

The mandatory-minimum theory

I'm among the more than

100,000 children adopted from China by Western families since the early 1990s. Most of us are

is also problematic. Experts differ on

girls, byproducts of China's onechild policy, which compounded

this, but some of the most sophisticat-

the cultural gender bias. Few of

ed work with the best data sets has

us know about the families we left behind — or, in many cases,

been doneby John PfaffofFordham Law School. Pfaff's research suggests that

who left us.

while it's true that lawmakers passed

When I was 9, I got a letter from my birth parents. Since

a lot of measures calling for long prison sentences, if you look at how

then, I' ve made two trips to China to get to know them and to an-

much time inmates actually served,

swer questions that gnaw at so many adoptees: What happened? Why didn't they want me? Or if they didwant me, why am Ihere? And what would my life have been like if I stayed?

not much has changed over the past few decades. Roughly half of all prisoners have prison terms in the

range of two to three years, and only 10 percent serve more than seven years. The laws look punitive, but the

time served hasn't increased, and so harsh laws are not the main driver behind mass incarceration, either.

So what does explain it? Pfaff's theory is that it's the prosecutors. District attorneys and their assis-

tants have gotten a lot more aggressive in bringing felony charges. Twenty years ago they brought felony charges against about 1 in 3 arrestees. Now it's something like 2 in

3. That produces a lot more plea bargains and a lot more prison terms. I asked Pfaff why prosecutors are

The story I got from them is

the one I imagine every adoptee longs to hear: My parents never wanted to give me away. In

fact, they desperately wanted to keep me. Yet I' ve learned not to be nostalgic about what might have been. The one-child policy brought my family, and many Chinese families, immense pain. But by forcing my parents to give me up, it also opened incredible opportunities for me — opportunities so irresistible that my

brother, the child my parents

more aggressive. He's heard theories. Maybe they are more political

kept, moved here from China last

and they want to show toughness to

advantages that time in America

raise their profile to impress voters if they run for future office. Maybe the police are bringing stronger cases. Additionally, prosecutors are usually paid by the county but prisons by the

can provide. For many adoptees, especially in the case of international adop-

state, so prosecutors tend not to have

pretty amazing I was able to find

to worry about the financial costs of what they do. Two final points. Everybody is railing against the political establishment and experts and experienced

mine. It almost didn't happen. In 2000, when I was 7, I returned to China with my American parents to meet my new sis-

politicians. But social problems are

invariably more complex than they look. The obvious explanation for most problems is often wrong. It

takesexperience and craftsmanship to design policies that grapple with the true complexity of reality.

Finally, recategorizing a problem

year for the education and other

tions, the search for birth parents is frustrating and futile. It' s

ter, Rebecca, the third daughter they were adopting. During the trip, we visited the orphanage in Quzhou where they'd met me, and we gave the staff medical

supplies and money collected from other adoptive families. Our donation prompted an out-

doesn't solve it. In the 1970s, we let a lot of people out of mental institu-

pouring of goodwill. When my American parents pressed for information about my origins, we

tions. Over the next decades we put

recevied an invitation: Would we

a lot of people into prisons. But the

like to go see my "foster family"'?

share of people kept out of circulation has been strangely continuous. In the real world, crime, lack of education, mental health issues, family

breakdown and economic hopelessness are all intertwined.

Changing prosecutor behavior might be a start. Lifting the spirits of inmates, as described in the

outstanding Atlantic online video "Angola for Life," can also help. But the fundamental situation won't be

altered without a comprehensive surge, unless we flood the zone with economic, familial, psychological and social repair. — David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times.

Stuart Isett/ For The Washington Post

Ricki Mudd's family held out for a boy. Her brother, Wu Chao, is now living with her and her American family so he can get some of the advantages of time spent in the United States.

We drove for about an hour and

a half along pitted roads until we reached a small village deep in the duced to Madam Fan, a woman with close-cropped hair, wearing

me — my birth parents in Quzhou

a navy top and pants reminiscent

exchanging letters with an American family. My parents would later

cere and compassionate — was convincing in a way that Madam Fan's correspondence was not. The couple claiming to be my birth parents didn't ask for anything. Instead, they thanked my American parents for taking care of me and

tell me that when they went to her

offered financial and other sup-

village and approached her about it, she was evasive. But her son slipped them an envelope with a U.S. address on it. Two years after that trip to

port. The enclosed baby pictures confirmed that they were the real thing.

mountains. There we were intro-

of a Mao suit.Sheclearly recognized me. But she gave conflicting accounts of how I'd come to her.

First she said she had found me at a train station. Then she revised the story: A family in a neighboring town had asked her to care

daughter — and asked for $10,000 m support. Somehow — it's unclear to

heard thatMadam Fan had been

for me. We didn't know what to believe when, after we returned to the United States, she wrote to say

China, a letter marked with the

that, actually, I was her daughter' s

suburban Seattle. Its tone — sin-

wrong city but the correct Zip code showed up at my house in

I was 12 when I met them for the first time — or, at least, the first time that I remember. At the air-

nervous to see them, but the reunion was somewhat overwhelm-

ing. Not knowing Chinese, I didn' t understand a lot of what was going on around me.

I went back again at 18 and stayed for six weeks. This time, being a few years older and having learned some conversational Mandarin, I was able to begin piecing together my story. Some of the de-

tails remain hazy, and I may never know exactl y what happened.I've found that the Chinese tend to be

port, my birth mother dung to me, more comfortable than Americans sobbing, like she would never let go are with ambiguity. of me again. I was both excited and SeeAdoption /F5




The Bulletin


esa e rouse ru in ma asern re on


-= ,






he federal government's decision not to list the

greater sage grouse as endangered was a substantial victory — or so we thought. There are things that the federal government is doing short of listing the bird that could add up to a de facto listing. State, federal and local collaboration did a lot by setting up voluntary conservationzones. Some ranchers,for instance, agreed to bar their cows from areas where the birds mate. Interior Secretary Sally Jewell highlighted that cooperation in her announcement not to list the bird. Buried deeper in her announcement an d f e deral d ocuments, though, are plans to establish official buffer zones around mating areas. "Sagebrush Focal Areas" are strongholds with the highest level of protection from activity. "Priority Habitat Management Areas" are places where any new habitat disturbances will be limited or prohibited. "General Habitat Management Areas" get special management but short of what is in the

priority areas. There's more. Some areas that are open to mining now will be excluded from mining. Grazing permit renewals will get new scrutiny. The Interior Department says its three objectives will be to minimize new or additional surface disturbances, improve the condition of habitat and reduce the threat of fire to sage grouse habitat. Depending on how those policies and objectives are implemented, it could be just like listing the bird as endangered without listing the bird as endangered. The plans are said to "respect valid existing rights" but what will be found to be valid? About half of the sage grouse's habitat is on federal land. There is a substantial portion in Oregon that is also on private land. We don' t want the bird to go extinct, nor do we want theeconomy of Eastern Oregon to be threatened.

'Ban the box' measure will take effect Jan.1 ust as Oregon's employers sort related to the job at hand.


out the impact of the state's legalization of marijuana, comes another change to the way we do business. Lawmakers earlier this year approved a "ban the box" measure that goes into effect on the first of the year. Unlike the marijuana bill, it will make a difference in how most Oregon businesses screen potential employees. The bill that ultimately was adopted is, by the way, a major improvement on the measure as it was originally introduced. Oregon's new ban-the-box law makes it illegal for most, but not all, employers, to ask up front about a potential employee's criminal record. That doesn'tmean employers cannot ask about prior criminal histories at all, which is a welcome change over the original version of the measure, House Bill 3025. Employers will be able to consider criminal history, though only after an initial interview or a conditional job offer. Nor, as the original measure did, does the law make it illegal for employers to refuse employment to those with criminal histories unless that history was somehow directly

With those changes comes a law that actually makes some sense. Not all convictions are equal, and it can be unfair to refuse to consider a potential employee because of some of them. Under the old law, employers might never have given a potentially good employee a chance because of a screening process that automatically eliminated job applicants with criminal histories. The change is aimed at giving a job candidate with a record the opportunity to explain his or her prior actions before being automatically shown to the door. If, as the National Employment Law Project claims, about a third of all adult Americans have some criminal record, it makes little sense to exclude them from a fair shot at the job market. To date, some 19 states have passed ban-the-box legislation, meanwhile. While most apply the rule only to government agencies, seven, including Oregon, apply it to private employers as well. It makes sense, meanwhile, to give employers the right to say no to workers with criminal records, if they wish. Some will, but others might not.

M nickel's Worth This is a desert

and I would like to see her and her worked reduced programs likeart, peers continue in a method of learn- music, library, and PE every year, in Bend should adopt a policy of dis- ing that is working outstandingly addition to cutting dozens of staff. couraging thirsty ornamental land- well for them. The Better Oregon campaign scaping. We live in the desert, after There is great interest in this seekstoraisecorporate income taxall. A lot of grass has been planted proposed new Desert Sky Montes- es toa 2.5 percent tax rate on earnhere as eye-candy. It is wasteful in sori School since supporters have ings over $25 million, generated terms of water for irrigation, gaso- already received 690 "intent-to-en- within the state of Oregon, and only line for mowing and herbicide for roll"forms from concerned par- on the earnings over $25 million. weed control. This year, I replaced ents. This shows that Bend parents This measure seeks to gain revenue one-third of my own lawn with want a Montessori School to teach/ from the wealthiest corporations drip-irrigated plantings. The con- educate their c h i l dren b e yond operating in Oregon. verted area looks very nice and re- preschool. Many, if not most, large, out-ofquires far less maintenance. There is a "Bend focus" toward state corporations pay only the minTom Calderwood beer, dogs and kids. I'm for all three, imum corporate tax of $150 (state Bend but the foremost order in terms of law does not permit divulging this priority is our kids, or in my case, information). The Better Oregon my grandkids. initiative measure will not increase Supportthe Montessori Please share your views on this taxes for the middle class, farmers, school proposal with the Bend-La Pine or small businesses and industries. Supporters attended the latest School Board. Also request that If we really do want a better OrBend-La Pine School Board meet- they approve charter status for the egon, profitable companies in Oring to request charter status for Desert Sky Montessori School. egon, selling to Oregonians, must the Desert Sky Montessori School. John D. Phillips pay their fair share to support the This school would serve grades one Bend true costs of doing business in through eight. Bend has Montessori Oregon. That's why I support the Better preschools, but this school will not Raise corporate taxes compete with existing Montessori Oregon campaign. education. Instead, the proposal will for a better Oregon Mark S. Reynolds offer the continuation of Montessori The latest form of politically corHood River education beyond preschool. Mon- rect speech requiresthat no one tessori schools have demonstrated ever suggest that large, profitable Know when to go that their methods work well for corporations pay taxes in any form. kinesthetic learners, children with The editorial board of the Bend BulI want to know why people stay attention deficit hyperactivity disor- letin, in its Sept. 26 editorial, "The back when a yellow flashing arrow der and special education students. way to a worse Oregon," is voicing is on'? There a lot of these arrows I attended this meeting, support-

the politically correct speech that

ed the proposal, and requested that the school board approve it. I believe in quality education; I

Here are thefacts: Oregon has

have three sons, two of whom hold the lowest corporate tax rate and doctorate degrees; my third son the third-largest school class sizholds two bachelor degrees in dif- es in the nation. Oregon's graduferent specialties. I know that my ation rate is also one of the lowest granddaughter is thriving in her in the nation. In the past 10 years, Montessori preschool here in Bend the small school district where I


functional government. Yet that reflects a selection bias in

a chance to turn. Is there a way to

tell people about this? Gary Wirth Bend

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

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That's 95 percent of Americans

Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My View and send, fax Oremail them to The Bulletin. Email submissions are preferred. Email: letters©bendbulletin.corn Write: My Nickel's Worth / In MyView P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

ut s ou

epoch of Malala is dawning. The chalvery little of the leprosy, illiteracy, el- lenge now is to ensure that rich donor ephantiasis and river blindness that I nations are generous in supporting the have seen routinely. Global Goals. "We live at a time of the greatest de- There's one last false argument to velopment progress among the global puncture. Cynics argue that saving poor in the history of the world," notes lives is pointless, because the result StevenRadelet,a development econo- is overpopulation that leads more to mist andGeorgetownprofessor. starve. Not true. Part of this wave I write often about inequality, a of progress is a stunning drop in huge challenge in the U.S. But global- birthr ates. ly, inequality is diminishing, because Haitian women now average 3.1 of therise ofpoor countries. children; in 1985, they had six. In BanWhat does all this mean in human gladesh, women now average2.2 chiling out today will in their careers see



en by more than half, from 35 percent

in 1993 to 14 percent in 2011 (the most how we report the news: We cover recent year for which figures are availplanes that crash, not planes that take able from the World Bank). off. Indeed, maybe the most important W hen 95 percentofAmericans are thing happening in the world today is completely unaware of a transformasomething that we almost never cover: tion of this magnitude, that reflects a a stunning decline in poverty, illitera- flaw in how we journalists cover the cy and disease. world — and I count myself among the Huh? You' re wondering what I' ve guilty. Consider: been smoking! Everybody knows • The number of extremely poor about the spread of war, the rise of people (defined as those earning less AIDS and other diseases, the hopeless than $1 or $1.25 a day, depending on who's counting) rose inexorably until intractability of poverty.

safe, but they still do not move up and the person behind will not have

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

— who are utterly wrong. In fact, the

scandal and disaster. Turn proportion of the world's population on the news, and you see Syrian ref- living in extreme poverty hasn't douugees, Volkswagen corruption, dys- bled or remained the same. It has fall-

move up and make theturn when

Letters policy

W at journa ists aren't reportin , e journalists are a bit like vultures, feasting on war,

at intersections, and when people

CEOs in corporate boardrooms love see them they still stay back. It is a to hear. caution yellow and drivers should

• More kids than ever are becoming

educated, especially girls. In the 1980s, only half of girls in developing countries completed elementary school; now, 80 percent do. But onereason forou rcurrent com-

placency is a feeling that poverty is inevitable — and that's unwarranted. The world's best-kept secret is that we live at a historic inflection point

terms? I was thinking of that last week

while interviewing Malala Yousafzai, theteenage Nobel PeacePrizewinner. when extreme poverty is retreating. Malala's mother grew up illiterate, like U.N. members have just adopted 17 the women before her, and was raised One survey found that two-thirds of the middle of the 20th century, then new Global Goals, of which the cen- to be invisible to outsiders. Malala is Americans believed that the propor- roughly stabilized for a few decades. terpiece is the elimination of extreme a complete contrast: educated, saucy, tion of the world population living in Since the 1990s, the number of poor poverty by 2030. Their goals are his- outspoken and perhaps the most visiextreme povertyhas almost doubled has plummeted. toric. There will still be poor people, of ble teenage girl in the world. • In 1990, more than 12 million chil- course, but very few who are too poor overthelast20years.Another 29 perEven in countries like Pakistan, the cent believed that the proportion had dren died before the age of 5; this toll to eat or to send children to school. epoch of illiterate and invisible womremained roughly the same. has since dropped by more than half. Young journalists or aid workers start- en like Malala's mother is fading; the

dren. Indonesians, 2.3. When the poor

know that their children will survive, when they educate their daughters, when they access family planning, they have fewer children. So let's get down to work and, on our watch, defeat extreme poverty world-

wide. We know that the challenges are surmountable — because we' ve already turned the tide of history. — Nicholas Kristof is a columnist for The New York Times.




urne ou npopular though it may be to say so, I, for one, grew exhausted by th e

n o nstop



Francis, in characteristic cryptic Francis, who arrived in the U.S. language, pontificated about climate in a carbon-spewing jet, seems to change. He lectured on illegal immi- leave no room for other views. If the gration. He harped on the harshness climate really is becoming warmer, of capitalism, as well as abortion and capital punishment.

it cannot be because of naturally oc-

curring cycles of long duration.

A fair-minded person might in-

H undreds of thousands of m i -

fer from his advice that capitalism is more prone to impoverish than to

grants are now swarming illegally

into the West, whether into Europe mostly from the Middle East, or into underclass out of poverty. Yet the America from Latin America. They poor in the free-market United States arrive in numbers that make them are mostly better off than the middle difficult to assimilate and integrate, classes in Pope Francis' homeland. with radical repercussions on the Argentina's statism has transformed host country's ability to serve the soone of the most resource-rich coun- cial needs of its own poorer citizens. tries in the world into an impoverYet Francis reserves most of his

create enough wealth to bring the

ished nation. Are the wages of social- advicefor host countries to ensure ism therefore less than Christian? that they treat the often-impoverAuthoritarian regimes such as ished and mostly young male newthe Castro dynasty in Cuba or Iran's comers with Christian humanity. theocracy do not receive much criti- That advice is admirable. But the cism from the pope for their admin- pope might have likewise lectured istration of state justice. Yet Francis the leadersofcountriessuch asSyrblasted capital punishment, which ia and Mexico to stop whatever they in America is mostly reserved for are doing to heartlessly drive out first-degree murderers, not the per- millions of their own citizens from


of frank exchange, should Protestant Or he might have suggested that friends now advise Catholic dioceses migrants seek lawful immigration to open their aggregate 200 million and thereby more charitably not acres of global church lands to help harm the interests of immigrants house current migrants? Or should who wait patiently until they can re- Francis first deplore the capitalist settle lawfully. business practices in the administraOr he might have praised the West tion of the so-called Vatican Bank? for uniquely creating conditions Should the church turn over to that draw in, rather than repel, the prosecuting attorneys all the names world's migrants. of past and present clergy accused of In sum, Francis did not fully un- criminal sexual abuse, and cede all derstand a country founded on the investigation and punishment entireprinciple of separation of church and ly to the state? state. And he has tragically harmed Lots of hypocrisy inevitably folthat delicate American equilibrium. lows when churches and their leadIf a Christian truly believes that ers politick. capitalism is the world's only hope, Conservatives who object to Franthat illegal immigration is detrimen- cis' sermonizing often enjoy it when tal to all involved, or that the Iranian the moral majority and born-again nuke deal is a prelude to either war evangelicals stamp their own social or nuclear proliferation, is he thereby agendas with Protestant piety. somewhat less Christian or Catholic? Liberals might applaud the pope Is Francis aware of age-old hospi- when he weighs in on global warmtality adages about guests and hosts, ing and cutthroat capitalism but or warnings about those who live in perhaps want him to stick to religion glass houses'? when he frowns on abortions or feWould an American president male priests.


dare to visit the Vatican to lecture the leaders of the Roman Catholic Church about their blatant sex and

cate "fire, ready, aim" in Syria without

their homes.

pronouncements/commentaries of DAVIS Pope Francis. The spiritual leader of MAN SON I billion Catholics — roughly half of the world's Christians — Francis just completed a high-profile, endlessly petrators of thought crimes as in publicized visit to the United States. Cuba and Iran. But unlike past visiting pontiffs, Francis believes — and ipso facto the Argentine-born Francis weighed puts thechurch behind the creedin on a number of hot-button U.S. that global warming is man-caused. social, domestic and foreign-policy It is supposedly ongoing and can be issues during a heated presidential addressed only though radical state election cycle.

o e rancis

age discrimination, and to advise Francis that his successor should be

female or under 50'? Should Americans urge the pope to adopt the supposedly enlightened Western doctrine of disparate impact, which might fault senior Vatican clergymen for failing to promote diversity in matters of sex, race or age? In this new freewheeling climate

Because Pope Francis has shed the

Catholic Church's historic immunity from American politics, for good or bad, he and the church are fair game for political pushback. But do we really want a priest in the role of Bernie Sanders or

Ted Cruz, dressed in ancient Roman miter and vestments, addressing hot-button issues with divine


Let's leave Putin out

on his limb our Honor, I rise again in defense of President Bar ack Obama's policy on Syria. Obama has been right in his ambivalence about getting deeply involved in Syria. But he's never had the courage

of his own ambivalence to spell out his reasoning to the American people. He keeps letting himself get pummeled into doing and saying things that his gut tells him won't work, so he gets the worst of all worlds: His rhetoric ex-

ceeds the policy, and the policy doesn' t work.

