Page 1

Serving Central Oregon since 1903$1.5Q

SUNDAY October 5,2014

MORETHAN

en i m isn' re inn's nn es Jyg,',a,4s, NORTHWEST TRAVEL• C1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

regon an the Northwest:

RunningthroughTidet — A documentary at BendFilm portrays a180-mile journey by four ultrarunners.01

NOVEMBER

=

EL ECTION

bundbuuutin.com/uluctions

3 vie for a seat on Deschutes cornmlsslon

or a usy 2 14 season

Your monthlydox —You may have heard of snacksubscriptions, but what about one for outdoor gear?E1

By Ted Shornck The Bulletin

While two seats on the Deschutes County Com-

mission are up for election this November only one

Plus: GDP —Deschutes

race's outcome could

County's is on the rise.E1

change who sits on the board.

Poe vs. Boston —The

Baney is running unopposed for Position 3 on the

Commissioner Tammy

writer's feud with his birthplace ends asthe city unveils a statue of him.A7

t

'(

ac

commission, while Com-

h

missioner Tony DeBone is being challenged for his seat by Jodie Barram and

And a Wed exclusive-

Jack Stillwell. The candidates differ on

Ryan BrenneckeI The Bulletinfile phot

Sophisticated stoners aim to bring a higher class of cannabis shop to Colorado. bundbuuutin.com/uxtrus

• June's Two Bulls Fire(picturedj, which burned just outside Bend, was only thebeginningfor ayearthat wasfar moreactive than last

whether Deschutes County

would be better served by five nonpartisan commis-

sioners representing specific districts, with Barram

KEY

Fireseverfiveseasons

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Where fires burned in Oregon this fire season vs. past years.

Court faces gay unions and more

TOTALACREAGE

H 2014 fires EI 2010-13 fires

and Stillwell supporting the concept. The candidates also differ on Mea-

*unoncial

01 888

260,744

2010

2011

350,786 2012

2013

842,000*

sure 88, which would allow

residents who can't prove

2014

their United States citizen-

ship to obtain an Oregon

Notall2014firesare labeled

ae

Rowunn

portland, ,~j,' "

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The Washington Post

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WASHINGTON — The 10th edition of the Supreme

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41,967acrej sS ''

~ 3 ® Sale'm

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Pe n dletong; ,

driver's license. Barram

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By Robert Barnes

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measure, while DeBone is

opposed. The candidates, however, are in agreement in opposing Measure 91, which would legalize recreational marijuana use

,

0 -'; f '>~5724acres' . -7174acres-

and Stillwell are for the

and allow adults to possess

-

up to 8 ounces of the substance in its dried form. See Deschutes/A6

Court under Chief Justice John Roberts begins work Mondaywiththe prospect

of a monumental ruling for gayrights that could serve as a surprisinglegacy of an otherwise increasingly con-

I'- -

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— — -4

\

Germany's beer industry looks to U.S.

a Ls-.

servative court. Whetherthe justices will

,j'

decide the Constitution protects the right of same-sex

/

Buzzard

~

couples to marry dominates

expectations of the coming term; such a ruling would

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280,312 acrres

impart landmark status on

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a docket that so far lacks a blockbuster case. And some sayit would

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BERLIN — In Germany,

,i g o4

home of Oktoberfest and a five-century-old brewing

.I

be a definingmoment for

law, beer consumption

a dosely divided court that

*

bears the chief justice's name but is most heavily in-

' ,BoneCreek Basin ',

fluenced by the justice in the

middle: Anthony Kennedy,

Anoyzeigert

MILES

Source: National Interagency Fire Center

who has written the court's most important decisions

The Bulletin

By Dylan J. Darlinge The Bulletin

Americans.