Meanwhile, Obama's Republican critics totally lack the wisdom of our own experience. They blithely advoany reasonto believe their approach will work there any better than it did

for us in Iraq or Libya. People who don't know how to fix inner-city Baltimore think they know how to rescue

downtown Aleppo — from the air! Personally, I' ll take the leader who lacks the courage of his own ambivalence over the critics who lack the

— Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

wisdom of their own experience. But ambivalence is not a license to do

nothing. We can do things that make a difference, but only if we look at our enemies and allies in Syria with clear

Bus ' reestu 'an

ac o


By Charles Blow

he calls the "white backlash" for be-

New York Times News Service

ing the cause of black discontent and shouts for Black Power, rather than

t a campaign event in South Carolina, Republican presi-

A was asked how he planned to include

the result of it, calling it "merely a

dential candidate Jeb Bush

new name for anold phenomenon." And he dedared that true integration

"is not merely a romantic or aesthetic something where you merely add

black people in his campaign and get them to vote for him.

Bush responded, "Our message is

color to a still predominantly white

power structure." You see, King wasn't naively obliv-

one of hope and aspiration." But he didn't stop there. He continued: "It

isn't one of division and get in line

ious to structural racism and how it

and we' ll take care of you with free

stuff. Our message is one that is up- households with at least one worklifting — that says you can achieve ing-age, nondisabled adult receiving earned success." the benefit work, and of those with There it is! If you let people talk families, "almost 90 percent work in long enough, the true self will always the prior or subsequent year." be revealed. Not only is there a suThe problem isn't refusal to work, preme irony in this racial condescen- but inability to find work that is stable sion that casts black people, whose and pays a living wage, thereby pushfree labor helped establish the pros- ing them out of need and eligibility. Bush's comment also hints at the perity of this country and who were systematically excluded from the full role of black men without acknowlbenefits of that prosperity for gener- edging the disastrous toll racially ations, as leeches only desirous of skewed patterns of mass incarcer"free stuff," this line of reasoning also ation have taken on the fortunes of infantilizes black thought and con- black families by disproportionately sciousness and presents an I-know- ensnaring black men. best-what-ails-you paternalism about All history and context are cast blackprogress. aside in support of a specious arguIt echoes the trope about lazy "wel- ment: That the black community is fare queens," although as a report plaguedby pathologicaldependence last year from the Congressional Re- and a chronic, self-defeating posture searchServicemakes clear:"Histori- of victimization. cally, nonwhite women had a higher And this is not some one-time labor force participation rate than did slip of the tongue for Bush. In Bush's white women. This especially held book written two decades ago, "Protrue for married women." files in Character," he wrote: "Since Furthermore, although blacks are the 1960s, the politics of victimization disproportionately the recipients of has steadily intensified. Being a vicprograms like the Supplemental Nu- tim gives rise to certain entitlements, trition Assistance Program, a 2013

benefits, and preferences in society.

tus to that of the oppressed. Many of the modern victim movements — the

gay rights movement, the feminist to it. It wasn't about victimization, but movement, the black empowerment honest appraisal. Most black people movement — have attempted to get don't want America's prescriptions, people to view themselves as part of pittances or pity, and never have. a smaller group deserving of someJames Baldwin told The Paris Rething from society. It is a major devi- view threedecades ago that he reation from the society envisioned by fused to think of himself as a victim, Martin Luther King, who would have and that "perhaps the turning point in had people judged by the content of one's life is realizing that to be treattheir character and not by the color of ed like a victim is not necessarily to their skin — or sexual preference or become one." As Baldwin explained it, "if I took the role of a victim then I gender or ethnicity." Not only does this completely was simply reassuring the defenders ignore the historical and structur- of the status quo; as long as I was a al effect of America's endemic an- victim they could pity me and add a ti-black racism, it also misinterprets few more pennies to my home-relief King's own understanding of this check." phenomenon. Pity doesn't dismantle privilege, As King told an audience at Stan- but supports it. Pity requires a perch. ford University in 1967, he under- It rolls down. Pity reinforces imbalstood that the dismantling of legal ances of power. It can be violence opsegregation was in a way, the easy erating as benevolence. part. It was the structural racism, not written in law but on in the minds of

Black folk don't want "free stuff"

as much as the fulfillment of the men,thatwa shardertochange. promiseoffreedom: true equality of He blasted "large segments of access, opportunity and justice. Bush white society" for being "more con- — and America — would do well to cerned about tranquility and the sta- consider that.

report from the Center on Budget The surest way to get something in and Policy Priorities found that most

cloistered power and inhibited mobility and equality; he was acutely aware of it and adamantly opposed

tus quo than about justice, equality, today's society is to elevate one's sta- and humanity." He slammed what

— Charles Blow is a columnist for The New York Times.

eyes. For instance, today's reigning cliche is that the wily fox, President Vladimir

Putin of Russia, has once again outmaneuvered the flat-footed Americans, by deploying some troops, planes and tanks to Syria to buttress the regime of President Bashar Assad and to fight the Islamic State forces threatening

him. If only we had a president who was so daring, so tough, so smart. Really? Well think about this: Let' s

say the U.S. did nothing right now, and just let Putin start bombing ISIS and bolstering Assad. How long before every Sunni Muslim in the Middle East, not to mention every jihadi, has Putin's picture in a bull' s-eye on his cellphone? The Sunni Muslims are the vast majority in Syria. They are the dominant sect in the Arab world. Putin and

Russia would be seen as going all-in to protect Assad, a pro-Iranian, Alawite/ Shiite genocidal war criminal. Putin

would alienate the entire Sunni Muslim world, including Russian Muslims. Moreover, let's say by some miracle the Russians defeat ISIS. The only way to keep them defeated is by replacing them with moderate Sunnis. Which

moderate Sunnis are going to align with Russia while Putin is seen as the

prime defender of the barrel-bombing murderer of more Sunnis than anyone on the planet, Bashar Assad?

Putin stupidly went into Syria looking for a cheap sugar high to show his people that Russia is still a world pow-

er. Well, now he's up a tree. Obama and John Kerry should just leave him up there for a month — him and As-

sad, fighting ISIS alone — and watch him become public enemy No. I in the Sunni Muslim world. "Yo, Vladimir,

how's that working for you?" The onlyway Putin can getdown

from that tree is with our help in forg-

ing a political solution in Syria. And that only happens if the Russians and the Iraniansforce Assad — after a

transition — to step down and leave the country, in return for the opposition agreeing to protect the basic

Are the Republicans plotting electoral suicide'?

safety and interests of Assad's Alawite community, and both sides welcoming an international force on the ground to

guarantee the deal. But to get there we need to size our rhetoric with our interests in Syria as

comings, yet they were not that he was Tribune News Service "a terrible, very bad, no good speaker" hings were shaping up for Re- underwhose leadership "Republicans publicans in 2016 until the par- pursued an unprecedented strategy ty decided on electoral suicide of scorched earth obstructionism." instead. First there has been Donald That terrible, very bad, no good obTrump with too many in the party servation came from the economist thinking his big-bucks accumulation and New York Times columnist Paul and vague assurances of someday Krugman, who clearly did not win his knowing something qualify him to Nobel Prize for keeping up with the be president. And then there is John news. Boehner. Trump is still coming on. With more attention to reports by Boehner is leaving. The why of his de- the knowledgeablehe would have cision is what's scary. known that Boehner did often reach Boehner is getting out as the Repub- for compromise and that the precelican speaker of the House and resign- dent for Krugman's inflamed imaging from Congressbecause his rea- inings was former Senate Majority sonably calm, cool, dear-eyed style of Leader Harry Reid. politics is not what one relatively small Boehner's aforementioned shortbut powerful group of House Republi- comings? More creativity could maycans wanted. They favor turmoil and be have led to better answers to the ballyhoo achieving nothing except otherside's dream of a society ever maybe making a statement that could more controlled by fiscally zany, big prevent their party from making a government leftists. Senate Majority greater statement: keeping control of Leader Mitch McConnell could maythe House and Senate and capturing be be coming up with more inventive the White House in the upcoming tactics to advance what he himself elections. believes in, too. Yet the party is split,

used to be, the Democrats have lots of Harry Reid types in their midst

ner's saying goodbye, other chances will come up and then there's the

well. Our interests right now are to

and Congress has been confronting

desire of some Republicans in the GOP-controlled Senate to end the

eliminate or contain the two biggest metastasizing threats: ISIS — whose

filibuster rule that can require some

growth can threaten the islands of decency in the region like Lebanon, the Kurds and Jordan — and the tragedy of Syrian refugees, whose numbers are growing so large they are swamping Lebanon and Jordan and, if they continue, could destabilize the Euro-

Boehner was not without his short- leadership authority is not what it

itself seemingly shut down by Boeh-

By Jay Ambrose


a president who's had it with the divi-

sion of powers concept. The answer is hardly for the leadership to acquiesce in such futile gestures as government shutdowns generally portrayed as the work solely of ding-a-ling Republicans even though Democrats havesometimes beenpart of the show, even the larger part.

Democratic votes to move forward on

a measure. The mistake in principle is a lack of institutional respect and deliberative caution. The mistake in

practicality is what happens when Democrats come to power again. It's still a long way from NovemAfter the moment's drama would ber 2016, and anything can happen. come the voting down the road, and Trump has finally come forth with a while House members from solidly researched, honest-to-God, interestRepublican districts would not need ing policy proposal, but for the most to fear, the party as a whole would, as part has won wide support by playing would those concerned about a deci- a dunce wearing a strange haircut mating debt crisis, regulatory overkill, instead of a cap. That's hardly capiendangering fumbles on foreign poli- talizing at a time when the Democrats cy, shrinking freedoms and economic have botched up so much and have growth gone poof. Those Republicans their candidate woes, too. Thar' now complainingabout a GOP es- maybe to a game-changing Internet tablishment stymying their wishes as much as anything, politics is veercould find themselves outnumbered ing in new directions, but it hardly folby those visiting ballot boxes with the lows that errant moves can't destroy purpose of far more definite denial. opportunities. While an immediate shutdown was

— Jay Ambrose is columnist for Tribune News Service.

pean Union, our vital partner in the

world. Everyone wants an immaculate intervention in Syria, one where you

look like you' re doing something, but without the political cost of putting troops on the ground or having to make unpleasant compromises with unsavory people. There is no such choice. I think Putin's rash rush into Syr-

ia may in the end make him more in need of a deal, or at least a lasting

cease-fire, that stops the refugee flows. If we can do that, for now, we will have done a lot. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.

© www.bendbulletin.corn/books


BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the weekthat ended Sept. 27. HARDCOVERFICTION 1. "Come Rain orCome Shine" by JanKaron (Putnam, $27.95) 2. "The Girl in the Spider' s Web" by David Lagercrantz (Knopf, $27.95) 3."Make Me" byLeeChild (Delacorte, $28.99) 4. "Go Set aWatchman" by Harper Lee (Harper, $27.99) 5. "The Girl on theTrain" by Paula Hawkins (Riverhead, $26.95) 6. "Devoted in Death" by J.D. Robb (Putnam, $27.95) 7. "X" by SueGrafton (Putnam/Wood, $28.95) 8. "The Scam" byEvanovich/Goldberg (Bantam,


9. "Undercover" by Danielle Steel (Delacorte, $28) 10. "Purity" by Jonathan Franzen (FSG,$28) HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. "Killing Reagan" by Bill O'Reilly and Martin Dugard (Holt, $30) 2. "The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up" by Marie Kondo (Ten Speed,$16.99) 3. "Big Magic" by Elizabeth Gilbert (Riverhead, $24.95) 4. "Why Not Me?" by Mindy Kaling (Crown Archetype, $25) 5. "Live Love Lead" by Brian Houston (Hachette/FaithWords, $24) 6. "Furiously Happy" by Jenny Lawson (Flatiron, $26.99) 7. "The FoodLab" by J.Kenji Lopez-Alt (Norton, $49.95) 8. "Rising Strong" by Brene Brown (Random/Spiegel & Grau, $27) 9. "Between theWorld and Me" by Ta-Nehisi Coates (Random/Spiegel 8 Grau, $24) 10. "Conscious Uncoupling" by Katherine Woodward Thomas (Harmony, $26)

gOJ8" • Schumer agrees to big book deal after winning an Emmyand starring in 'Trainwreck'

for award The Associated Press NEW YORK — The ac-

colades are piling up for one of the country's top writers about race.

Trade publication Kirkus Reviews announced Wednesday that T a -Nehisi Coates' "Between the

World and Me" is a finalist for the $50,000 Kirkus Prize for nonfiction.

Coates' best-selling work on racism and police violence is framed as a letter to his teenage son. It already


By Alexandra Alter New York Times News Service

When news broke last week that comedian Amy Schumer

had sold a memoir to Simon & Schuster in a high-seven-figure deal, some publishing executives experienced a sense of deja vu. Hadn't Schumer

A sequel worth lII'ililll!!tIj i,j I ) writing

already sold a book of autobiographical essaysforseven figures two years ago'? It turns out, she had. HarperCollins was the first publisher to sign up Schumer, back when she was a promising stand-up comedian but hadn' t yet achieved the stratospheric fame that comes with a hit TV

show and a feature film directed by Judd Apatow. After Schumer received a $1 million advance from Harp-

"After You" by Jojo Moyes (Pamela

erCollins in 2013, she made

Dorman Books/Viking, 352

sporadic progress on the book,

Emily Shor /The New York Times file photo

writing several essays with the The agreement Amy Schumer, in the Marina Del Ray neighborhood of Los Angeles in June, made with Sihelp of New Yorker writer Pa- mon & Schuster to write a book of essays cameafter she canceled a much-smaller deal with HarperCollins.

18 finalists. There are six

each for nonfiction, fiction and young people's literature. Nominated works

also include the novels

Schumer canceled the contract the curverather than ahead of and returned her advance, say- it."

Comedy Central show, "Inside Amy Schumer," debuted, and

ing that she was too busy to focus on the book

she was crowned as a fresh and

both ends of the emotional

sharp new voice in comedy. Her literary agent, Yfat Re-

spectrum (don't lie — you know you wept, possibly in loud, gushing sobs the way I did). The same can be said of

Now Schumer has landed another book deal, this time for

much, much more. After a frenzied auction, Simon 8r Schus-

ter imprint Gallery Books paid more than $8 million for Schumer's book, according to news accounts and publishing executives who followed the auction process.

Timing, it seems, is everything, in p ublishing deals as well as comedy. The deal was announced shortly af-

ter S churner, 34, won an Emmy for herComedy Central sketch-comedy show and comes on the heels of her wreck," which has made more than $138 million worldwide. "I can't say that I was sur-

prised that Amy decided to cancel our contract," Michael

Morrison, the president and publisher of H arperCollins, said in an email message. "Amy is driven, hysterical and really has her pulse on the culture. She deserves all her suc-

cess and is obviously smart; she knew that delaying her book would reap huge benefits when the time was right."

David Hirshey, senior vice president and executive editor

of HarperCollins, who began courtingSchumer in 2012 and worked with her for more than

a year on her essays, said he was not bitter about losing the book. "I was thrilled to cost one

of our competitors $9 million," he said, and added in an email, "In publishing, it sometimes

makes more sense to be behind

Even with such d izzying

advances, publishers can still make a profit through foreign How Schumer traded in a rights deals that can add up million-dollar deal for a much to millions of dollars, as well larger one says as much about as paperback and audiobook the manic competition among sales. Books by celebrities publishers to land celebrity also get a lift whenever the aubooks as it does about Schum- thor-star has a new TV show or er's meteoric rise. film. And even when celebrity Publishers have been locked authors don't earn out their adin a fierce and costly arms vances, publishers still have a race to sign up TV stars with lot to gain from the burst of exlarge social media followings posure and perceived dout. "Even if you lose money and cultural cachet, hoping that will translate into robust in the short run, it helps your print sales. Sometimes these prestige," literary agent Rusgambles pay off. When Little, sell Galen said. "If you are a big Brown paid around a reported publisher, you need to show the $6 million for Tina Fey's book flag, you need to make news, in 2008, many in the indus- because it helps your entire try thought the price tag was list." wildly inflated. The d oubtSchumer's advance could set ers were wrong: That book, a new threshold that publishers "Bossypants," has sold more will feel pressured to match. "For years now, every agent than 3.5 million copies. Editors and publishers have in town would use the Tins Fey sincebeen betting huge sums advance as the benchmark for on comedians who have the what their celebrity client was potential to become breakout worth," Morrison said in an literary stars, including Amy email. "Now the bar is sitting Poehler, B.J. Novak and Mindy atop Amy's head. I can't tell you Kaling, whose book "Is Every- how frustrating those converone Hanging Out With Me?" sations will be for us all." has sold nearly 1.3 million copSchumer's agreement with ies. Random House paid more HarperCollins was shaky from than $3 million to "Girls" ac- the start, according to several tress and writer Lena Dunham people familiar with the deal for "Not That Kind of Girl," a and the way it unraveled. book of essays that has sold The courtship began in 2012 525,000 hardcover copies and when an offer from Hirshey, e-books since it was published who had seen Schumer's standin 2014. Penguin is reported to up act and was impressed, ofhave paid around $3.5 million fered her about $500,000 for a for comedian Aziz A nsari's book. She accepted and said recently published book about she wanted to write personal dating in t h e I n ternet era, essays. But as months went by which has sold some 282,000 and Schumer still hadn't signed copies in all formats, including the contract, people at Harperaudio. Collins started to worry. Then

her raunchy and i r reverent

iss Gendell, told Hirshey that Schumer wanted to entertain

other bids from publishers. After a rival offered $1 million, Hirshey and Morrison agreed to match it. Schumer accepted

little new progress was made on the book. In the spring of

es says she never planned to write. "Me Before You" about working-class Louisa Clark, who gets a job taking care of wealthy, embittered quadriplegic Will Traynor — didn't exactly require a sequel. But Moyes made a good decision when she decided to provide one anyway. Sometimes sequels just ruin a good thing, but Moyes has more than enough

2014, Hirshey and Marx re-

material to

quested a meeting to go over the edits.

story. Like it s

the new offer and signed the

contract in the spring of 2013. The book's early drafts lacked a dear narrative struc-

ture,soM arx was broughtinto polish the essays, according to several people. Over the next year, as Schumer's career accelerated,

Gendell delivered bad news:

Schumer was too busy and wanted to cancel the contract. She returned her advance with

interest. Gendell stepped aside as her agent. In an interview

with GQ in July, Schumer noted that she was writing a book of "dark" autobiographical essays and alluded to the canceled contract, saying, "I had

a whole deal, but I decided to wait; I thought I would make

more money if I waited." Schumer hired a new literary agent, David Kuhn, who sent out a detailed proposal for Schumer's book to publishing

"Love and Other Ways of Dying"

by Hanya Yanagihara and

Press,464 pages, $18.18)

the picture book "The New

Cleaning Women," Valeria Luiselli's "The Story of My Teeth" and Jim Shepard's

"The Book of Aron." Besides Coates, nonfiction nominees were Helen

Macdonald for the best-selling "H Is for Hawk," Adam

Tooze for "The Deluge: The Great War, America and the Remaking of the Global Order, 1916-1931," John Ferling for "Whirlwind: The American Revolution and the War that Won It,"

popular historian Simon Winchester for "Pacific: Silicon Chips and Surfboards, Coral Reefs and Atom Bombs, Brutal Dic-

tators, Fading Empires, and the Coming Collision of the World's Superpowers" and Andrea Wulf for "The Invention of Nature: Alexander von Humboldt's New World."


c ontinue the

p r edecessor,

"After You" is a comic and breezy novel that also tack-

les bigger, more difficult subjects, in this case grief and moving on. In the wake of the events of "Me Before You" — and yes, you will need to read that book first

— Louisa is foundering. She has finally gotten the gumption to move out of her parents' house in the small English village where she grew up and into a flat in London. But the place is more hotel than home: Louisa hasn' t bothered to fill it with per-

sonal touches.

houses this fall. Some of the

She attends a M oving

sample essays explored heavy

On support group, but she' s not moving on. She dresses drably, ignoring her usual outlandish wardrobe. She works at a lousy job in a cheesy airport bar and keeps her family — and

themes like her father's illness and alcoholism and a traumatic

sexual experience, according to publishing executives.

Paterniti tells tales of love,dying and Einstein sbrain by Michael Paterniti (The Dial

In fiction, other finalists were Susan Barker's "The Incarnations," the late Lucia Berlin's "A Manual for

"After You," the sequel Moy-

thoughts of the future — at

"Fates and Furies" by Lauren Groff, "A Little Life"

Small Person" by Lauren Child.

By Connie Ogle The agile Jojo Moyes can make you laugh or make you cry, and in her novel "Me Before You," she hit

the humor. But the next year,

is a National Book Award

nominee. Kirkus released a list of

pages,$26.95) Miami Herald

tricia Marx, who was hired to polish the prose and punch up

feature-film debut in "Train-

Finalists announced


By Marylynne Pitz

Bernbach in

w ould

Manhattan. "It almost

your b y line is also a published author, off half the ar- started The Telling Room, a ticles so they nonprofit center for storytellw ould t h i n k ing in Portland, Maine. The inother people spiration came from an experiworked there." ence he had while reporting in T hen h e the Sudan.

killed me , having to wear a suit

Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

and tie and sit Recently, Michael Paterni- in a c u bicle. ti's editor called to say that his That b egan

collection of essays, "Love and to shorten my Other Ways of Dying," had life. I c ould been nominated for a National feel the blood Book Award. slowing," the When he heard the news, author said in Paterniti was i n h i s f a vor- a t elephone ite coffee shop in Portland, interview. Maine, where he lives with his H is tas k wife and three children. was to count "It's kind of hard to do the the number of funky chicken dance," the ads in magawriter said. "You' re surround- zines and compare that to the ed by everybody else with number of pages with editorial their heads down." content. Then, he had to cateRandom House published gorize the ads. He got behind the book earlier this year. Pa- in his work because he kept terniti, 51, is also the author of reading articles in The New "The Telling Room: A Tale of Yorker and Vanity Fair. "I lasted just a year and esLove, Betrayal, Revenge and the World's Greatest Piece of caped to Cape Cod," he said. Cheese" and "Driving Mr. AlHisjournalism careerbegan bert: A Trip Across America at The Harwich Oracle, where With Einstein's Brain." he coveredtown meetings and The eldest of four sons, got to interview a 100-year-old Paterniti grew up in Darien, woman who had 56 cats. "I loved every second there. Connecticut. After g r aduating from Middlebury College You went to every town meetat age 21, he took a job at the ing. You took every picture. advertising firm Doyle Dane You wrote every editorial. You

ta k e

Paterniti and his wife, who

worked at The

"We were at a food drop.

Cape Codder newspaper and enrolled in the writing p rogram a t

People were starving. They

the University

until food was distributed. As

had to wait all night while the U.S. counted the bags that had

been dropped. This chief of the Dinka tribe stood up" and sang

of Michigan

the chief sang the entire story A r - of the tribe and his village, Pa-

i n An n bor, where he

terniti said, "the crowd around

earned a mas- him got bigger and bigger." ter's degree in Many Sudanese and Soma1991. lian immigrants have settled As he grew up, his favorite in Portland. "We were interested in crestoryteller was his maternal grandmother, Rose Elis. ating a moment where they One of the essays in his lat- would tell their coming to est book recounts the experi- America stories. We worked ence of stopping a man from closely for a year with a bunch committing suicide by jump- of kids who were learning Ening off a bridge in Nanking, glish. We felt more connected China. Another re-creates for- to this community for having mer French President Francois done it. Once you know your Mitterrand's last meal in a rus- neighbor's real story, you can' t tic dining room in France. Pa- help but feel invested in them," terniti's other pieces examine Paterniti said. the aftermath of a plane crash Now, he said, The Telling off the coast of Nova Scotia, an Room has 10 employees and earthquake in Haiti and a tsu- serves 2,500 chil dren from nami in Japan. ages 6 to 18 each year.

arm's length. But life has a way of making you pay attention, whether you want it to or

not. An unexpected accident sends a banged-up Lou back to her parents. Funny thing, though. The accident is only the first in a series of events that will

force her to confront everything she's trying hard to get past: Will, his parents and hers, her own inability to carveoutabetter life. Moyes gets a lot of comic mileage out of misunderstandings, and she keeps the pace brisk. Naturally, she throws in a hunky love interest, a paramedic

named Sam, but like she did in "One Plus One," she' s crafty about the roadblocks

she puts in true love's way. And if she oversteps a bit in the highly charged dimax that finally pushes Lou into recovery, for the most part, she writes about

sorrow with compassion. "Sometimes I felt as if we

were all wading around in grief, reluctant to admit to others how far we were

waving or drowning," Lou muses. We all lose what we love

at some point, but in her poignant, funny way, Moyes reminds us that even if it' s

not always happy, there is an ever after.


vie o o r

u man caen

"Then Comes Marriage: United law isfor,to m akea casefor(or penny of estate tax on her States v. Windsor and the Defeat even lead us toward) equality. inheritance." of DOMA" by Roberta Kaplan with Lisa

Certainly, that's what United States v. Windsor was about:

At the same time, Kaplan

cans, like all Americans, have

the constitutional right to equal protection under the law."

She does something similar Dickey; WW. Norton (320 pag- a suit filed on behalf of Edith through which to consider a throughout "Then Comes Mares,$27.95) Windsor, who had to pay more broader set of inequities, less riage," using her experience of than $600,000 in estate taxes about marriage than common coming out — the day she told By David Uiin after her spouse Thea Spyer human decency.One particu- her parents she was gay, her Los Angeles Times died in 2009. larly heartbreaking narrative mother "walked to the edge Early in "Then Comes MarW ind s o r is that of U.S. of the room and started bangriage: United States v. Windsor and Spyer had Army St a ff ing her head against the wall. and the Defeat of DOMA," Ro- been together S gt. Don - Bang. Bang. Bang" — as well berta Kaplan, the lawyer who for 44 years na J o hnson, as that of marriage and parentwon the DOMA case before when Spyer killed in Af- hood, to highlight the aspirathe U.S. Supreme Court, writes died; they got ghanistan in tions many of us share. about her wife, Rachel Lavine, e ngaged i n 2012. Among the most chilling " Becau s e and her feelings about mar- 1967 but had anecdotes in the book is the riage. "Rachel had been to a t o wait f o u r o f DO M A , " story of a home visit by a solot of straight weddings in her decades beKaplan notes, cialworker, required before life," Kaplan tells us, "and even fore marrying citing from an Kaplan could legally adopt when she loved the bride and i n Tor o n to amicus brief her son Jacob. (Lavine was 1 filed in sup- his birth mother.) "(W)hat are groom, she hated the weddings i n 2 007. I n I themselves because they made the middle of port of Wind- you going to say to him about sor's lawsuit, why he does not have a father her feel excluded. Once we "Then Comes "the military to play ball with?" the social started going to the weddings Marri a ge," of our lesbian and gay friends, there is a phodid not notify worker asks, and after Lavine however, that changed. These tograph of the Sgt. Johnson's lets her have it (" By the time weddings were full of won- couple, takw ife of h e r he's in that Manhattan park drous joy. Everyone there, not en in the late death, but in- playing with his friend Johnjust the brides or the grooms, 1960s, and they are fierce and stead notified Sgt. Johnson's ny," she shoots back, "Johnny's was filled with gratitude, love, beautiful and in love. "I feel like mother. Sgt. Johnson's wed- father will probably be on his and awe." I can die now," Spyer, who was ding ring was not returned to third wife."), she apologizes for I entirely agree. To attend wheelchair-bound with multi- her wife, but was given to her havingoff ended them. the wedding of a gay or lesbian ple sclerosis, told Windsor after mother along with her personToo little, too late — which is couple is to understand in the their wedding. "Everything is al effects.... And her spouse the whole point of "Then Came most fundamental sense what complete." was denied the spousal death Marriage" as well as of the marriage means, because until Much ofwhat makes "Then benefits and support services marriage equality movement, recently, none of the celebrants Comes Marriage" so compel- that opposite-sex spouses of that this is a debt that is long could take for granted that ling is the saga of these re- fallen soldiers are entitled to overdue. their love might be legally rec- markable women. Although receive, including the oppoTwo years later, marriage ognized. Until recently in Ken- their marriage was recognized site-sexspouses of the other equality is U.S. law, and tucky, Rowan County Clerk by New York State (they lived soldiers killed in the same DOMA has been consigned Kim D avis o b structed t h e in Manhattan), the existence attack." to the dustbin of history. Karights of gay couples to receive of the Defense of Marriage Act By zeroing in on benefits, plan played a huge role in this wedding licenses, claiming meant that key p r otections, Kaplan smartly shifted the fo- — an attorney who stood up "God's authority" as a defense. including those around inheri- cus in United States v. Wind- when required. "All it takes," That this is bigotry, pure and tance, were withheld. At heart, sor away from sexuality and she writes in "Then Comes simple, should go without say- then, the issue is fairness: "If into practical concerns. "In my Marriage," quoting the rabbi ing, but then, as Kaplan per- Thea had been 'Theo' — in oth- mind then and continuing to- Abraham Joshua Heschel, who suasively argues throughout er words, if she had been born day," she observes, "this equal marched with the Rev. Martin her book, old (and discrimina- a man ratherthan a woman protection argument is, at its Luther King at Selma, "is one —," Kaplan writes, "then Edie, core, what LGBT cases are person ... and another ... and tory) attitudes tend to die hard. And yet, "Then Comes Mar- upon being widowed, would really all about — the simple another ... and another ... to riage" insists, this is what the not have had to pay a single proposition that gay Ameri- start a movement."


them off — and put in an orphanage. Continued from F1 My father says he tried to get me out but was chased Grandma's power away. My mother blamed him When I was born — on April for not trying harder. At one 26, April 30 or May 5, 1993, de- point, the story goes, my mothpending on whom you ask — I er was so distraught that she was a disappointment to my stabbed him in the stomach family. They called me Meng- with a knife, sending him to ting, combining words mean- the emergencyroom and uling "dream" and "pause." My timately contributing to their father's mother pressured my


parents not to apply for a birth certificate for me. "Here, in a rural place like ours, a family can't do without a son," she explained. "It was common for families to abandon girls until they got a boy." My parents say they resisted

I was upset when I learned about the one-child policy, introduced in 1979 and relaxed only last year. And when I

learnedabout the preference for boys, I bristled at the idea

of being a victim of blatant sexism. But talking to my the pressure. My mom told me: birth family, I began to see "I begged your dad's family to how, from a Chinese perspeckeep you. But your grandma tive, there's a certain logic to said no. I said, 'It's fine to have

it. China has a lot of farmland,

a daughter.' But your grandma wouldn't budge." My paternal grandmother held a lot of power in the family. So my parents agreed to try for a boy, and meanwhile they hid me from the authorities.

and many families' survival depends on the success of

For the first few years of my

their farms, so boys are valued for their utility when it

comes to physical labor. Boys also provide insurance that

aging parents will be looked after, since a wife is under-

life, I was illegal and invisible stood to marry into her hus— carried in a grocery bag band's family, obligating her outside, asked to stay silent to care for her in-laws ahead upstairs at home, always in of her own parents. And boys the dark. When I ran into the are better positioned to carry

deftly uses their story as a lens

considered middle c l ass, house in SeaTac, a Seattle they' re just getting by. My suburb five minutes from the dad lost nearly all his mon- airport. There's a pool and a ey a few years ago investing swing set out back. in a soft-drink business that One doctorpredicted earfailed. Now he gets up at 2 a.m. ly on that I wouldn't do well to deliver dairy products to in school. But, after being dibreakfaststands and stores. agnosed with and treated for He drives the sort of truck in

m a ter- on their family's honor, since

"Choosing Courage: Inspiring Stories of What It Means to Be a Hero" by Peter Collier (Artisan,

226pages, $18.95) By Kevin Ferris The Philadelphia 1nquirer

Open to any page of "Choosing Courage" and prepare to be awed at the ability of ordinary people to do extraordinary things. These tales of heroism take the reader from World War II

to Iraq and Afghanistan and to U.S. shores, where even a ward anyway," he said. He schoolteacher can face life- was soon wounded but kept and-death situations. tending to others. One greGeorge Sakato joined the nade exploded near his head, Army Air Force from an in- and when a second one landternment camp in 1944. "We ed by another soldier, Alfred wanted to prove our loyalty," dived on top and absorbed he said. As a member of the the impact. 442nd Regimental Combat This is all familiar, yet Team, Sakato lost his best clearly sacred, ground for friend in France and, in his Collier, whose best-selling anger, charged an enemy po- "Medal ofHonor," a m oving sition solo. For that and other homage to all the living medactions, he was awarded the al recipients, was first pubMedal of Honor — 56 years lished in 2006. In his afterlater, in belated recognition ward, Collier reminds readof the bravery of Japanese ers these are stories of valor Americans. but not bravado. He writes of Tibor Rubin was a Hungar- one GI after a 12-hour battle: ian Jew who survived a Nazi "The first thing he did when concentration camp. Inspired fighting ended was go to a by his GI liberators, he enlist- nearby chapel and pray for ed when he got to America. the buddies he had lost and In Korea, he single-handedly the enemy soldiers he had covered his unit's retreat and been forced to kill." was later captured by the Still, they inspire, sacriChinese. He used the skills ficing for others, overcomlearned in one death camp to ing fear and the horrors of keep himself and others alive war. "Set the example. Keep in a communist one. going," says WWII infanDuring a firefight in Viet- tryman Vernon Baker, who nam, medic Alfred Rascon fought segregation and fasinstinctively started toward cism. "Never give up," exthe wounded but was ordered

blamed an addiction to video

games. But she didn't make things easy for him. Almost every day I was with them, she

h orts Vietnam POW

Holding no grudges My brother's flight arrived on time, and I was there to meet him. He had acarry-on

and two checked suitcases — one full of gifts for my American family, along with a stuffed panda and clothes for me.

Wu Chao didn't know much

about the United States before arriving here. "Do they have rice in America?" he wanted

to know. He looked at me like I was crazy when I told him a lot

of people in America shower every day. Living in the same house My American parents had has allowed us to learn more offered to host Wu Chao if he about each other. When we talk about what happened to

me, he gets quiet, with a faraway look in his eyes, and tells me he feels partly to blame. I try to reassure him that I don' t

hold any grudges. I admit to feeling guilty that I wasn' t there for him through our parents' divorce and the fights that came after. We' ve made a pact

to be there for each other going forward. "When I'm success-

ful in my job and make a lot of money, I' ll be sure to come back and visit you," he says. Chinese society may have had room for only one of us. But our lives will be forever intertwined.




to stay put. "I said OK, and Thorsness. Echoes Jencie Fathen took off and went for- gan: "You never quit."

which, the Chinese say, every- At 18, I graduated from high thing makes a sound except school and at the same time the horn. He lives in an un- received an associate's degree ever wanted to do a student exfinished house; dirt covers the from a community college. change. He didn't end up doing floors, wires snake through That gave me enough credits one in high school, but after he jagged cutouts in the walls. to start as a junior at the Uni- failed to score high enough on My mom lives in a relative- versity of Washington, where I his exams to get into a top-tier ly nice apartment. But when went on a full scholarship and university in China, my birth I stayed with her, she had re- finished in two years. After family asked if hosting was cently gone through chemo- college I worked as a research still a possibility. The thinking therapy forcervical cancer, assistant in the university's is that a degree from an Amerand, as I understand it, China psychiatry an d b e havior- ican school and, more importdoesn't offer much of a social al sciences department, and ant, a chance to learn English safety net when people aren' t this week I start a two-year will help his job prospects able to work. She had to rely on master's program there in when he returns to China. This the support of her boyfriend. human-centered design and fall he' ll start an accounting And then there is Wu Chao. engineering. course at a community college. I'm the most highly educat- My Chinese parents are payOur parents' divorce seems to have been especially tough on ed person in either of my fam- ing for his tuition. My Amerhim. When I saw him in China, ilies. I' ve worked hard to make ican parents are covering evhe was withdrawn, often look- both families proud. erything else. ing at the ground. He didn' t like going outside or having s I friends over. He wasn't doing well in school. Our mother

yelled at him about something. nal grandmother slapped me. only a man can pass his sur- One time she slapped him, and Everyone was petrified that I name on to the next genera- he ran off into the night. She would be discovered. tion. Of course, these tradi- admitted saying things like: "If "It was terrifying if you had tions are themselves rooted you don't listen, I' ll want your an over-quota child," my father in a sort of sexism. But it's not sister back. I'd rather keep says now. "If the government as simple as liking boys better your sister, not you." knew, you would be in trouble. than girls. She says she knows it hurts People wouldcome to your him, but it makes her feel better — and less sorry for what house, remove all your grains Feeling fortunate and do anything they could to I guess you could say I' ve happened to me. you. And sometimes, they' d made peace with the idea. I' ve ghtmares destroy your house." even reconciled with my fa- Temperand ni My mother recalls: "Even ther's mother. I'd been afraid Tears stream down my face for a new house, they'd get on to meet her. But I was also and snot flows from my nose the roof, rip it apart and bull- curious about the person who in the video my American dozetheentirehouse.We had had had such outsize influ- dad recorded in the hotel afto keep moving and hiding. It ence over the trajectory of my ter collecting me from the orwas really painful for us. We life. So, during my extend- phanage. I was nearly 5 years knew it wasn't a long-term ed stay, my dad and I drove old. I look terrified. And I had solution." to her village. "You' re back a temper. I would bite peoIdon'tknow how they came home," she exclaimed, leading ple and spit food on the floor, into contact with Madam Fan. me into a small house with which made my adoptive parMy parents are vague about it crumbling stucco. She joked ents wonder if they'd made a in their accounts. But they told that I was chubbier when she mistake. I also had horrible me that sometime after Wu last saw me. Then she insist- nightmares: In my dreams, I Chao was born, they worked ed on preparing a full table of saw loved ones killed. out a deal with her. She would food for me, to welcome back But with the support of my raise me. Her brother, who had the granddaughter she never new family — Bill and Wendy never married, would adopt wanted. Mudd, their five adult children, me. And my parents would Rather than feeling rejected, and what would eventually be send money to the Fans while I felt extremely fortunate when three of us adopted from Chimaintaining a r e lationship I glimpsed how much harder na and two daughters adopted with me in secret. life is for my family in China from Vietnam — I settled into One of my few memories — and would have been for me my American life. My parents aren't wealthy, but they' re of the time at Madam Fan's is if I'd stayed. of being so hungry that I ate My home town, Quzhou, comfortable. My dad worked chicken bones off a dirty floor. was once the southern home in the King County fire marI wasn't there long, though. Af- of Confucius. There's a famous shal's office, and my mom was ter only 100 days, I was seized temple and a scenic lake. But a cosmetologist at Macy's beit's also a dirty city with holes fore they launched a business by birth-control officialsMadam Fan maintains that in thestreets. selling toys and collectibles on someone in the village tipped Although my parents are eBay. We live in a six-bedroom courtyard once, my

ADHD, I defied expectations.