Mostly sunny High 81, Low47 Page B6

n early start and lots of lightning made for a long, averaged 3,354 fires per year which burned an busy wildfire season this year in Central Oregon average of 514,359 acres per year, according to • Fire department and around the Northwest. annual reportsby the center. The 6,908-acre Two Bulls Fire, which startDuring the 2014 wildfire season, the North- o p en ed June 7 on private timberland close to Bend, west was the top national priority for firefight- house,B1 prompted evacuations andbroughtbackmemories of the dev-

ers a record-setting 43 days, according to sta-

astating Awbrey Hall Fire of 1990, which leveled 22 homes. tistics from the center. In all there were more than 3,200 re"That sort of started our season," Dan O'Brien, manag- ported fires this year in Oregon and Washington. The fires

Milestones 02 Obituaries B4 Opinion F1-6 P uzzles 0 6 Sports D1-6 TV/Movies CB

learning how craft brewers grabbed a sizable portion of the U.S. market. Lemke,

who says his American counterparts have taught him to be bolder and ex-

periment with new categories, is now expanding his Berlin brewery as the trend

burned more than 1.25 million acres, with more than 842,000

reaches Germany, where

Portland, said last week. The center coordinates firefight- acrescharred in Oregon and over413,000 acresblackened in ing for state and federal firefighting crews in Oregon and Washington. "It was just a very busy season," O'Brien said. Washington. Over the past five years Oregon and Washington have See Fire season/A6

the number of microbrew-

er of the Northwest Interagency Coordination Center in

INDEX

States. New York and California,

See Court/A7

TODAY'S WEATHER

has been on the decline, prompting Europe's biggest producer of the beverage to turn to an unlikely place for help: the United Oliver Lemke has been making trips to Colorado,

50

affordingprotectionto gay

Business E1-6 Calendar B2 Classified G1-6 Comm. Life01-8 Crossword06,G2 Local/State B1-6

By Stofan Nicoln Bloomberg News

eries has increased by more than 30 percent since 2005 to about 670.

See Beer/A4

The Bulletin

Fighting the Islamic state's lure for alienated Muslims

Vol.112, No. 27e, 46 pages, 7 sections

New York Times News Service

Q i/l/e use recyc/ed newsprint

central Ohio town, parents

AnIndependent Newspaper

By Eric Schmitt

8 8 2 6 7 0 2 33 0

the Islamic State's savvy social

federalassistance, he faced

DUBLIN,Ohio — In this

: 'IIIIIIIIIII I o

expressing growing fears that theiryouths may succumb to

media appeal to join its fight on a litany of grievances from a battlefields in Iraq and Syria. group of mostly Muslim leadBut when Homeland Secuers and advocates. rity Secretary Jeh Johnson They complained ofhumilshowed up recently at the Noor iatingborder inspections by Islamic Cultural Center here brusque federal agents, FBI to offer a sympathetic ear and sting operations that wrongly

7

and communityleaders are

targeted Muslim citizens as

terrorists and a foreign policy that leaves President Bashar

Assad of Syria in place as a

tration is redoubling its efforts to stanch the flow of radical-

magnet for extremists. As the United States car-

izedyoung Muslim Americans traveling to Syria to join the fight and potentially returning

ries out yet anotherbombing campaign across two Islamic countries, the Obama adminis-

as well-trained militants to carry out attacks here. See Muslims/A4


A2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

The Bulletin

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ossi e cases increase By Manny Fernandez and Robert Pear

ONLINE

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bulletin©bendbulletin.com N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS

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a c ross quiries the CDC has received

West Af rica t h i s s u mmer, about possible Ebola, about University graduate students the CDC says, it has assessed 15 people were actually testplan to sequester themselves more than 100 possible cases, ed for the virus, officials at when they return this week- but only the Dallas case has the disease centers said. In end from Liberia, where they been confirmed. addition to doing their own have helped the government But i n c reased a t tention testing on suspected cases, develop a system to track the about the virus has jangled federal officials have helped Ebola epidemic. nerves around the country, more than a dozen laboratoAnd at Newark Liberty In- particularly among W est ries around the United States ternational Airport on Satur- African immigrant commu- do Ebola testing. day, a sick man who had just nities and recent travelers to One of those cases was at In New Haven, two Yale

NEW S R O O M FA X

, Colea4Aw.

were receiving an escalating concerns." number of reports of possible In a sign of the seriousness Ebola infection, particularly of the virus, the Dallas hospi-

DALLAS — I n W a shing- after a Liberian man tested tal where the Liberian man, ton, a patient who had trav- positive for the deadly disease Thomas Duncan, is being eled to Nigeria and who was in Dallas last week, the first treated changed the status suspected of having Ebola Ebola case diagnosed in this of his condition on Saturday was placed in i s olation at country. from serious to critical. Howard University Hospital Since the disease began In the more than 100 in-

on Thursday.