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enPa was'usta oun is ermaninMic i an By John O'Connor

touch him."

New York Times News Service

Of course, no true fisherman would give up his spot so easily. Except for a spring steelhead run, the fishing on the Two-Hearted has never been great. Hemingway liked the name for its metaphorical resonance. A sec-

In 1898, the year before Ernest

Hemingway was born, his parents bought 200 feet of frontage on Walloon Lake in northern Michigan, out in the backlands of Petoskey, a coastal resort town. The Hemingways, fresh

tion of the Fox River, near the town of Seney, was his actual model for the

off a luxury steamship, were looking to chuck the suburban grind of Oak Park, Illinois, for the seasonal joys of lake country. For $400 they soon had a 20-by-40-foot clapboard cottage built

story. I kept my distance from the Hemingway cottage, called Windemere, which is still in the family — a Hem-

that was short on nearly every amen-

ingway nephew, Ernie Mainland,

ity except peace and quiet. It wasn' t pioneer life — they had brought along

summers there— and not open to the

a maid — but the surrounding woods

were populated by Ojibwe Indians, black bears, lumberjacks and bootleggers. Most crucially for "Ernie," who would eventually pack all this stuff into his fiction, the fishing was extraordinary.

"Absolutely the best trout fishing in the country. No exaggeration," he later wrote to a friend about the Petoskey

area, perhaps exaggerating a tad but

Jenn Ackerman / The New York Times

Little Traverse Bay and the waterfront in downtown Petosky, Michigan, had a huge influence on the writing of Ernest Hemingway, who liked to fish on the nearby trout streams snd spent his boyhood summers in northern Michigan.

hitting on an essential truth of sum-

mer in the Michigan boonies: "It's a great place to laze around and swim ed treeand sloshing backward in the and fish when you want to. And the best place in the world to do nothing.

current," he wrote, "Nick worked the

trout, plunging, the rod bending alive, It is beautiful country ... And nobody out of the danger of the weeds into the knows about it but us." open river." By all accounts, northern Michigan Many of those 25-odd Adams stohad a seismic effect on Ernest Hem- ries — including extraordinary nugingway and his future work. He spent gets like "The End of Something" and his first 21 summers there, fishing, "The Last Good Country" — as well hunting, drinking and chasing girls. as his first published novel, "The TorIt was a place where men lived hard rentsofSpring,"aresetin and around and lean, ran trotlines and considered Petoskey. And Michigan pops up bilge water a beverage. "Good stuff again and again in later works such for essays," he wrote in a 1916 journal as "The Snows of Kilimanjaro" and "A entry, recording fishing trip details he Moveable Feast," to name a few. would later channel into Nick Adams Despite having grown up three stories. "Old Coupleon Boardman," hours south of Petoskey and having he wrote, referring to a river. "Mance- fished many of the local waters that lona-Indian girl, Bear Creek ... tough Hemingway did, I couldn't recall ever talking lumberjack, young Indian girl, setting foot in the town. Nowadays I kills self and girl." live out East and rarely find my way It's an odd juxtaposition to think back home. And so, in June, I finally of Hemingway, years later, sipping made it to Michigan, intent on tracing espresso in Paris cafes while writing Hemingway's boyhood orbit and seeabout Nick Adams — a semi-autobi- ing the country where Nick Adams ographical stand-in for the author' s came of age. own manly wanderings in the MichDriving up the east coast of Lake igan wilds. Take the famous Adams Michigan to Glen Arbor, I cut across story "Big Two-Hearted River": "Hold- the pinkie of Michigan's mitten to ing the rod far out toward the uproot- Traverse City, then bent north, chug-

public. Over the years this has produced some confusion, with Mainland occasionally emerging from his bathroom to find strangers — convinced they had discovered an unlisted Hemingway museum — riffling through his belongings. "People have taken divots out of the lawn," said Michael R. Federspiel, a professor of history at Central Michigan University and the author of the coffee table book "Picturing Hemingway's Michigan." "It's literally sacred gl'ound.

ging through terraced farmland dusted with pollen and yacht-filled beach towns jammed with fudge shops and lighthouses and broad, sugary dunes sliding into the water. In Petoskey, which sits on a bluff overlooking LittleTraverseBay,awarm breeze swept offthelake and wheeled and skidded through the streets.

Petoskey is the kind of place where, at least in summer, everyone seems to be wearing tank tops and eating ice cream. The year-round populati on count, 6,000, is the same as it was in Hemingway's day, and in some ways, little has changed. My hotel, Stafford's Perry, even hosted the great man for a night in 1919. There is a photo from

that time of a teenage Hemingway, corncob pipe in his mouth, holding three good-size trout. Taken right af-

ter he returned from Italy, where he had been wounded during World War I, it captures a cataclysmic moment in

American literature. You can't quite tell from his goony smile, but Hemingway was gathering himself, nurturing a different kind of wound, one that would soon find expression in his fiction.

In the morning I drove out to Walloon Lake, 10 miles south of town. The water,a pure cerulean, seemed to

Federspiel and I were drinking iced teas at the City Park Grill, a former Hemingway haunt in Petoskey. I sat

have been piped in from Bermuda. I

on the second stool from the left end of

the bar, Hemingway's favorite perch Walloon ranked low among Hem- — or so some would have you believe; ingway's hallowed fishing spots, as it others contend it was the third seat, or fell within his mother's jurisdiction; maybe the fourth. Regardless, I could the two maintained testy relations see Papaholding court here,tossing for much of their lives. He preferred back whiskeys while placing wagers Horton Bay on nearby Lake Charlev- on the bare-knudde boxing matches oix and trout streams like the Black, out back. Or perhaps not: Federspiel Pigeon and Sturgeon rivers near Van- reminded me that Hemingway's days derbilt. (He was late for his first wed- at the City Park Grill overlapped with ding, in Horton Bay, because the fish- Prohibition, when the hardest thing on ing on the Sturgeon was so good.) tap, at least officially, was lemonade. "Many people wouldn't recognize Probably the river most people associate with Hemingway is the the Hemingway from up here,"he Two-Hearted in the Upper Peninsu- said, pointing above the bar to a rela, thanks to "Big Two-Hearted Riv- production of Yousuf Karsh's iconic er." An archetype of minimalism, 1957 photo of Papa in which the authe story depicts Adams as a veteran thor, wearing a turtleneck sweater, wrestling with the trauma of war very much resembles a longshoreman while trout fishing in deepest Michi- about to take a swing at you. "Exhibgan. It's tough to fathom it today, but it A. It's the drunken Hemingway, in 1925, these staccato lines were the the four-times married, loutish guy literary equivalent of a knife fight: he was at the end of his life," Feder"It had been a hard trip. He was very spiel lamented. "The Hemingway we tired. That was done. He had made his had here was a thoughtful, observant camp. He was settled. Nothing could young man." took off my shoes and waded in.

Atwood's latest novel in need ofdefibrillator "The Heart Goes Last: A Novel" by Margaret Atwood (Nan A. Talese, 320 pages, $26.95) By Mike Fischer Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

The Heart Goes Last



In the gritty initial chapters of Margaret Atwood's "The

Heart Goes Last," an epic "financial-crash business-wrecking meltdown" has triggered an equally devastating implosion of civil society.


ar aret '

Homelessness is endemic.

Marauding bands rape, rob and kill. Murders go uninvestigated; "only rich people can afford to have police." And most of them have left the crumbling building, to live offshore on ment," there's no rock, hip-hop "tax-freeseaplatforms." or porn. The 1950s have been There's no such plush plat- chosen "for the visual and auform awaiting Stan and Char- dio aspects," because people maine, hardworking Ameri- then were allegedly happier. cans who married each other There's technology, but it all because it was safe, in a world operates on a closed circuit; one where nothing is sure. But can't communicate with the when they lose their jobs and outside world. And after enterthen their home and begin liv- ing this world, one isn't permiting out of a car, their seemingly ted to leave. Ever. "The whole town is under solid if stolid marriage begins to fray. a bell jar," we' re told, and it' s That makes them easy hard to miss the allusion to Sylmarks for the Orwellian types via Plath — in a novel demonrunning the town of Consil- strating Atwood's customary ience and its prison, Positron. awareness that women have Those who choose to move it worse off in dystopia, just as there get to spend six months they do everywhere else. each year in comfy homes. But unlike "The Handmaid's But every other month must Tale" — a richer book with be spent as a Positron inmate. much more textured characOne's "civilian" home is shared ters — "Heart" often seems to with a second couple, who oc- exist within a similarly airless cupy it during the months one bell jar, under which characspends in the slammer. ters like Stan, Charmaine and It's not quite as bizarre as it everyone else enact a contrived sounds — not when one consid- and cartoonish plot, unspooled ers the number of Americans with a jaunty, even snarky working toxic, dead-end jobs insouciance. It's as though Atwood can' t involving too many hours and too little money, all so they can quite bring herself to take these spend their remaining hours in charactersseriously. Or, perthe homes for which they work. haps, she's trying to convey We trade freedom for apparent what happens when we reduce security. Every day. people to commodities — capaAtwood has been exploring ble, here, of being continually how that trade-off works — as repurposed and repackaged. well as just what sorts of trades Are we, as one character asks, we' re willing to make — for a no more than a few plasticized long time, especially in the nov- featuresand gestures' ? If so, what makes us human? And if be compared: "The Handmaid's so, can literature matter'?

A hfagazine Highlightingthe Vari ety of Organizations That Connect Your Community. Central Oregon communities continue to grow due to a nationally-recognized appreciation for the region's quality of life. From providing the mostbasic needs of food, shelter and security, to creating and maintaining positive social, educational, recreational and professional environments, Central Oregon's nonprofit community is a foundation for our area's success and sustainability. Hundreds of organizations and thousands Of volunteers

make up this nonprofit network. Through the publication of Connections, The Bulletin will both define and profile the organizations that make up this network. Connections will provide readers with a thorough look at nonprofit organizations in Deschutes, Jefferson, and Crook Counties. SALES DEADLINE: DECEMBER 5th CALL 541.382.1811 TO RESERVE YOUR SPACE TODAY.

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el to which this one is bound to

Tale" (1985), in which the theoc- Interesting p h i losophical racy of Gilead enslaves women questions, but the way they' re in the name of protecting them. presented here u n dermines The Positron Project, as it' s what could have been a much called, adapts a similarly doy- better novel. Instead we get sating, creepy and ultimately con- ire that's too broad to bite and trolling approach toward its too self-consciously clever for subjects. To "avoid overexcite- readers to care.

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Deposit c a n s/bottles G ENERATE SOM E CraftersWanted needed for local all EXCITEMENT in your Open Jury Trigger Happy Guns volunteer, non-profit neighborhood! Plan a How to avoidscam Sat. Oct. 10th, 9:30 a.m. (Cash for guns) cat rescue. Donate: garage sale and don' t and fraud attempts Highland Baptist 541-526-0617, Bend Jake's Diner, Hwy 20 forget to advertise in YBe aware of interChurch, Redmond. For newspaper delivery questions, Bend; Petco, Redclassified! Jan 541-350-4888, BERETTA PX Storm national fraud. Deal mond; Smith S ign, 541-385-5809. Tina 541-447-1640 please call the locally w h e never Three female npit bull" 3-piece hardwood wall 45 ACP, NIB, $479. 202 Circulation Dept. 1515 NE 2nd, Bend; puppies, 9 wks, 1st unit, 91nLx79 nH, glass Hamilton Beach elec- possible. www.snowflakebou541-788-6365 CRAFT in T u malo. at 541-385-5800 Want to Buy or Rent shots, healthy, social shelves, $400 obo. tric 2-bowl mixer, $45. Y Watch for buyers Can pick up Ig. ized. Mom and dad 541-526-1879 who offer more than 541-61 7-7486 Bushmaster Carbon amounts. 389-8420. are family pets. Adop a Wanted: $Cash paid for To place an ad, call your asking price -15 W/Red Dot op541-385-5809 NEED TO CANCEL vintage costume jewt ion fe e $ 2 5 0 i n and who ask to have tic 5 5 6/223 N l B 7 piece be droom or email YOUR AD? Pottshers • Saws elry. Top dollar paid for eludes spay and four m oney wired o r French bulldog puppy, $750. 541-788-6365 classified©bendset, $350. 1 roll top The Bulletin Gold/Silver. I buy by the sessions of Dancin' h anded back t o b rindle, female, 1 0 desk & chair, $300. bulletin.corn Classifieds has an Estate, Honest Artist Woofs puppy classes. them. Fake cashier Repair & Supplies weeks old. $2,200. CASH!! 1 hall tree, $200. 2 "After Hours"Line Elizabeth,541-633-7006 541-382-9891. checks and money s 541-350-1965 The Bulletin leather chair reclinFor Guns, Ammo & Call 541-383-2371 Serving Central tt eyon sincetgtg orders are common. enchantabull.corn Reloading Supplies. Poodle female pup 10 e rs, $ 30 0 bo t h . 24 hrs. to cancel 203 v' Never give o u t 541-408-6900. weeks, small, shots, 541-504-9945 your ad! Holiday Bazaar personal f i n ancial 241 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 208 $350. 541-788-0090 information. & Craft Shows Search the area's most New 36" flat screen Bicycles & v' T rust your i n Pets & Supplies comprehensive listing of POODLE pups, tv, $125. Say ngoodbuy" Accessories stincts and be wary 541-388-5696 classified advertising... Patchwork Antiques toy or mini, to that unused of someone using an 3rd Annual Fall Faire The Bulletin recom- real estate to automotive, 541-475-3889 Queen size box springs escrow service or G iant Talon 1 2 9 e r item by placing it in Antiques, vintage, merchandise to sporting mends extra caution hardtail, small, exceland mattress, like new agent to pick up your Heelers h shabby 8 rustic finds, when purc h as- goods. Bulletin Classifieds Queensland lent condition, $625. The Bulletin Classifieds $195. 541-420-2220 merchandise. & Mini, $150 furniture, quality ing products or ser- appear every day in the Standard 541-408-1676 & up. 541-280-1537 handmade crafts, old vices from out of the print or on line. Dinette,seats 6, good Swivel rocker chair, tan, www.rig htwayranch.wor The Bulletin wood creations, jams, area. Sending cash, very nice cond., $50. Call 541-385-5809 cond., $400; Coffee 245 5 4 1 n385-5809 SenvngCentral Oregon srnce sgtg dpress.corn jellies, honey, baked checks, or credit in- www.bendbulletin.corn table, nic e w ood, 541-389-0952 Golf Equipment goods, and more. f ormation may b e $400; Queen b ed, WHIRLPOOL CABRIO Cabbage Patch d oll; Fri. & Sat. Oct. 2 & 3, The Bulletin subjected to fraud. Serta mattress, head- washer and d r yer,porcelain "baptismal", CHECK YOURAD Serving Central Oregon since fges 9-6, & Sun. Oct. 4, For more i nformaboard, v ery clean, never used, still in $35 both. 541-617-7486 10-4. 797 C Ave. tion about an adver$1200. 805-720-3515 boxes. $1000 for both. Terrebonne. tiser, you may call K5More Pix at Bendbiilletin.a Antique wicker baby Hamilton Beach elecDO YOU HAVE 541-419-8637 or the O regon State bassinet/buggy, $100. tric 2-bowl mixer, $45. SOMETHING TO 541-480-8469 Attorney General' s Re homing f e m a le 541-617-7486 Call 541-408-9813, or SELL FOR $500 Office C o n sumer whoodle. 3 yrs., cur706-851-7881 OR LESS? 205 on the first day it runs Protection hotline at rent shots, very pretty, Find exactly what to make sure it is corItems for Free 1-877-877-9392. German shepherd loving, house broken. Non-commercial you are looking for in the rect. eSpellcheckn and The Bulletin puppies, AKC, our $350. 541-410-1581 advertisers may recommends extra ' human errors do ocFree l aw n m o wer, The BuIletin CLASSIFIEDS bloodlines make all place an ad Honda c o mmercial, Siamese kittens, $10i caution when purcur. If this happens to the difference! Estate Salewith our chasing products or I The Bulletin reserves your ad, please conheavy old machine, $30. Husky Wolf pup, windridgek9.corn Cash only! "QUICK CASH services from out of I the right to publish all tact us ASAP so that runs well. You pick Aquarium 37 g a l lon $350. 541-977-7019 Bedroom set: double SPECIAL" up! 541-388-8507 lights, lid and stand, Male mute/Husky, blue bed w/headboard & t the area. Sending t ads from The Bulletin corrections and any 1 week 3 lines 13 eyed male, 1 1/2 yr. Yorkie AKC pups, 3M, mattress, 3 drawer l cash, checks, or adjustments can be $75. 541-633-8029 newspaper onto The oi' FREE Llama Manure $500, 541-688-1708 adorable, tiny, UDT w / m irror, i credit i n f ormation Bulletin Internet web- made to your ad. ve eke si n Shovel ready, you haul! shots, health guar., pics, dresser ~ may be subjected to 541 -385-5809 nightstand, SOLD. Maremma guard dog $750/up. 541-777-7743 Call 541-389-7329 Ad must i FRAUD. For more site. TheBulletin Classified Breakfast table: 4' pup, purebred, $350 include price of information about an t round oak, seats 4 + The Bulletin 541-546-6171 Yorkie pup, 9 wks. old, aor~li et e i $ 5 00 Have an item to advertiser, you may I Golf clubs, Pederson seats 6, 4 upfemale, AKC, $850. leaf less, or multiple full set w/case, exc., holstered c h a irs, I call the O regon t sell quick? 541-241-0518 215 items whose total State Atto r ney ' $45. 541-617-7486 $300. does not exceed If it's under Daniff puppies, Great Coins & Stamps Dining room: 6'x4 n i General's O f fi ce P eople g iving p e t s 210 "LIKE NEW" A dam' s $500. Dane and M astiff Consumer Protec• dark wood buffet, '500 you can place it in are advised to Furniture & Appliances Idea Combo irons. cross, ready to go and away t ion h o t line a t i Private collector buying $300. 6'x3'6n glass selective about the Call Classified at 3 -4-5 H . B . 6-P W The Bulletin 1 st s h o ts . $5 0 0 be i 1-877-877-9392. postagestamp albums & new owners. For the 2 541-385-5809 Ma t ching ni g ht dining room table, 8 509-593-9103 GRPH S R s h a fts, collections, world-wide Classifieds for: protection of the ani- stands, good cond. upholstered chairs, I The Bulletin > and bendbulletin.corn $360 obo. U.S. 573-286-4343 $800. 541-504-8228 mal, a personal visit to Serving Central Oregon since 190S 951-454-2561 (local, cell phone). '10 - 3 lines, 7 days FIND ITr the home is recom- $45/ea. 541-420-2220 SUY IT! mended. '16 - 3 lines, 14 days SELL IT! (private Party ads onlY) The Bulletin Classifieds The Bulletin

Notice to our valued readers!



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Og pygm y.' 280

Estate Sales



Sales Northwest Bend Sales Southwest Bend

Estate Sale, Ethel Kelly, Moving Sale: Fri.-Sun. Sat.-Sun. 9-3. 19085 Sat. 8 Sun., 9-5, 2525 Starts at 8. Most ev- Baker Rd. S cooter, NW Locke Ct. Hop- erything goes! Some pontoon boat, genkinsestatesales.corn livestock panels too. erator, heater 50% off on Sunday! Misc. on C r aigslist. 288 541-678-1222 ESTATE SALE Oct. 2, Sales Northeast Bend 3, & 4, 8-5. 10280 NE Yard/Moving Sale ev 1st St., Terrebonne. g o l ** FREE ** mustgood Cross street NW Eby ending porting s Ave, Antiques, furni- S p r ofes- Garage Sale Kit ture, craft supplies, household, Place an ad in The appliances, freezer, sional clothing, furni- B ulletin fo r y o u r artwork, books. If r iding mower, l o g ture, sale and receive a splitter, c h a insaws. i ts in th e h ouse it G arage Sale K i t pretty much for sale. Cash only. Sat. & Sun., 9-4, 2442 FREE! NW Awbrey Rd. 282 KIT INCLUDES: • 6 Garage Sale Sales Northwest Bend 284 Signs All kid's stuff garage Sales Southwest Bend • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward sale! 3DS, vid. games, toys. Sunday, 9-12. Indoor 4 family sale. Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For 1235 NW Elliot Ct. Men' s, automotive & "Garage Sale stuff,household 8 m isc., decor 8 a n - Success!" tiques, car & b oat, PICK UP YOUR Annual School Yard Christmas & Hallow- GARAGE SALE KIT children's items, Sale: Fri. & Sun. Oc- een, at 1777 SW Chantober 2 & 4, 8-4. (no too much to list. Huge dler Ave., Bend, OR of everything! Sat. sales). Furniture, variety 97702 books, kids items, lots New items a d ded 541-385-5809 All must go! of nice quality trea- daily. Onyx St. Frisures. Take Hwy 97 60872 The Bulletin Servrng Central Oregon sincetees S. to Tumalo Rd., exit day-Sunday, 8-6. at overpass, school is straight across from Sat.-Sun. 8-6, house- Last Sale Until Spring! first stop sign. h old, Christmas stuff. S at . & Su n . , 9 - 3 , 21155 Tumaio Rd. S ee CL for pix. 60843 2 0860 L i t hi c C t . , 541-389-2091 Onyx Lane Some new items!


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HUNTING TENT & GEAR 10x10 White Stag Canvasi Plus queensize air mattress, 2 sleeping bags! Various other camping gear included. 81375 OBO 541-000-000

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

541-385-5809 Somerestrictions app/y










Item Priced at: Your Totttl Ad Coston • Under $500.................... .................................................$39 • $500 to $999................ .................................................$4e • $1000 IQ $2499........... .................................................$59 • $2500 and over............ .................................................$6e Includes: 2n in length, with border, full color photo, bold

headline and price.

S •

4I • • •

Your ad will a/so appear in:

• The Bulletin • Central Oregon Marketplace • The Central Oregon Nickel Ads • bendbulletin.corn

*Private party merchandise only - excludes pets & livestock, autos, RVs, motortycles, boats, airplanes, and garage sale categories. ( maximum up io 3 items per ad.j

To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809























Note: When this puzzle is completed, 12 squares will be filled with a certainkeyboard symbol — which will have a different signification in the Across answers than it does in the Downs. ACROSS I "I Am Not

"(1975 show-business autobiography) 6 "Shoot, shoot, shoot" 12Cassio's jealous lover in "Othello" 18Charge 20 Got up again 21 Comes to fruition 22 "Psst! Come hide with me!" 23 Come closer to catching 24 Takes out, as some beer bottles 25 First in a race? 26 Colt, e.g. 27 Ones doing a decent job in the Bible? 29 M agicalphrase in an old tale 32 "Shoot!" 34 Takes apart 37 Drink at un cafe 38Amt. of ten m easured

52 Amazon's industry 55 Person of the hour 57 Still 58 Comment after a betrayal 61 Pen B3Go on foot 64 Link between two names B6Large goblet 71 Where batters eventually make their way to plates? 74 Catchphrase for one of the Avengers 77 Gapina manuscript 81 Like some storefronts 83 Farmer, in the spring 84 Repeated bird call? 86 Is unable to 89 Bygone record co. $0 Site of the "crown of palaces" 91 Multicar accidents 83 Travel over seas? 96 N.Y.C. museum, with

112Tote 113Google browser 115Steamy 118Place 119Wrinkle preventer, of sorts 120Beezus' sister, in children's literature 121Ones making an effort 122Contraction with two apostrophes 123Something matzo lacks



15What zero bars means on a cellphone 16Tools for people picking pockets'?






29 34




36 42

36 43




















96 103











109 113




69 One seeking the philosopher's stone 70 How one person might resemble another 72 Revolutionary thinker? 73 Feeling the effects of a workout 75 L.A. institution 76 Bound 77 Wool source



104 105


































19 Paint type 21 Soda-can feature 28 Like a softball interview vis-a- vis a grilling 30 Guessed nos. 31Assistantnumber cruncher 33 Art critic, stereotypically DOWN 34 Not seemly I Lank a 3$ More nifty 2 "Let us spray," e.g. " (" The 3 It works for workers, 36 "Hakuna Lion King" song) in brief 38 Rings on doors 4 Money, in modern slang 42 Site of the U.S.'s only royal palace 5 Something that may have bad keys 44 Goon 6 Church keys? 45 Host 7 Leader of a 46 Course standard ln Ozs. procession 48 Kettle's accuser 40 Drink at un cafe 8 War , "The ccthen 51 Groups that never Charge of the Light 41 Not as far from get started 87 Honeymooners' site Brigade" event '?" 43 LeBron James or 53 "Lord, is $8 GPS calculation Kevin Durant 9 Swanson on "Parks 54 Wolfish 100What the ruthless and Recreation" 46 One trillionth: Prefix show 56 Teachers' grp. 10 Ol' red, white and 47 W elcome sit e? 101Author -Rend 59 C equivalents blue's land 48 When some tasks Lesage 60 Royale carmaker 11 Material s om etimes must be done 103What the ring in of old sold ripped 50 Schwarzeneggerfilm "The Lord of the 62 "Gross" 12Scourge catchphrase Rings" is called 6$ "So you admit it!" 107Nepalis live in them 13 Recite 67 Language in 14 'What !" Online subscriptionru 108 Hebrew letter Today's puzzle aud more Southeast Asia (cry after some before samekh than 4,000 past puzzles, spectacular goalie 68 "Cross my heart and nytimes.corn/crosswords 11075- and 80-Down, hope to die" piay) ($39. 95 a year). e.g.: Abbr.






116 117

120 123

78 Pasta variety 78Conviction ... or what's almost required for a conviction 80The Wahoos of the A.C.C. 82 Romanian currency 85 rat e (tax amount per $1,000) 87 iPod model 88 Kind of leg

105 ' fhat's nothing"

92 Dictation takers 94 ccG!tin

85 Be a gentleman to at the end of a date, say 87 Where many shots are taken 99 Shrewdness 102"Things are bound to go my way soon" 104Presidential perk until 1977

106Not reacting 108Muscles worked by pull-ups, briefly illGreekportico 1121940s prez 114Genetic stuff 116Stand117Monopoly token that replaced the iron in 2013


541-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEINENT DEADLINES


Monday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri. Tuesday... . . . . . . . ... . Noon Mon. Wednesday.. . . . . . . ... Noon Tues. Thursday.. . . . . . . . . ... Noon Wed. Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate .. ... 11:00am Fri. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . ... 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri.

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER '500in total merchandise

o r g o t o w w w . b e n d b u l l e t i n . cor n

Place aphoto in your private party ad for only $1 5.00per week.

OVER '500 in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 3 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 5 .00 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0 .00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 5 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 4 9 .00 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 7 9 .00

Garage Sale Special

4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 8:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentralOregon since 1903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracythefirst day it appears. Pleasecall us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reservesthe right to accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index anyadvertising basedon the policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for anyreason. Private Party Classified adarunning 7 or moredayswill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace eachTuesday. 246


Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Art, Jewelry & Furs


Mis c . Items







Misc. Items

Heating & Stoves

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Hay, Grain & Feed

Domestic & In-Home Positions

Employment Opportunities

BUYING Sell your s t ructured NOTICE TO Looking for your Flyer settlement or annuity ADVERTISER Beautiful 1.50 c a rat Lionel/American next employee? accessories. payments for CASH Since September 29, I SPEGIALs r ing, r ecently a p - trains, 541-408-2191. NOW. You don't have 1991, advertising for + Raised Bed Soil Place a Bulletin praised at $15,400. help wanted ad + Peat Mixes Asking $13,400 obo. BUYING Ec SELLING to wait for your future used woodstoves has payments any longer! been limited to modtoday and + Juniper Ties 541-617-0846 All gold jewelry, silver 1-800-914-0942 els which have been + Paver Discounts reach over and gold coins, bars, Call certified by the OrPrice reduced! Howa Desperately Seeking rounds, wedding sets, (PNDC) + Sand + Gravel 60,000 readers 1500 300 Win. Mag. Missing 1940s dia- class rings, sterling sil- SOCIAL S E C URITY egon Department of + Bark each week. Environmental QualI Intsfantlandsctsping.cornI Your classified ad New, never f i red. mond ring sold at ver, coin collect, vin- D ISABILITY BEN 541-389-9663 Wood stock, stainless Bend Pawn approx. tage watches, dental E FITS. Unable t o ity (DEQ) and the fedwill also g E n v ironmental barrel an d a c t ion. Sept.13-17, 2014 has go1d. Bill F l e ming, work? Denied ben- eral appear on central diamond and 2 541-382-9419. Great deer or elk gun, 270 efits? We Can Help! Protection A g e ncy bendbulletin.corn bargain priced-wife little side stones, one as having met WIN or Pay Nothing! (EPA) which currently Lost & Found Cemetery Lot for sale. is missing. Sz. 7.5. smoke emission stansays sell $599 Call Contact Bill Gordon 8 receives over M e m orial dards. A cer t ified 541-389-3694, leave 541-213-1221 Please Belcrest at w oodstove may b e FOUND in Redmond: 1.5 million page keep trying! Will pay P ark, Salem, O R . Associates message. $1800. Owner will pay 1 -800-879-331 2 t o identified by its certifi- Everyday Living bath views every any reasonable price. transfer fee. start your application cation label, which is towel on SW 28th St. month at no Ruger SR-556c today! (PNDC) 253 541-593-3142 extra cost. (AR-15), Folding permanently attached near Volcano on 9/24. Bulletin battle sights, Picatto the stove. The Bul- 541-923-6908 TV, Stereo & Video DID YOU KNOW that Stow Master 5000 by inny Rails, 2 Magpul letin will not know- LOST 9/21 "Annie" 22 Classitieds not only does newsTow Master. $350. 30-rd Pmags, Slide DIRECTV Starting at ingly accept advertis- Ib. 3-yr-old black & Get Results! paper media reach a exhaust Fire "Full Auto" Stock, ing for the sale of $19.99/mo. FREE In- HUGE Audience, they Generator brown Mini Aussie, Call 541-305-5809 system, Gen Turi, Carrying Case, $925. s tallation. FREE 3 also reach an E Nuncertified last seen near Green or place your ad case. $ 7 5 . Also Leather Rifle woodstoves. months o f HBO GAGED AUDIENCE. with Lakes trailhead. Famon-line at 503-936-1778 Scabbard (New), Fits S HOWTIME CIN - Discover the Power of ily misses her. Re- bendbulletin.corn Win 94, Marlin 336. EMAX, STARZ. FREE Newspaper Advertis267 w ard! Call o r t e x t The Bulletin Offers $30. Call Rob HD/DVR U p grade! ing in five states - AK, 541-520-2481 or 541 Fuel 8 Wood 375 Free Private Party Ads 541-234-4644 2015 NFL S u nday ID,MT,OR & WA. For 520-8528 Meat 5 Animal Processing Ticket Included (Se- a free rate brochure • 3 lines - 3 days LOST: Hearing aids at Sig Sauer Mosquito .22 lect Packages) New call 916-288-6019 or • Private Party Only WHEN BUYING semi-auto pistol, like C ustomers • Total of items adverPilot Butte base trail A ll-natural grain f e d Onl y . email FIREWOOD... new, have box, hol- CALL 1-800-410-2572 elizabeth@enpa.corn tised must equal $200 on Tuesday, 9/29. b eef, $3.50/Ib, i n or Less 541-280-4368 ster, & papers. $300. (PNDC) To avoid fraud, cludes cut, wrap & kill, (PNDC) 541-923-8378 or FOR DETAILS or to The Bulletin half or whole avail. 907-299-8869 PLACE AN AD, 255 recommends pay541-548-0425 or Heritage Kirby vacuum Call $41-385-$809 541-279-9051 cleaner, $75. ment for Firewood Computers S&W SD 9VE smm REMEMBER: If you Fax 541-385-5802 541-389-0952 only upon delivery 383 black/SS NIB $350. Computer APC backhave lost an animal, and inspection. 251 54 1 -788-6365 Hot tub c over, 7x7, don't forget to check • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Produce & Food up, exc., new battery, r ay, almost n e w, Medical Equipment 4' x 4' x 8' The Humane Society Taurus model 85 con- $10 541-617-7486 150. 541-818-1233 Bend • Receipts should THOMAS ORCHARDS ceal/carry, 38 cal, new 541-382-3537 Kimberly, Oregon include name, BULLETIN r e - How to avoidscam Electric hospital bed, in box, never fired. T HE twin, n o ma t t ress, Redmond quires computer adphone, price and NEW FALL HOURS and fraud attempts $275. 541-603-0675. $125. 541-389-0952 541-923-0882 vertisers with multiple kind of wood CLOSED TUESDAY & YBe aware of internaMadras purchased. ad schedules or those Walther Colt M4 car253 WEDNESDAY, OPEN 541-475-6889 • Firewood ads selling multiple sys- tional fraud. Deal lob ine 2 2 LR , N I B Tools Prineville THURS.-MON., 10 -4 . cally whenever posMUST include tems/ software, to dis$496. 541-788-6365 541-447-7178 READY-PICKED species 8 cost per close the name of the sible. Log chains, handy man cord to better serve or Craft Cats Y Watch for buyers Apples from bin business or the term Need help fixing stuff? jacks, cable winches, 541-389-8420 who offer more than 656 lb. in their ads. our customers. Call A Service Professional "dealer" $ 10 e a . misc . your asking price and JonaGold, Ambrosia, Private party advertisfind the help you need. wrenches, soc k et The Bulletin who ask to have Pinata, Cameo, Red 8 ers are defined as www.bendbulletin.corn sets. 541-310-0343 Serving Central Oregon since19Ce money wired or Golden Delicious. those who sell one handed back to them. BRING CONTAINERS! computer. WANTED: Collector Fake cashier checks 541-934-2870. Aff Year Dependable seeks high quality fishand money orders 257 Mrsare at the Bend Firewood: dry ing items 8 upscale fly Musical Instruments are common. Farmer's Market Lodgepole, split, del, rods. 541-678-5753, or YNever give out peron Wednesdays. 1 /$195; 2/$3 6 5 . 503-351-2746 sonal financial inforACE GUITAR Visit us on Facebook Multi-cord discounts! mation. MARK V SHOPSOUNDGEAR by cash, check, Visa, MC for updates! 247 s/Trust your instincts SMITH Model 510 Ibanez 4-string, black 541-420-3484, Bend 325 and be wary of bandsaw, scrollsaw, Sporting Goods exc. cond., with presomeone using an strip sander, thickHay, Grain & Feed - Misc. mium padded case, escrow service or ness planer, dust col- Ponderosa pine fireRINila o strap and amplifier. wood split, $160 or agent to pick up your lector, support table, 1st c u tting o r chard $285. Fender electric 1970 Pool table, like trade. 541-419-1871 merchandise. lathe chisel set, ringgrass hay, no rain, guitar, Squire Stra! 8 new. Balls and 4 cue master, wall mountbarn stored, small sticks included. Slate case, $199. Vintage The Bulletin 269 ing brackets for storbales, Tumalo area. banjo, 5-string, new serving central oregon sincecalo top, felt is in new a ge, s et-up a n d $200 p er ton. Gardening Supplies keys & strings, $150. Human hair fall, waist condition. $750. operation m a nuals. 541-410-5970 541-385-4790. 541-388-6910 & Equipment length, light brown. $2,500. 541-383-7124 First Quality green grass $25. 541-617-7486 260 421 Crossbow, Botec OffStarrett 6"-9" micromehay, no rain, barn stored, BarkTurfSoil.corn spring, NEW, lists for Misc. Items Schools & Training New Suede Jacket $50 ter, in n ic e c ase. $250/ton $749, sell for $550. mens Italian XL, US $175. 541-410-3425 Call 541-549-3831 541-306-8111. Patterson Ranch, Sisters m-I. 541-306-6539 D ELIVERY IITR Truck School Wagner Advanced air- PROMPT Bernina 820in ex541-389-9863 REDMOND CAMPUS cellent condition. Onan 4000 gen-set out less sprayer, new 248 OurGrads GetJobs! TURN THE PAGE $90. 541-593-6066. Price includes lot of of motor home. Low 1-888-438-2235 Health & For More Ads bobbins, carrying hours. $350. WWW.IITR.EDU 265 Beauty Items For newspaper case, all sewing feet, 541-310-0343 The Bulletin Building Materials Barbie case and all delivery, call the 470 Got Knee Pain? Back Reduce Your Past Tax instruction books. Circulation Dept. at Quality orchard/grass Domestic & Pain? Shoulder Pain? Bill by as much as 75 REDMOND Habitat 541-385-5800 $4700 cash. mix $225-$245 ton, In-Home Positions Get a p ain-relieving Percent. Stop Levies, RESTORE 541-205-8525. To place an ad, call small bales, between brace -little or NO cost Liens and Wage Gar- Building Supply Resale 541-385-5809 Bend Redmond, del. Active female senior to you. Medicare Panishments. Call The Quality at or email avai. 541-280-7781 tients Call Health Hot- Buying Diamonds Tax DR Now to see if LOW PRICES olaaaified@bendbulletin.oom needs live-in careline Now! 1/Gold for Cash Qualify 1242 S. Hwy 97 Wheat Straw for Sale. taker. Prineville. Call you The Bulletin 800-285-4609 Saxon's Fine Jewelers 1-800-791-2099. 541-548-1406 Also, weaner pigs. Scott ai sccvcne tanealoceeen sincecele 541-389-6655 Open to the public. 541-546-6171 503-961-5812. (PNDC) (PNDC)