541-383-0367

OR L D

f

rushed to a hospital amid con-

cerns that he was showing Ebola-like symptoms, a fear later dismissed by the Cen-

Dtschuiersr

Howard University Hospital in Washington, which said Saturday that it had " r uled

out" Ebola in a patient who more rumors, or concerns, was admitted on Thursday. "We expect that we will see

or possibilities of cases," Dr. Thomas Frieden, director of

The patient, who had traveled

a bout E b ola the federal CDC, said Satwidening across the United urday. "Until there is a posS tates, federal health o ff i itive laboratory test, that is

in isolation "in an abundance of caution," a statement by

tersfor Disease Control and Prevention. With f ears

Si oii.AvL

that region, and placed health care workers on a kind of high alert.

cials said Saturday that they

what they are — rumors and

to Nigeria, had been placed the university's president, Dr. Wayne Frederick, said.

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites

POWERBALL

The numbers drawnSaturday nightare:

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MEGABUCKS

KOrea talkS —South and North Korea agreedSaturday to resume high-level talks this year. Astatement from South Korea did not specify what would be discussed, but South Koreahad proposed in August that senior officials meet to discuss anewround of reunions of family members separated by theKoreanWar. TheNorth had rejected the overture, insisting that Seoul first stop activists in the South from sending balloons into North Koreabearing antigovernment propaganda. But abreakthrough appeared to comeSaturday when top South Koreanpolicymakers met with a North Korean delegation visiting the closing ceremony of the AsianGames. Somali fighterS —Members of al-Shabab, a militant Islamist group, are withdrawing from astrategic town on Somalia's southern coast as government forces andAfrican Union troops advance toward it, witnesses andresidents said Saturday. Hundreds of civilians have been fleeing the town, Barawe,fearing that they would be caught in the crossfire if fighting breaksout, oneresident said. Another resident said that some ofal-Shabab's armored vehicles had beenleaving the town in recent days, but that it was not clear wherethey wereheaded.

— Fromwirereports

Felipe Dana 1 The Associated Press

Brazil President Dilma Rousseff, running for re-election for the Workers Party, greets supporters next to Olivio Dutra, a candidate for the Senate, during a campaign rally in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on Saturday ahead of a general election today. The former political prisoner-turned-president approaches the end of her first term having lived through cancer, endured raucous, anti-government protests in 2013, brushed past critics to pull off a successful World Cup,and held onto wide support even as Brazil's economy sputtered into recession.

The election determines the outcome of, perhaps, her most surprising challengeyet: the unexpected rise of Marina Silva, a popular Amazon-born environmentalist who was thrust into the presidential race when a planecrash killed her party's top candidate. The twists and turns leading up to Latin America's largest election havebeenthe sort of drama even writers of the nation's popular soap operaswould

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Man floating inbubble rescuedbyCoast Guard The Associated Press ORLANDO, Fla. — A long-

according to his website.

time endurance runner and

in the United States in 2003 after being arrested in Iran for

peace activist whose latest

Baluchi was granted asylum

goal was to reach Bermuda in

so-calle d pro-Western and ana homemade floa ting "Hydro ti-Islamic activities, including Pod" was rescued by the U.S. eating during the holy month Coast Guard on Saturday af- of Ramadan, according to his ter he began suffering from lawyer at the time, Suzannah fatigue. Maclay. Baluchi served I t/a Coast Guard air crew were years in jail for associating able to safely pick up Reza Bal- with "counterrevolutionaries" uchi and the bubble Saturday and was hung from a tree by morning, Coast Guard spokes- handcuffs for carrying a prowoman Marilyn Fajardo said in hibited movie, Maclay said. The a statement. He was transported to a nearby Coast Guard sta-

The "Hydro Pod" is a large tion and found to be uninjured, Fajardo said. bubble made of O.ll-inch-thick A statement on B aluchi's plastic, Baluchi's website, "Run website said the Iranian exile With Reza" says. The bubble, had planned to make the 1,033- which he propelled forward by mile trip in his self-designed running inside and pushing it bubble to raise money "for chil- with his arms, was housed in dren in need" and "to ... inspire a large aluminum-type frame those that have lost hope for a better future." Baluchi has made headlines

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appears on a video during the many times before with previ- bubble's construction comous efforts to break long-dis- pares it to a hamster wheel. tance running and cycling According to the site, Balurecords, including one six- chi planned to run in the bubmonth journey in which he ble in the mornings, cool off ran around the perimeter of the United States, and a sev-

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The numbers drawnSaturday nightare: The estimated jackpot is now $10.9 million.