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Alison's Resort House CAUTION: Keeping Service Ads published in Offering resort, residen- "Employment Optial, and commercial portunities n include cleaning. employee and inde541-213-5288 pendent positions. Ads for p ositions 476 that require a fee or Employment upfront investment Opportunities must be stated. With any independent job opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r oughly. Use extra caution when applying for jobs onPLACE' line and never provide personal inforMY PLACE HOTEL mation to any source BEND, OREGON you may not have researched and Now accepting deemed to be repuapplications table. Use extreme c aution when r e Full & Part-time s ponding to A N Y positions online employment Room Attendants ad from out-of-state. Maintenance We suggest you call the State of Oregon We offer competitive Consumer H otline wages and vacation at 1-503-378-4320 benefits. For Equal OpporluApplications can be Laws contact mailed, picked up, or nity Oregon Bureau of emailed: Labor 8 I n dustry, Crvil Rights Division, BEND My Place Hotel 971-673- 0764. Attn: Tara 550 SW Bond Street The Bulletin Bend, Oregon 97701 541-385-5809 or

Add your web address to your ad and readers onThe Bulletin's web site, www.bendCall The Bulletin At bulletin.corn, will be 541-385-5809 able to click through automatically to your Place Your Ad Or E-Mail website. At: www.bendbulletin.corn MY PLACE Hotel is an Equal Opportunity Employer

gYES +

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Deschutes County Career Opportunities DeSChuteSCOunty jOb OPPOrtunitieS are liSted Online. Please visit fOr CurrentOPeningS, tOSign uP for recruitment notifications, and

appb' Deschutes County is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Women, minorities, veterans and the disabled are encouraged to apply. Deschutes County provides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities.

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Assistant City Engineer position open at the City of P rineville. Please view complete job description and pertinent info. at www.cityofprineville.corn. You may apply online also. D e adline: October 16, 2015 5pm. City of Prineville i s an Equal Opportunity Employer. Food& Beverage Servers needed, 21 8 over. Five days/week including weekends. Must have OLCC 8 food handlers cards. Apply in person w/ resume to Los Agaves Mexican Grill, 291 E Cascade Ave., Sisters, Oregon. Just too many collectibles? Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809 Medical



Employment Opportunities

Requires a post-high school degree or minimum of 5 years related work experience, excellent verbal and written communication skills, proficiency in standard Microsoft and/or Google office applications, including spreadsheet, documents and presentation software, ability to work without direct supervision and under pressure, set and meet multiple deadlines and have strong customer orientation. Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service, with over 450 stores and 7,000 employees in the western United States. We offer competitive pay, excellent benefits, retirement and cash bonus. Please go to w ww.lesschwab.corn to apply.No phone calls please. Les Schwabis proud to be an equal opportunity employer.


* ** * * * * * * * * * * * * * I /

I The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Satur- I I day night shift and other shifts as needed. WeI • currently have openings all nights of the week.• / Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and / end between 2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpo• sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights.• I Starting pay is $9.25 per hour, and we pay aI g minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shiftsg • are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of• / loading inserting machines or stitcher, stacking product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and / other tasks.

/ / /

IFor qualifying employees we offer benefitsl / including life insurance, short-term & long-term/ disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time.

I~ Please submit a completed application . I .

attention Kevin Eidred. Applications are available at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be obtained

upon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via email (keldred © bendbulletin.corn).

No phone calls please.


Drug test is required prior to employment. .




The Bulletin


ServingCen rral Oregon since r903


O R G A E N S T O S A H B R U S E HO P A T R M O P I L S L E " M L A Y A G T E S T E M P E R A




R U D O S E N O N F I S A M U B A S " I L O R E " W K A " H U E A S " C P S ET A R E C N U R O M N G E A S N



P U L " T A B





f / / f I

Bul leting

ppo o


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Responsible for supporting the Marketing Department by gathering information, providing administrative support, tracking results of marketing campaigns, supporting annual media plans, tracking sponsorships and promotional activities, preparing monthly reports and other duties as assigned.




* No resumes will be accepted *

PUBLISHER' S NOTICE All real estate adver-






Houses for Rent General


tising in this newspaR per is subject to the I F air H ousing A c t which makes it illegal L to a d vertise "any Y preference, limitation or disc r imination Y P I based on race, color, religion, sex, handiA S N cap, familial status, C H E C marital status or national origin, or an inH A R A tention to make any T W T T such pre f erence, limitation or discrimination." Familial staPUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2 tus includes children 771 860 under the age of 18 living with parents or • Redmond Homes Lots llllotorcycles 8 Accessories legal cus t odians, pregnant women, and Real Estate Auction 1/2 Acre in Bend's city people securing cus- Nominal Opening Bid: limits. Buildable flag tody of children under lot off a main street. $50,000 18. This newspaper All underground utiliwill not knowingly acEmployer ties at street, views 573 g541-410-1 655g cept any advertising from building sites. Business Opportunities for real estate which is Downtown, Old Mill, BARON 2003 cusin violation of the law. recreation, must seel tom built on '03 vulThe Bulletin WARNING The Bulletin O ur r e aders a r e All necessities within can chassis, 1600 recommends that you hereby informed that 2113 NW 21st Ct., minutes. $135,000. V-twin, 4600 miles, caution when purall dwellings adveri nvestigate ever y Redmond, OR 541-385-4790 Bend Park 6t custom paint fendchasing products or I tised in this newspaRecreation of investment 4 Bdrm, 3 bath, ers, wheels, etc., services from out of ~ phase per are available on Good classified ads tell opportunities, espe2,217sq.ft.+/comes with helmet, Is Accepting f the area. Sending the essential facts in an c ially t h ose f r o m an equal opportunity Open: 1:00-4:00pm, windshield and c ash, checks, o r Applications For: out-of-state or offered basis. To complain of Sun., Oct. 11, 18 and interesting Manner.Write more! Discounted for / credit i n formation by a person doing d iscrimination cal l 2 hrs before auction. from the readers view -not Full-time: off-season. $8,495. ~ may be subjected to ~ business out of a lo- HUD t o l l-free a t the seller' s. Convert the •Recreation Services Auctions: 541-280-9404 FRAUD. cal motel or hotel. In- 1-800-877-0246. The 10AM Thu., Oct. 22 Manager — Full-time facts into benefits. Show For more informaI toll free t e lephone vestment o f f erings Visit Benefits reader howthe item will tion about an adver- • must be r egistered number for the hear- williamsauction.corn the Part-time: help them in someway. Need to get an ad / tiser, you may call ing i m p aired is with the Oregon Deor call 800.982.0425 •Youth Rec. Leader This Oregon State 1-800-927-9275. •Enrichment Instructor f the partment of Finance. Philip R. Heiliger in ASAP? advertising tip Attorney General's We suggest you conRe Lic 201211071 •Bus Driver brought to you by Office C o n sumer t sult your attorney or Buyer's premium •Seasonal Park Maint. Protection hotline at t call Fax it te 541-322-7253 CON S UMER BSdl I@I!i4 may apply. Worker — Trails The Bulletin Sc g C~t I 0 890 I Shcc l9t8 HOTLINE, T he D i s trict o ff e rsI 1-877-877-9392. ©%k8 The Bulletin Classifieds 1-503-378-4320, medical, dental, vi773 What are you 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. sion, retirement, vaAcreages cation/ sick leave, and looking for? o ther b enefits f o r Looking for your next Price lowered: Cabin/ You' ll find it in t hose working 8 0 638 acres in forest on hours/month or more Placeemployee? KmSnlh a Bulletin help The Bulletin Classifieds t rout s t ream, P R Iin a part-time, regular wanted ad today and VATE hunt/fish/invest, position. 732 reach over 60,000 80 mi. from Bend, Harley 2003, Dyna For complete job Commercial/Investment 541-385-5809 readers each week. $749K. For D r one wide glide, 100th Anannouncements Your classified ad Video Link, n iversary Properties for Sale or to applygo to mod e l . 541-480-7215 J a c k, will also appear on 13,400 orig. mi., cusLooking for your next I NVESTwest Rea l bendbulletin.corn Land for Sale InvestEqual Opportunity tom paint, new batEstate. which currently emp/oyee? Property. ment Employer tery, lots of e xtras, 604 receives over 1.5 Sand-Gravel, 22mil+ Place a Bulletin help 775 show cond. Health million page views Storage Rentals tons Geo-Tek report wanted ad today and Need to get an f orces s ale. W a s Illlanufactured/ every month at reach over 60,000 and drilling samples $11,000 OBO, now ad in ASAP? 27'x13.5', 14' overhead no extra cost. readers each week. Mobile Homes available, possible rail $8 000 firm Bulletin Classifieds door, thermostat Your classified ad You can place it access. Next to ac541-633-7856 or Get Results! heated, rec. 8 rest will also appear on List your Home tive pit. West of Spoonline at: 360-815-6677 Call 385-5809 room. GarajMahal on kane bendbulletin.corn W a. Call JandMHomes.corn www.bendbulletin.corn or place Crusher Ave. in Bend. 360-835-5947 which currently reWe Have Buyers ceives over your ad on-line at $3,500 per year. (PNDC) Get Top Dollar bendbulletin.corn Tenant pays utilities. 1.5 million page Financing Available. 541-385-5809 541-389-4111 views every month 541-548-5511 745 at no extra cost. Homes for Sale 631 General Bulletin Classifieds H arley Road K i n g Get Results! Condo/Townhomes FSBO : I. Jefferson Count Job 0 ortunities Call 385-5809 or Classic 2003, 100th for Rent Ready & Motivated Anniversary Edition, place your ad on-line 3 bdrm, 2 bath Deputy District Attorney Iat 16,360 mi., reduced 1400 sq. ft., $195K Beautiful f u rn. spa$3,941.00to $4,570.00 PER MONTH - DOG bendbulletin.corn $9,999. 541-647-7078 cious 1bdrm, 2bath Not Firm First Review Date - October 9th, 2015 541-279-8783 condo, FP, balcony, pets ok. 7th Mtn ReFor complete job description and application Bend. Av a i l form go to' click on Hu- sort, Tick, Tock 10/1/1 5-4/30/1 6. Recreational Homes man Resources, then Job Opportunities; or 850 $1750 incl. all utils. & Pr o perty call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson Tick, Tock... • Int-cable, etc. Use of Snowmobiles County Application forms to Jefferson County amenities, pool, spa, Price lowered: Cabin/ ...don't let time get Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Moto Guzzi Breva etc. 541-815-7707 638 acres in forest on Madras, OR 97741. 1 100 2007, o n l y away. Hire a trout stream, P R I11,600 miles. The Bulletin's VATE hunt/fish/invest, professional out JeffersonCountyis an $5,500. "Call A Service 80 mi. f rom B end, Equal Employment Opportunity Employer of The Bulletin's 206-679-4745 $749K. For D r one Professional" Directory "Call A Service Video Link, is all about meeting 150 T aoTao 541-480-7215 J ack, 4-place enclosed Inter- Sport Professional" Home Delivery Advisor your needs. AlI NVESTwest Re a l state snowmobile trailer Scooter, 2014 The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking Directory today! w/ RockyMountain pkg, most New , $ 9 9 5. Estate. Call on one of the a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time $7500. 541-379-3530 541 - 548-0345 position and consists of managing an adult professionals today! NOTICE carrier force to ensure our customers receive All real estate adv 8CUSrrllriu$, CO superior service. Must be able to create and tqi 632 here in is subperform strategic plans to meet department Apt./Multiplex General tised ject to the Federal objectives such as increasing market share F air Housing A c t , and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a which makes it illegal CHECK YOUR AD self-starter who can work both in the office to advertise any prefand in their assigned territory with minimal erence, limitation or supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary discrimination based with company vehicle provided. Strong on race, color, relicustomer service skills and management skills ion, sex, handicap, are necessary. Computer experience is amilial status or naP required. You must pass a drug screening on the first day it runs Itional 8 Buj>etin iSSeeking to oifl the SPeCial or inten- The and be able to be insured by company to drive to make sure it is cor- tion toorigin, d raphicd8signer Oio n afi make any such assistant an g Dr > vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but we rect. "Spellcheck" and preferences, h-time position 0ffering l i mitab elieve in p r omoting from w ithin, s o human errors do oc- tions or discrimination. I p ro oiects team This Is a p de v a riety of skills, advancement within company is available to cur. If this happens to We will not knowingly ni t0 excel iri awt 8 the right person. If you enjoy dealing with your ad, please con- accept any advertis8xt8ftsive 0pPo"""' . i)hy writi g, "' '~9 PhotoQraP people from diverse backgrounds and you are tact us ASAP so that ing for real estate dessig,n, tiy uvith the SPecia vt iricjuding paQe energetic, have great organizational skills and d corrections and any gorking iree which is in violation of iii interpersonal communication skills, please adjustments can be r. ndprojectpianfling. Ssfujcandidatewi an this law. All persons send your resume to: on's made to your ad. n editor, the success are hereby informed projects managing me of central Orego 541-385-5809 The Bulletin all dwellings adroduCtion 0f 5o The Bulletin Classified that ver c/o Kurt Muller vertised are available contri butetothep ncjudirlg maQazireS i , PO Box 6020 ui ublicatioris inc on an equal opportuSenior Apartmentrllost successf I' h peciaj publication . Bend, OR 97708-6020 nity basis. The BulleIndependent Living 08cts and other spe or e-mail resume to: Ki tin Classified commercial proj ALL-INCLUSIVE didate will kmuller@bendbulletin.corn th8 su008ssfuj c&n with 3 meals daily ' No phone calls, please. 2 To join our tealTI, 2 Bedrooms Available Westside Bend The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace. EOE 8 &rlduviijingt owork hard. Have bdrms., 1 bath, 950 t NOW. Check it outl Pre-employment drug screen required. be cr8ative, iriftovativ 8rience a(Id skills, sq. ft., new front porch 8 Call 541-460-5323 ritin and editing exP ai de, 8 r o of , i r r igation. prouen feature wri ing Fully insulated, vinyl St leandP05sess afI 8xceptiona i windows, hardwood be proficient iri Ap ywritten iangu~ ge arid grammar. i floors, kitchen island/ d kills ,be proficient uriderstanding of the laundry/storage clos08X 8rienCean S I 8 ets, back yard deck, Have proueri design Pstrator» d photoshop. Havethe mature desert land' Adobe lnDesign, iiiu prioritizing arid scaping, 7 m i n ute in nnin, 0rgartizing, walk to town. off a a biiityt0 ii assistiri pja g d diine. Be auisuaj dead end street. !08ctsunder ea I P lease respond t o : harldjirlg multiPle p hgtoS i d d Qns complement and 85i JOA, P O B o x 5 13 Storyteller,uvhosepand feature tsries Bend, OR, 97709 for Night Shift, Facilities 0 havebasic additional information. magazine themes a h people, objects, 0


* / * Great Supplemental Income!!

Only a few left! Two & Three Bdrms with Washer/Dryer and Patio or Deck. (One Bdrms also avail.) Mountain Glen Apts 541.383.9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.


Equal Opportunity Employer Visit our website at or contact Linda Childers © 541-426-5313


AptiMultiplex NE Bend

® l3n@zm

Head Start ERSEA Newspaper-generOregon Outback Family8 a ted content is s o Freight Movers Inc. Community valuable it's taken and Line Haul Driver Services repeated, condensed, Requirements: Current broadcast, t weeted, Class A CDL with one Supervisor Needed. Bilingual Spanish/ 528 discussed, p o sted, year exp e rience; English Required. copied, edited, and medical card, doubles Loans & Mortgages Full-Time position e mailed c o u ntless experience preferred. Competitive wages, times throughout the Must pass drug test, WARNING excellent benefits day by others? Dis- background c heck, The Bulletin recomTo Apply:visit cover the Power of a nd h a v e cle a n mends you use Newspaper Advertis- driving record. Health tion when you proOr mail resume/ ing in FIVE STATES insurance provided. vide personal apply in person to: with just one phone Night run, full time information to compaOregon Child call. For free Pacific and part time. Please nies offering loans or Development Northwest Newspa- contact P e rr y credit, especially at Coalition per Association Net- 541-420-9863. those asking for adATTN: work brochures call vance loan fees or Human Resources, 916-288-6019 or companies from out of EDUCATION 659 NE "A" St. email state. If you have COORDINATORMadras, OR 97741 elizabeth@enpa.corn concerns or quesFull-time position. Equal Opportunity (PNDC) tions, we suggest you Employer Competitive wages, consult your attorney excellent benefits. or call CONSUMER Join our Head Start Hairdresser HOTLINE, Station for lease in up- education program 1-877-877-9392. prov i ding scale salon in down- team Journeymen m anagement o f BANK TURNED YOU town Bend area w/ classroom staff. parking. DOWN? Private party Needed for New To Apply: visit will loan on real es541-385-1048 I Construction. I 541-383-9345 tate equity. Credit, no Or mail resume/ problem, good equity Start apply in person to: is all you need. Call immediately! Oregon Child Oregon Land MortPeople Lookfor Information Good pay/ Development gage 541-388-4200. About Products and Coalition benefits. Services Everypay through LOCAL MONEyrwebuy ATTN: Company Van. J secured The Bvlletin Classifleds trust deeds & Human Resources, Call Gary at note, some hard money 659 NE "A" St. loans. Call Pat Kellev Madras, OR 97741 Summit 541-382-3099 ext.13. Equal Opportunity Plumbing

BS Degree in Accounting or Bus. Admin. or Equivalent Work Experience. Excellent Benefit Package.



Employment Opportunities

KNO W Driver







The Bulletin

L +**** * * * * * * * * * * Ay General

The Bulletin

has o penings l i sted b e low. G o to to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97703; (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCO is an AA/EO employer.


Assistant Directorof Admissions & Records for Curriculum and Technology Oversee Banner Student Module for new release testing, admissions and registration functions. Supervise and provide technical and logistical support. Bachelors + 3-yrs exp. required. $3,781-34,502/mo. Closes Oct. 5. Director of Student andCampus Life Provide leadership for the Student Life team for campus events, activities, and other student engagement events on all four campuses. Serve as Title IX Coordinator and oversee Club Sports, student newspaper, and Residence Life. Bachelors + 3-yrs exp. required. $54,434 -$64,802/yr. Open Until Filled. Enrollment Specialist

Provide students information about enrollment.

Process payment services. Serve as first point of contact for prospective students, staff, and community members. 2yrs customer service exp.req.$2,300-$2,740/mo. Closes Oct.12.

Part-TimeInstructor Positions Looking for talented individuals to teach part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our employment Web site at Positions pay $543 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

In this full-time, position you will be responsible for all janitorial services at our Headquarters building.

To Qu uali r,

• Previous janitorial experience is preferred. • Must be able to work 40 hours per week • Sunday thru Thursday • Hours 10:00 p.m. to 6:30 a.m. • Ability to lift 35 pounds • Pre-employment drug testing is required If you are an energetic self-motivated, dependable individual with a proven history of success at your previous jobs yyE WANT TO TALK TO YOU!

For immediate consideration please apply in person at THE BULLETIN, 1777 SW Chandler Avenue, Bend, Oregon No agencies or telephone calls p/ease


Your future is just apage away. Whetheryou're looking for a hat or a place tohangit, The Bulletin Classified is your best source. Every daythousandsof buyers andsellers of goods and services do business in these pages.Theyknow you can't beatTheBulletin Classified Section for selection andconvenience -every item isjust a phone call away. The Classified Section is easy to use.Everyitem is categorizedandevery cariegory is indexed onthe section's front page. Whether youare lookingfor a home orneeda service, your future is inthepagesof The Bulletin Classified.

The Bulletin Sew>ngCentral Oregonsince 19tB

bie to PhotograP li hting conditions Photography skills, ab under various g settingsand a events th field and in studio. a must h&v6 us6 0f 8 r6ji t40


ts including 8 offer benefits inciud g 401(k) paid holidays aid SiCk leaVeand Pai V andayp pI i ' it i Nver letter, resume Itoto N II ieS inCluding deSign, P 0 0 to kmauser@bettdbuiietin. COm. / EOE Drug-free workplace

The Bulletin





Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories M

V-Max 2009 Yamaha Lots of factory extras: windshield, saddlebags, back rest, rear cargo rack, bike cover, motorcycle hoist, alarm system, also set of new tires. $11,000 541-508-1554

17' SunCraft, 2 motors. $1,200. 541-593-7257

r- - - - a

I ~. = I' I I ,18' 2 003 S u n I I Cruiser - pontoonI boat, fully equipped. I

otor h omes








Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Aircraft, Parts

FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH SPA RV Resort Is your WINTER DESTINATION for Healing Mineral 35' 2005 Winnebago Waters, Five-Star Suncruiser. 58000 +/- Facilities, Activities, miles. Chevy 8.1 L, Entertainment, Allison transmission, 3 Fitness, Friends, and slides, Blue Ox towYouthful Fun! ing hitch $4 6 , 000 $9.95/Day For New OBO (541)-480-7239 Customers. Reservations: 1-888-800-0772 foyspa.corn

Itasca 2003 31' Class C Allegro 32' 2007, like MH. Great cond., 31K new, only 12,600 miles. miles, slider, $32,000. Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 541-506-9700 transmission, dual exhaust. Loaded! Auto-leveling system, Skw gen, power mirrors w/defrost, 2 slide-outs with awLook at: nings, rear c a mera, trailer hitch, driyer door Bendhomes.corn for Complete Listings of w/power window, cruise, Lexington 2006 brake, central Area Real Estate for Sale exhaust 283TS class B+movac, satellite sys. Retor coach, full GTS duced price: $64,950. pkg, 19,352 miles. 3 503-781-8812 burner range, half time oven, 3 slides w/awnings, Onan gen., King Dome sat19' Classic 1 9 90 ellite system, Ford V10 Triton, auto-levMastercraft ski boat. eling system, new Pro-star 190 conventires, Falcon tow bar. tional in-board, cus- Beaver Contessa 40'2006, four slide dieNon-smoker, maintom trailer, exc. cond. sel pusher. Loaded, tained in dry storage. $8,995. 541-389-6562 great condition. WarCan email additional ranty. Pictures/info at pictures. $55,000. FUN & FISH! www.fourstarbend.corn 541-520-3407 541-647-1236 B ounder, 1999, 3 4 ' , one slide, low mileage, very clean, lots of storage, $28,500. 541-639-9411 2006 Smokercraft Sunchaser 820 Columbus by Thor 30' Monaco Monarch 31 ' model pontoon boat, m otorhome, 1 9 9 4 , 2006, Ford V 10, 75HP Mercury and Chevy 454, B a nks 26,900 miles, electric trolling mop ower w / new e r auto-level, 2 slides, tor, full canvas and transmission, w a l k- q ueen d many extras. around queen bed, hide-a-bedbe sofa, 4k Stored inside 41K miles, full gas $19,900 tank! $9,500 obo. gen, convection mi541-350-5425 crowave, 2 TVs, tow 541-598-6976

I Has only been used I I a handful of times & I has been in covered I storage. Ask ingI

Yamaha V Star 1100 Classic, year 2004, - Many extras. 1 7K miles. $4600 . 541-548-2109 870

Boats & Accessories 14' aluminum boat w/ trailer. Trailer has 2 brand new tires 8 wheels. Trailer in exc. cond., guaranteed no leaks. 2 upholstered swivel seats, no motor. $2,900. 541-410-4066

16' Seaswirl Tahoe with trailer, 50 HP Evinrude, bimini top,

excellent condition. $3,500 541-647-1918


16' Smoker Craft fishing boat, 50 HP Yamaha ou t board motor w/electric tilt & electric trolling motor w/remote control mounted on bow, walk through w indshield, exc. cond. $8,500. 541-233-6223

Ads published in the Want to impress the "Boats" classification relatives? Remodel include: Speed, fishyour home with the ing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. help of a professional For all other types of from The Bulletin's watercraft, please go "Call A Service to Class 875. Professional" Directory 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

Servin Central Ore on since1903

875 I

Watercraft I

PRICE REDUCTION! $59,000. 541-815-6319

, • ie-


541-546-5254 886

Canopies& Campers

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care it s all here

2015 Forest River

with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.corn which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.corn

Automotive Parts, Save money. Learn to fly or build hours Service & Accessories with your own airc raft. 1968 A e r o (4) 16" b l ack J e ep Commander, 4 seat, wheels w/center caps, 150 HP, low time, $150. 541-475-0553 full panel. $21,000 4 stu d de d tir e s , obo. Contact Paul at 235/70R16, only used 541-447-5184. 1 s e ason, $ 2 00.

Northlander 1993 17' camper, Polar 990, good shape, new fridge, A/C, queen bed, bathroom, indoor/outdoor shower, lots of storage, customized to fit newer pickups, $4500 obo. 541-419-9859.


Check out the classifieds online www.bendbulletin.corn Updated daily

W innebago Le Sharo 1985, Pace Arrow V i sion $5,900. Good Con1997, Ford 460 en- dition. Renault Turbo gine w/Banks, solar, Diesel (24 walk-around q ueen miles/gal.). Includes 882 bed, 2 door fridge, mi- good C Band radio. Fifth Wheels cro-convection oven, 541-526-9534 WiFi, 1 00 k m i l es, 30' Alpenlite 1990 5th needs work, (photo 881 wheel i n e x c ellent similar to actual rig) cond., $5,700 obo. Travel Trailers $9,500. 541-280-0797


Aircraft, Parts & Service

Find It in

The Bulletin Clsssiflsds! 541-385-5809 Tire cable chains, new, 14"-15" call for sizes, $25. 541-617-7466



Trucks & Heavy Equipment 1997 Utility 53'x102" dry

freight van. S liding axles, leaf s prings, good tires, body & swing doors in exc. cond., has no dings, road ready! $7500 o bo. Sisters, O R .


1/3interest in Cameo LX1 2001, 32 ft. 5th wheel, 2 slides, A/C, micro, DVD, CD p l ayer, conv. an d i n vert. New batteries, tires and shocks. Quad carrier. Quad avail. $11,900 OBO.

Four studded tires on Devino alloy rims 225/ 55R-17XL off Subaru Outback. Tires used one season $400. 541-312-9312 Over cab pipe rack, 4x6 box, exc. cond. $135 obo. 541-383-7603

Superhawk N7745G Owners' Group LLC Cessna 172/1 60 hp, full IFR, new avionics, GTN 750, touchscreen center stack, exceptionally clean. Healthy engine reserve fund. Hangared at KBDN. Oneshare available. Call 541-815-2144

Columbia 400,

Financing available.



(located e Bend) 541-288-3333


Utility Trailers

Antique & Classic Autos

Collector Car Auction Sat., Oct 10 Doors Open: Sat. Sam Auction starts: 9:30 am Salem Oregon State Fairgrounds. Call for Info. 541-669-6824

peiersencollectorcars.corn OREGON-OWNED FAMILY BUSINESS



1/5 share in very nice 150 HP Cessna 150; 1973 Cessna 150 with Lycoming 0-320 150 hp engine conversion, 4000 hours. TT airon the first day it runs frame. Approx. 400 to make sure it is cor- hours o n 0- t i med rect. "Spellcheck" and 0-320. Hanga red in human errors do oc- nice (electric door) cur. If this happens to city-owned hangar at your ad, please con- the Bend Airport. One tact us ASAP so that of very few C-150's corrections and any that has never been a adjustments can be t rainer. $4500 w i l l made to your ad. consider trades for 541-385-5809 whatever. Call Jim The BulletinClassified Frazee, 541-410-6007

Coll54 I-385-5809 to promote yourservice ~Advertise for 28 days storting et il40 !tris spetiopackage i isnot ovailobleonour websiieJ

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(Rockwood) A122S, Loaded; fridge, miW ANTED! I b u y o l d crowave, stovetop, in The Bulletin s Porsches 911, 356. outdoor shower, grill, "Call A Service 1948-1973 only. Any sleeps 4, lots of storage. jgeist@stone- Professional" Directory c ondition. Top $ $ paid. Finders Fee. acq.corn Call 707-965-9546 or email porschedclassicseyahoo.corn (PNDC)

Unique R-Pod 2013 trailer-tent combo, f ully l oaded, e x tended service contract and bike rack. $16,000. 541-595-3972 or 503-760-4487

2001 36' 2nd owner, 300 Cummins Turbo diesel, Allison 5 spd, 80k miles. D river s ide s l ide, g a s stove, oven, 2 flat screen TVs, refer, generator, inverter, King Dome, tow bar. N on-smoker, n o pets, no c h ildren. C lean, an d w e l l maintained, $43,000 541-390-1472.



Winnebago Journey

HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T hanger in Prineville' Dry walled, insulated, and painted. $23,500. Tom, 541.786.5546

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:


Winnebago 22' 2002 - $26,900 Chevy 360, heavy duty chassis, cab & roof A/C, tow hitch w/brake, 22k mi., more! 541-280-3251

The Bulletin

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

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throu h n e w c a r b Gor o t RV? an older car,huboat Do the brakes rebuilt, new in- mane thing. Donate it strument Panel & gauges, new ELT, 8 to the Humane Socimuch more. F resh 00-205-0599 annual. Signed off by Bend Ace mechanics, Bend airport. $24,000. 541-385-5662 Get your

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit


ds published in "Wa Fleetwood D i scovery tercraft" include: Kay 40' 2003, diesel, w/all aks, rafts and motor options - 3 slide outs, your message out personal satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, with California's PR- Ized rafts. Fo etc., 34,000 m iles. Media Release - the waterc "boats" please se Wintered in h eated Realta, 2003, 21', 2.6 1996 Rockwood tent only Press Release Class 670. shop. $78,995 obo. liter V6 VW engine, 20 trailer, s l eeps 6, Service operated by 541-447-8664 541-385-5609 beds, exthe press to get press! mpg, 75k mi., i m- queen/full For more info contact maculate! $ 3 1,900. t ends to 1 9 f e e t , stove, furnace, i ce Elizabeth @ derv>ngCentral Oregon since 1903 541-549-1736 b ox. $ 1,700 o b o . 916-288-6019 or 54'I -419-7478 http: //prmediarelease. 880 RV corn/california (PNDC) Motorhomes CONSIGNMENTS WANTED Fleetwood SouthWe Do The Work ... wind, F o rd, 3 2 ' , You Keep The Cash! 1994, 82,000 miles, On-site credit Meet singles right now! queen bed & sleeper 19' Ampex. 2011. Slide approval team, No paid operators, sofa, TV, cooktop, site presence. out and other extras. just real people like oven, m i c rowave, web We Take Trade-Ins! Tows well $12,500. you. Browse greet- 2009 Skyline P a rk refrigerator & 541.316.1367 ings, exchange mes- Model Beach Cottage freezer, trailer hitch BIG COUNTRY RV sages and connect $ 45000, see B e nd equipped, new tires, The Bulletin Bend: 541-330-2495 type just live. Try it free. Call Craigslist, serviced. To Subscribe call Redmond: now: 8 77-955-5505. 5223694161 in search $9,800. 541-548-5254 541-385-5800 or go to bar or call Benjamin 503-459-1580. (PNDC) 541-390-9723 www.bendbulletin.corn EVERY BUSINESS has a story to tell! Get

hardly used. Must sell $20,000 or refinance. Call 541-410-5649

Sunseeker 2500 T S 2015 by Forest River 34' Winnebago One triple slide Class C. 2013 30RE. Purchased Jun e $25,000.Two slides. Fully loaded. 2015, used twice (wife became ill) F ULLY Full photos and info Loaded with Platinum sent upon request. Full Body paint, auto Family illness level system, Arctic requires sale. 541-923-2593 Pkg, rear c amera, B luetooth. Also i n cludes NEW Adco alltent t r ailer weather coach cover. Flagstaff 2005, exc. cond., fully $78,900. Call Jim cell loaded w/bath, ga209.401.7449 (can raged. $5100. Call for email addt'I photos) info. 541-598-4327 Tow Dolly Roadmaster, m odel 3 4 77 , li k e RV new-never used, CONSIGNllllENTS electric breaks, magWANTED netic lights w/wiring We Do The Work ... harness, profession- You Keep The Cash! ally wired. $ 1450. On-site credit 541-419-5151 approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! •I

DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND. Free 3 Day './, V aca t ion, T ax D e ductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken 1947 Stinson 106-2, C a r e Of. CALL engine has been gone 'I-600-401-4106 through, the m ag s ( P NDC)

Laredo 31'2006, 5th wheel, fully S/C one slide-out. Awning. Like new,

g •


Auto m otive Wanted

2 013 7

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Carry-On open car hauler trailer. Used only three times to haul my 1967 Camaro, and looks like new. I had the front barrier made and installed and added the tool box. It also has a mounted new spare tire. $3995 obo. 541-876-5375 OI' cell: 503-701-2256.

Ford Mustang

Hard top 1965, 6-cylinder, auto trans, power brakes, power steering, garaged, well maintained, engine runs strong. 74K mi., great condition.$12,500. Must see! 541-598-7940

Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care Painting/Wall Covering NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Landlaw requires anyone scape Contractors Law who con t racts for (ORS 671) requires all ZeOdts construction work to businesses that adSERVINs CENTRAL oassoN be licensed with the vertise t o p e r form Zarrrrr gme r<~. Since 2003 Construction ContracLandscape ConstrucfI/fanaging Residential & Commercial tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: European Central Oregon active license l anting, deck s , Landscapes Sprinkler Bio~Mt means the contractor ences, arbors, Professional Since 2006 is bonded & insured. Sprinkler Repair water-features, and inVerify the contractor's stallation, repair of irPainter CCB l i c ense at rigation systems to be Fall Clean up Repaint www.hirealicensedDon't track it in all Venter MAINTENANCE l icensed w it h th e • Fall Clean Up contractor.corn •Leaves Landscape ContracSpecialistl or call 503-378-4621. tors Board. This 4-digit •Cones • Weekly Mowing The Bulletin recomnumber is to be in•Needles Oregon License & Edging mends checking with cluded in all adver•Debris Hauling ¹186147 LLC the CCB prior to contisements which indi• Bark, Rock, Etc. tracting with anyone. cate the business has 541-81 5-2888 Winter Prep Some other t rades a bond, insurance and • Pruning also req u ire addiworkers c ompensaLANDSCAPING •Aerating tional licenses and tion for their employ• Fertilizing • landscape certi fication s. ees. For your protec- Personal Services Construction tion call 503-376-5909 Compost Handyman or use our website: • Water Feature Applications www.lcb.state. to Installation/Nlaint. Use Less Water check license status Errands before contracting with I DO THAT! $$$ SAVE $$$ • Pavers the business. Persons Improve Plant Health doing lan d scape • Renovations Notary a maintenance do not e 2016 Maintenance r equire an LCB l i • Irrigation Package Available cense. Installation s AtYour 4 EXPERIENCED Service sz e 8 Handyman/Remodeling Commercial Bonded & Insured Take care of & Residential Residential/Commercial 541%15445$ I stand in line your investments Small Jobsto Senior Discounts Lcs»sree so you don' t Entire RoomRemodels with the help from 541-390-1466 Garage Organisation have tol SameDay Response The Bulletin's Advertise your car! Home rnspectiorr Repairs errandeandnotti ryegmall.corn Add A Prcturei "Call A Service


Q ua dr'

Quality, Honest Work

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809

Dennis 541.317.9768

Professional" Directory

Buy 8 Sell Safely In The Bulletin Classifieds Unlike unregulated Internet advertising, we make every attemPt to enSure that PrOduCtS SOld in our ClaSSifiedS are

from a valid source.

Call 541-385-5809 toplaceyour adtoday.


541-81 5-4731

The Bulletin Class!fieds


S 4



SAT. 8r SUN.

SAT. R SUN. 12PM - 5PM Just completed afull renovation. Wood floors, customcabinetry, quartz couniertops, new Samsumg SS gas range & microwave. 3bedroom,2.5 bath w/ master onthe mainfloor & a large bonusroom,3 car garage, possible Ryparking & I/2 acre behind the house,giving you fantasticCascadeMountain views.

Hosted & Listed by: GARY DIEFENDERFER Broker




12 — 5 PM

MM ~ I

3056 SW Cascade Vista Drive, Redmond DirectiorrsiSouth on 27th St., R on

syr wickiup, / onswcascadevista Dr. House is on the righi.


This brand new construction single-level home is located ie SW Redmond. it offers 3 spacious bedrooms, 2 baths and 181t sq. ft, of living space. The kitchen features stainless steel appliances, tiled counterrops with backsplash, 985 SW 23rd Place, large eating bar & dual pantries. Redmond vaulted ceilings throughout and Directions:Weston Highland, left wood laminate flooring. Full front & rear yard landscaping w/ on 1/imroc@23rd, right onKa/ama Ave.Homeon corner of 23rd Place. sprinkler system.