HOhg KOhg PfhtOStS —Pro-democracy protesters in Hong Kong held one of the largest rallies of their campaign Saturday, agesture of defiance following attacks on their encampments and a declaration by the territory's leader that major roads they haveoccupied for the last week must becleared by Mondaymorning. Tens of thousands of protesters gathered at the main protest site at Admiralty, outside government headquarters, after the territory's embattled leader, Leung Chun-ying, said that "all actions necessary" would be taken toensure that government workers could go back towork next week. Hedid not specify what those actions would be.

Ebhlh COShhlty: hhgS —In a version of the genteel affectations that freed American slaves brought with them two centuries ago when they came to Liberia, the double-cheek kiss for decadeswas the standard greeting. People often held handswhile singing hymns at church. But in the heart of the worst Ebola outbreak in history, close contact has becometaboo. Even in more intimate circles, in families and among lifelong friends, Liberians are starting to pull away from oneanother, straining against generations of a culture in which closeness is expressed through physical contact.

GD! Magazine Ben Salmon.......................54f-383-0377 NewsJanJordan..............541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey.....54f-383-0366 Sports Bill Bigelow............541-383-0359

The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If you knowof an error in a story, call us at541-363-0356.

PAC Shpphft —With the battle for the Senate tilting toward Republicans and President BarackObama'sapproval ratings hovering near his all-time low, Democrats aremorereliant than they haveever been on the very kind of big-money groups theyhavespent years trying to outlaw. Theyarecountering the Republican Party's expansive and formidable outside spending network this fall with a smaller but more tightly knitalliance of groups that sharedonors, closely coordinate their advertising and hit harder than their conservative counterparts.

Flight 370 —Afterafour-month hiatus, the huntfor Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 isabout to resume in adesolate stretch of the Indian Ocean, with searchers lowering newequipment deepbeneath the waves in a bid to finally solve oneof the world's most perplexing aviation mysteries. The GO Phoenix, thefirst of three ships that will spend upto ayear hunting for the wreckagefar off Australia's west coast, is expectedto arrive in thesearchzonetoday, though weather could delayits progress. Crewswill use sonar, video camerasandjet fuel sensors to scour the water for anytrace of the Boeing777, which disappeared March 8 during a flight from KualaLumpur to Beijing with 239 people onboard.

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CORRECTIONS

New GM reCall —General Motors is recalling almost 47,000 cars for the same ignition-key defect that has already forced theautomaker to recall about 2.6 million vehicles andhasbeenlinked to at least 23 deaths, according to a report from the automakerSaturday. GM said if a driver bumpedthe ignition key on 2011-13 Chevrolet Caprice police vehicles and2008-09 Pontiac G8s, it could turn off the engine. That would disable the power steering and brakesand prevent the air bags from deploying in a crash. General Motors said the vehicles were imported from Australia

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Sunday, Oct. 5, the 278th

day of 2014. Thereare 87days left in the year.

SCIENCE

Sharksmay have distinct personalities

HAPPENINGS Flight 370 —Thesearch for the missing Malaysian Airlines plane is set to resumeafter a four-month hiatus.

HISTORY Highlight:In1984, the space shuttle Challenger blasted off from the KennedySpaceCenter on an eight-day mission; members of the crew included Kathryn Sullivan, who became the first American woman to walk in space,and Marc Garneau, the first Canadian astronaut. In1921, the World Series was carried on radio for the first time as Newark, NewJersey, station WJZ (later WABC) relayed a telephoned play-byplay account of the first game from the Polo Grounds. (Although the NewYork Yankees won the opener, 3-0, the New York Giants won theseries, 5 games to 3.) In1931, Clyde Pangborn and Hugh Herndon completed the first nonstop flight across the Pacific Ocean,arriving in Washington state some41 hours after leaving Japan. In1947, President Harry Truman delivered the first televised White Houseaddress as he spoke onthe world food CI'ISIS.