Hosted & Listed by:



PrinciPal Broker


Pahlisch Homes Model in NE Bend. Homes feature quartz counters, laminate flooring, gas cooking, stainless steel appliances 20802 NE Sierra Drive and all the quality Pahlisch Directions:North on Boyd Acres, Homes is known for. Now righi on ttena; OR norrh on 18ih selling Phase Two —stop by from Empire, left on Sierra. Look for for more information. saris.






tta&LTtrcttotlp ttvc ~

541-306-0939 P ahlischHomes,, „„. . . ,

TO PLACE AN AD CALLCLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 932 933

Antique & Classic Autos


Ford F250 Crew Cab Super Duty 2012, Jeep CJ5 4x41967, (exp. 10/31/1 5) first year of the orig. Vin ¹C52424 Dauntless V-6, last Stock ¹83414 year of the "All metal" or $449/mo., body! Engine over- $33,999 $2000 down, 84 mo., hauled: new brakes, 4 .49% APR o n a p fuel pump, steering proved credit. License gear box, battery, al- and title i ncluded in ternator, emergency payment, plus dealer inbrake pads, gauges, stalled options. warn hubs, dual exhaust, 5 wide traction tires, 5 new spoke, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. chrome wheels. NO 877-266-3821 rust, garage stored. Dlr ¹0354 $7,495 OBO! GMC Pickup 1983 w/ (775) 513-0822 topper, 4 wheel drive, Just bought a new boat? r uns good, go o d Sell your old one in the winter truck. $1,500 classifieds! Ask about our obo. 907-310-1877 Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809






Sport Utility Vehicles





Toyota Camry Hybrid 1000 1000 2007, 1 51 k m i l es, Vin ¹734544 one owner, garaged, Legal Notices Legal Notices Stock ¹44681C cruise, non-smoker, lo a ded, all Bend) $11,979 or $199/mo., fully LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE $2500 down, 72 mo., r ecords, $850 0 . NOTICE OF PUBLIC The City of Madras is 4 .49% APR o n a p 541-350-9806 Have an item to HEARING requesting proposals proved credit. License ("RFP") for job classisell quick? and title included in The Desc h utes fication and compenpayment, plus dealer inIf it's under County Hearings Of- sation consulting serstalled options. 541-815-5000. ficer will hold a public vices. For a complete '500you can place it in © S UBA RU s u a A Ru hearing on October RFP packet, visit the SUSARUOP3lMD.ODM The Bulletin 27, 2015, at 6:30 p.m. City of Madras web2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. in the Ba mes and site at w w 2013, Classifieds for: 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Sawyer Rooms of the under "City (exp. 10/31/1 5) Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 Deschutes Services Business: Public NoVin ¹053527 '10- 3 lines, 7 days Center, 1300 NW Wall t ices." Please c a l l Stock ¹83072 FIND IT! t18 3 lines 14 days Find It in NissanRogue 2014 $15,979 or $199 mo., St., Bend, to consider Sara Puddy, HR OfBUT IT! the following request: ficer, at $2000 down, 84 mo., VIN ¹799777 The Bulletin Clnssifieds! (Private Party ads only) SELL IT! 4 .49% APR o n ap - FILE NUM B ER/S: 541-325-0303; or $20,997 541-385-5809 email: The Bulletin Classifieds proved credit. License 247-15-000464-C U. (exp. 10/31/1 5) and title included in SUBJECT:Condispuddy@ci.madras. or DLR ¹366 payment, plus dealer in- tional use permit ap- .us for more informaSMOLICH stalled options. plication to expand tion. All sealed subthe Caldera Springs mittals must be r eV OL V O © s U s ARu Destination Resort to ceived no later than 541-749-2156 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. include the s ubject October 29 2015 b smolichvolvo.corn Illlercedes 380SL 877-266-3821 p roperty. T h e a n - 5 ~.m. 1982 Roadster, Ford F-350 XLT Crew Honda Accord 2005, Dlr ¹0354 nexed property will inblack on black, soft Porsche B o x ster Cab 1993, 4x4 V6, f ully l o aded, clude a maximum of 8 hard top, exc. 2008, exc. cond., Mercedes 450 SL V IN ¹A89363. $6,998. Nav, Moon roof, CD, 395 single-family resi- USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! cond., always galess than 18K mi., 1979 Roadster, soft (exp. 10/310/1 5) perfect leather intedences, a maximum raged. 155K miles, black/black, s p o rt DLR ¹366 & hard tops, always rior, one owner, full of 95 additional over- Door-to-door selling with $8,500. pkg., stored in wingaraged, 122k mi., maintained, always night lodging units, fast results! It's the easiest 541-549-6407 ter. $25,0 0 0. Toyota FJ Cruiser never new tires, shock and garaged, recreation f a c ilities 224-558-1887, 2012, 64K miles. all b reaks, $790 0 . wrecked, 143K road and additional resort way in the world to sell. Bend. hwy, original owner, 541-548-5648 miles, $7,999. Great Toyota Corolla S c ore amenities. A s ~ I never been off road car ready to drive. 2007, 93 k m i l es, part of this applica- The Bulletin Classified or accidents, tow 541-385-5809 Mike 541-499-5970 automatic, s i l ver. tion, th e a p p licant 541-548-1448 pkg, brand new tires, New brakes a nd seeks to modify the smolichusedcar very clean. $26,000. battery. Super clean, Caldera Springs Concenter.corn HUNTER S P E CIAL: Call or text Jeff at PUBLIC NOTICE no smoking. Cruise ceptual Master Plan Jeep Cherokee, 1990, 541-729-4552 Mercedes Benz E control, CD player, and rat i o of Housing Works (HW) 4x4, has 9 tires on Class 2005, c loth seats, A C . s ingle-family re s i - requests p r oposals wheels. $2000 obo. (exp. 10/31/1 5) Price: $6500. Call dences to overnight from property owners 541-771-4732 Scion TCcoupe 2007, Chevy El Camino 1973, Vin ¹688743 541-480-2700 to lodging units from 2:1 and developers for the (exp. 10/31/1 5) RARE! Manual trans. Stock ¹82316 view. NO T E XTS to 2.5:1. APPLICANT/ Project-Based Vin ¹198120 4 spd, Exc. Cond. $11,979 or $155/rn., PLEASE! OWNER:Steve Run- Voucher (PBV) ProStock ¹44193B $7500. 541-389-1086 T oyota $2500 down, 72 mo., Taco m a ner, Pine Forest De- gram. The PBV pro4 .49% APR o n a p - $10,379 or $149/mo., pattym51 Oq.corn 2 006, r eg . c a b , velopment, LLC, Sun- gram is designed to proved credit. License $2800 down, 60 mo., Volvo XC60 2014, to the 4x4, 5 sp d s tan4 .49% APR o n a p river Resort Limited conform and title included in VIN ¹522043 Partnership, PO Box Project-Based dard 4 cyl engine, payment, plus dealer in- proved credit. License $32,997 Voucher Program FiHyunda/Santa Fe GLS stalled options. and title included in 3589, Sunriver, OR 22+ mpg, one se(exp. 10/31/1 5) 2012, nal Rule published on payment, plus dealer in97707. L O CATION: nior owner, DLR ¹366 (exp. 10/31/2015) ® s u s A Ru stalled options. The subject property October 13, 2005 at non-smoker, well Vin ¹151185 SMDLICH has an assigned ad- 24 CFR Part 983. Sunbeam Tiger 1966 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. © s u a aau maintained, nearly Stock ¹45197A SAUS R U O P S E H D .OtM VW Jetta 1999, 187K d ress of Very clean car. Al1780 0 V O L V O 877-266-3821 new tires, original $16,979 or $199/mo., 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. mi., 1 7 " whe e ls, V andevert Roa d , PBV applications are ways garaged since Dlr ¹0354 541-749-2156 $2900 down, 84 mo., R aceland Ulti m o Bend, and is identi- being accepted for repaint 3 0 y e a rs s pare near n e w, smolichvolvo.corn 877-266-3821 4 .49% APR o n a p con s t ruction Dlr ¹0354 coilovers, Kenwood fied as tax lot 103 on new ago. Original 260 runs exce l lent. proved credit. License stereo. New radiator Assessor map 20-11. projects in Deschutes V-8 engine totally $14,750. 975 and title i ncluded in C ounty that will be hoses, motor mount STAFF C O NTACT: rebuilt 9,400 miles 541-633-9895 Automobiles payment, plus dealer inand new C V a x le. Anthony ago. Factory hard R a g uine, ready for occupancy stalled options. $2500. 541-420-2016 anthony.raguine@de- by January 31, 2017 top, good condition S UBA R U or 541-279-8013 Copies of and that will be occusoft top, many LAT the staff report, appli- pied by residents 55 dealer sold options Mercedes-Benz 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. ol d er. so car is considered cation, all documents years an d 877-266-3821 SLK230 2003, Looking for your "stock" at car shows. and evidence sub- T here are s i x ( 6 ) Subaru Impreza2013, exc. cond., auto, Dlr ¹0354 next employee? Project Based VouchI have owned the car (exp. 10/31/1 5) mitted by or on behalf convertible retractPlace a Bulletin help Toyota Tundra2013, (photo for illustration only) '70 Vin ¹027174 of the applicant and ers available under f or 18 year s . I mpala E 4 0 0, able hard top. wanted ad today and Dbl cab, 4x4. '76 Nova, Audi A4 Quattro 2010, Stock ¹83205 applicable criteria are this RFP for residents $ 70,000. Tel 5 4 1 $2,500. 54,250 miles, carfax reach over 60,000 V IN ¹044780 '03 Honda available for inspec- who are 55 and older 548 3458 VIN ¹017492 $1,800. $20,358 or $249/mo., available. $13,000. readers each week. $32,998 $2600 down, 84 mo., tion at the Planning or disabled and ch$19,997 700cc MC, $ 2 000. 541-389-7571 Your classified ad (exp. 10/31/1 5) D e s chutes 4 49% APR o n a p Division at no cost ents o f (exp. 10/31/1 5) 541-410-5349 will also appear on DLR ¹366 proved credit. License Garage Sales DLR ¹366 a nd can b e p u r - County Department of bendbulletin.corn and title i ncluded in chased for 25 cents a Human Services. SMDLICH which currently reKia Forte SX 2012 Vehicle? payment, plus dealer Garage Sales page. The staff receives over 1.5 milhatchback, $15,700, Call The Bulletin installed options. must be reV OL V O port should be made Proposals lion page views 32,015 miles, still and place an ad ceived by H ousing Garage Sales 541-749-2156 available 7 days prior month at under 60k warranty, ® s U s ARu noevery today! to the date set for the Works no later than smolichvolvo.corn extra cost. Bulleexc. condition, see Find them Ask about our 541-548-1448 hearing. Documents 5:00 p.m., Tuesday, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. tin Classifieds craigslist for full de"Whee/ Deal" ! are also available on- O ctober 20 , 2 0 1 5. in smolichusedcar 877-266-3821 Get Results! Call tails. 541-948-7687 for private party line a t www . des- Late applications will center.corn Dlr ¹0354 385-5809 or place The Bulletin advertisers c Des - not be accepted. your ad on-line at 935 Classifieds chutes County bendbulletin.corn Sport Utility Vehicles encourages persons Detailed a pplication and selection infor541-385-5809 w ith d i sabilities t o BMW Z3 R o adster mation is posted on participate in all pro1 997, $4500. C a ll I The Bulletin recoml w e b site at and activities. our 541-548-0345 to see. mends extra cautionI grams www.housing-works.o when p u r chasing I This event/location is rg. For further inforto people Kia Soul 2013, SubaruLegacy f products or services accessible with disabilities. If you mation please con(exp. 10/31/2015) LL Bean 2006, from out of the area. need a c commoda-tact Patty Schouviller, Vin ¹768357 (exp. 10/31/1 5) f S ending c ash , to make partici- Housing Services DiToyota FJ40 Stock ¹45202A1 Vin ¹203053 checks, or credit in- g tions r ector a t (541) VW Beetle c lassic pation poss i ble, 323-7408. Landcruiser 1977 $13,779 or $215/mo., Nissan350Z Stock ¹82770 formation may be I H o u sing 1972, Exc. shape, no with winch, $2000 down, 66 mo., Convertible 2005, please call the ADA $16,977 or $199/rn., [ subject to FRAUD. Works does not disBMM/ Z4 3.1 rust, very clean, fully $18,000 4.49% APR on ap- VIN ¹752136 $14,988 $2600 down, 84 mo. at For more informa- Coordinator at (541) criminate on the barestored, has had 2 Convertible2003, 541-389-7113, p roved credit. L i 4 .49% APR o n a p -l tion about an adver- 617-4747. (exp. 10/31/1 5) sis of race, color, naVIN ¹U06112 owners. $4, 0 0 0. Michelle DLR ¹366 proved credit. License tiser, you may call cense and title intional origin, religion, 541-815-8147 $10,977 LEGAL NOTICE and title included in cluded in p ayment, I the Oregon State/ sex, sexual orienta(exp. 10/31/1 5) Project Name: Repayment, plus dealer Attorney General's I plus dealer installed 933 DLR ¹366 quest for Proposal for tion, p h ysical o r installed options. options. Office C o nsumer I On-Site P h a rmacy mental disability or Pickups S MD I I C H ® s u898lRUOMHHO.CO s A Ru f Protection hotline at or S ervices a t Des - familial s t atus SUBARu M 1-877-877-9392. V OL V O chutes County source of income. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. CAL LW 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 541-548-1448 541-749-2156 Downtown Clinic 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 smolichusedcar TODAY% smolichvolvo.corn ServingCentral Oregon since 19IB Project L o c ation: PUBLIC NOTICE Dlr¹0354 Ford Explorer 2007, Dlr ¹0354 Chevy Pickup 1978, center.corn BEND, OR Eddie Bauer Edition, long bed, 4x4, frame Project Owner: DE4x4. VIN ¹A97725 he Bend Park 8 up restoration. 500 SCHUTES COUNTY TRecreation D i s trict $12,998 Cadillac eng i ne, HEALTH SERVICES (exp10/31 tt/1 5) Board of Directors will fresh R4 transmisRFP Date: Septemmeet in a work session w/overdrive, low ber 6, 2015 s ion at 5 : 3 0 p m , mi., no rust, custom Description: D E S- Tuesday, October 6, Buick Lucerne 2008 interior and carpet, CHUTES C OUNTY 2015 at the District ofVery clean 6 cylinder, n ew wheels a n d HEALTH SERVICES, fice, 799 SW Columauto., leather interior, tires, You must see BEHAVIORAL bia, Bend, Oregon. 87k mi. $8950/OBO it! $25,000 invested. HEALTH DIVISION A genda topics i n 541-548-1448 W ill c onsider p a rt $12,000 OBO. clude the Recreation smolichusedcar 541-536-3889 or trade. Call or text Ron Deschutes Cou n ty P rogramming P l a n center.corn at 541-419-5060 541-420-6215. Health Services De- and the District pricpartment (DCHS), ing and cost recovery Behavioral Health Di- philosophy and methvision is releasing this odology. A r e gular competitive solicita- business meeting will tion to secure on-site convene at 7:00 pm; closed pharmacy ser- agenda items include Chevy Tahoe 1995 4x4 Cadillac CTS 2010, v ices at t h e D e s - consideration of the 4 dr. auto, tow pkg, chutes County Hillside Park Master Chevy S-10 1988 4.3L V 6 I n j ection, 6 new brakes and roDowntown Clinic lo- Plan and a contract V-6, sunroof, many Speed A u tomatic. cation. Pharmacy ser- amendment for Rockcustom features, su- tors, g r ea t ti r e s, Luxury series. Extevices will be provided ridge an d per clean, always ga- leather, power, runs rior: Black Raven, H i l lside go o d Interior: Light Titat o clients o f D e s - Parks. raged. $3200 obo. g reat, v er y cond., $4800 . nium/Ebony. 22,555 chutes County Health 541-388-0811. 541-385-4790 Services. miles. 4 door. ExThe board will concellent condition all duct a n ex e cutive Proposals due around. Has A risession following the 4:00 pm, zona plates. This is business me e t ing October 16, 2015 car is a great mix of pursuant t o OR S luxury, com f o rt, 192.660(2)(e) for the REQUEST FOR style, and workmanpurpose of discussing Chevy Sil v e rado PROPOSAL Ford Explorer Sport ship. $24,000 real property transac2 500HD 2002, 4 x4 2011, 6 cyl. auto., Call 541-408-3051 tions. Crew cab, canopy, The Request for Pro4WD, 3rd seat, 85K original miles, p osal may be o b - T he a genda a n d loaded. $17,500 OBO. $21,995. 541-598-5111 CADILLAC D E V ILLE tained from the Des- s upplementary r e 541-647-0565 2004, 1 1 4 K mi. , c hutes Count y ports are posted on leather, loaded. Only website at: the district's website, $2499. 541-389-3151. http: //www.deschutes. www.bendparksanChevy Malibu 2005, 4 org/rfp Fo r more door, 93,000 mi., air, information call cruise, CD, 4 cylinder, Sealed Pr o posals 541-389-7275. ood economy car! must be received by F ord Explorer X LT 5500. 541-382-2205 October 16, 2015 at Dodge Big Horn 1991 r eliable w e l l 4 :00 PM, a t D e s - FIND YOUR FUTURE 1 955 C h e vy, c l a s s ic . R e a l Ram 2500, 2005, 6 cared for, clean, non- DID YOU KNOW 7 IN chutes County Health HOME INTHE BULLETIN speed manual. Exsmoking, incl. 4 stud- 10 Americans or 158 beauty. Powerful engine. 15,000 Services, Attn: Lori tra tires and rims, ded winter tires, new million U.S. A dults Hill, 1128 NW Harri- Your future is just apage canopy goes with. H D b attery, 1 9 0 k r ead content f r om man Street, Bend, OR away. Whetheryou're looking Excellent condition, miles, 20k towed be- n ewspaper m e d ia 97701. Proposals will for a hat or aplace to hangit, well mai n tained, hind moto r home each week? Discover 555-9999 not be accepted after The Bulletin Classified is runs great. 160K $1500 obo Message the Power of the Padeadline. No faxed or miles. $2 8,500 541-241-4896. your best source. cific Northwest Newselectronic (email) 541-620-1212 paper Advertising. For Every daythousandsof submissions will be a free brochure call accepted. Direct any buyers andsellers of goods 916-288-6019 or business in questions regarding and services do email this solicitation to: Lori these pages.Theyknow elizabeth @cnpa.corn you can' t beat The Bulletin Hill, ion. h illOdes(PNDC) Classified Section for (541) 322-7535. selection andconvenience I nfiniti F X3 5 AW D -every item isjust a phone Sporty 3.5 V6, 7 GMCDenaii Crew Cab 2009 call away. spd auto, 40K miles, 2010, 4WD. Call a Pro Bose sound sys, 20" The Classified Section is VIN ¹120745 www.bendbulletin.corn Whether you need a alloy whls. 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Lexus ES350 2010, Excellent Condition 32,000 miles, $20,000 214-549-3627 (in

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