In1953, Earl Warren was sworn in as the14th chief justice of the United States, succeeding FredVinson. In1969, the British TV comedy program "Monty Python's Flying Circus" made its debut on BBC1. In1970, British trade commissioner James Richard Cross was kidnapped inCanadaby militant Quebecseparatists; he was released thefollowing December. In1988, Democrat Lloyd Bentsen lambasted Republican DanQuayleduring their vice-presidential debate, telling Quayle, "Senator, you're no Jack Kennedy." In1989, the Dalai Lama, the spiritual and temporal leader of Tibet, was namedwinner of the Nobel PeacePrize. In1994,48 people were found dead in anapparent murder-suicide carried out simultaneously in two Swiss villages by members of a secret religious doomsday cult known as theOrder of the Solar Temple; five other bodies were found the sameweekin a building owned bythe sect near Montreal. In1999, two packedcommuter trains collided near London's Paddington Station, killing 31 people. Ten yearsago:Vice President Dick Cheneyand Democratic rival John Edwards slugged it out over Iraq, jobs andeach other's judgment in their one and only debate of the 2004 campaign. Americans' supply of flu vaccine wasabruptly cut in half as British regulators unexpectedly shut downChiron Corp., a major supplier. Five yearsago:President Barack Obamafilled the Rose Garden with doctors supportive of his health care overhaul, saying "nobody hasmore credibility with the American people on this issue thanyou do." Oneyear ago: In a stealthy seaside assault in Somalia and in a raid in Libya's capital, U.S. military forces struck out against Islamic extremists who had carried out terrorist attacks in East Africa, snatching Abu Anas al-Libi, allegedly involved in the bombings of U.S.embassies15 years earlier. (Al-Libi has since pleadednot guilty to theembassy bombings.)

BIRTHDAYS Comedian Bill Dana is90. Singer-musician Steve Miller is 71. Actress KarenAllen is 63. Writer-producer-director Clive Barker is 62. Rock singer and famine-relief organizer Bob Geldof is 60. HockeyHall of Famer Mario Lemieux is 49. Actor Guy Pearce is47. Actress Josie Bissett is 44. Actress Kate Winslet is 39. Actor Jesse Eisenberg is 31. — From wire reports

It is still unclear how — or even if — sprites, majestic emanations of light that flash for an instant high

By Rachel Feltman The Washington Post

above storm clouds, affect the physics and chemistry of the atmosphere. By Sandra Blakeslee New York Times News Service

L AMY, N . M . — Every summer evening at 7 o'clock, Thomas Ashcraft receives a personalized weatherreport.

It is monsoon season, and he is getting advice from a meteorologist i n

C o l orado on

the western High Plains. Armed with sensitive cam-

eras and radio telescopes, Ashcraft hunts for sprites-

majestic emanations of light that flash for an instant high above the thunderheads, ap-

pearing in the shapes of red glowing jellyfish, carrots, angels, broccoli, or m a ndrake roots with blue dangly tendrils. (Weather buffs call sprites.") No two are alike. And they are huge — tens of miles wide and 30 miles from top to bottom. But because they appear and vanish in a split-second, the naked eye tends to perceive them only as momentary flashes of light. It takes a high-speed camera to capture them in

it has individual quirks of personality: Dogs who are

phone and points his cameras toward the storm.

pessimistic, octopodes that

squirt their least favorite researchers in the lab, and moray eels that like to cud-

dle — just to name a few. But this study, published in the journal Behavioral

Ecology and Sociobiology, wasn't just looking to see which sharks were grumpy or friendly. Instead, re-

climbs the ladder, removes the smart cardsfrom hiscameras

searcherswanted to see if the sharks would repeat the

and takes them down to his

same behaviors in different

computer. From there, it is a matter

settings and with different

individuals — the same way we do. The researchers didn't take the sharks out drink-

ing, but they put them in the equivalent social situation for their species: Ten

groups, each with 10 of the catsharks, were put in three different environments.

of them, while his low-fre-

quency radio receivers emit

To stay safe in the ocean, a young shark has one of two options — group up to rely on the buddy sys-

pops and crackles character-

istic of lightning. A real treat came two summers ago, w he n A s h craft

detail.

Depending on hi s s k ill Gabriella Marks/New YorkTimes News Service and luck and the presence of Citizen scientist Thomas Ashcraft spends his summer evenings storms, Ashcraft might get armed with sensitive cameras and radio telescopes in hopes of capone or two sprite images a turing images of sprites, at his observatory in Lamy, New Mexico. night, or more than 300. From June through August this Mexico and, of course, all of year,he captured sprite im ag- "The Tempest." es on 29 nights. Sprites form in the meso- New Mexico and Colorado. sphere, a little-studied portion When Ashcraft gets word Citizen scientists of atmosphere about30-55 thatthunderstorms are brewOne of a growing corps of miles above the earth, too ing, he checks radar images citizens who advance the sci- high for planes to fly and too entific process in every field low for satellites to orbit. "We from astronomy to zoology, knew they were related to big he sends his best images to honking thunderstorms" and Steven Cummer, a professor to lightning, but not much of electrical and computer else,Lyons said.Were they engineering at Duke Univer- a hazard to spacecraft? To •

Ashcraft," Cummer said. A

any animal and see that

num ladder to his roof, checks the compass on his smart-

of fishing. He punches each exposure. Nothing, nothing, nothing. Hundreds of frames goby But then a sprite may pop up. If his cameras line up with a storm just right, he can capture a dancing chorus line

the tall, skinny o nes "diet

project called PHOCAL, for Physical Origins of Coupling to the Upper Atmosphere by Lightning. "We happily take images captured by anyone, either our own cameras or those of citizen scientists like Thomas

rainstorms, climbs an alumi-

"I have developed a knack of getting the right altitude," he said. If a storm is close, he aims the cameras high. If it is far away, he aims lower. He takes shots every two to four seconds, depending on the light, at 60 images per second. After an hour, he

where to look for the massive thunderstorms that erupt over

sity who leads a multicenter

on the Weather Underground website to find the heaviest

Small-spotted catsharks show signs of having social personalities, according to new research. You can look at just about

roundings. The researchers

generated by thunderstorms,

hypothesized that sharks

that travel up through the mesosphere to the ionosphere.

would stick to one adaptation — that some would be social, and some would be

But when he talks about

sprites, his eyes light up with joy. "I am feasting on sprites," he said. "They are jaw-droppingly beautifuL"

I

tem, or stay isolated and try to blend in with its sur-

got video of gravity waves — glowing spherical ripples,

' •

loners. Sure enough, the sharks that wanted to cud-

dle up in big groups did so in any location, while the loners stayed as such.

n ~

• ''

astronauts? Did they affect weather on earth?

Since their discovery, some basic questions have been answered. Not all t h under-

storms produce sprites, but those that do feature a type

of lightning that carries a positive charge — which, for reasons still not understood,

goal is to capture sprite im- tends to be more powerful ages from multiple locations than negatively charged bolts. to triangulate their position When positive lightning relative to the lightning that drops vast amounts of electricreates them. cal charge to the ground, the Sprites are "simply some- electric field in the thin upper thing interesting and un- atmosphere simultaneously expected that nature does," increases and, within thouCummer said. "They are sandths of a second, breaks s pectacular and k i n d o f down to form a huge spark amazing." But how — or even — a sprite — some 45 miles if — they affect the phys- high. ics and chemistry of the atThe sprite then generates mosphere remains an open house-size balls of ionization, question. called streamers, that speed Ordinary lightning gen- downward, then upward, at erates a continuous electric 10 percent the speed of light, circuit as electrical bolts exciting nitrogen molecules carry a charge from cloud to that glow blue or red dependground or, with surprising ing on pressures at different frequency, from ground to altitudes. cloud. Do sprites and similar events carry similar charges Hunting sprites and create a similar circuit A nswers t o w h a t t h e se from the tops of storms to the phantasmagoria are doing in ionosphere? Do they induce the upper atmosphere may chemical changes in the up- lie in more and better images per atmosphere that affect of luminous events, which is the earth's ozone layer? why Ashcraft, a 63-year-old Sprites were not document- artist, hunts sprites. He works ed until 1989, when a scientist out of a funky wooden shack in M i n nesota a c cidentally housing an enviable science caught one on videotape. No station. Six cameras are fixed one knew what to make of to the roof, some of them modthem. "It was like biology dis- ified to capture light from the covering a new body part," infrared an d n e ar-infrared said Walter Lyons, a former parts of the spectrum, where president of t h e A m e rican sprites are most visible. Meteorological Society. His Behind the shack, he has website, WeathervideoHD. laid out six radio-telescope tv, tracks sprites and other arrays along spines of juniper unusual weather events from and pinyon trees to observe a high ridge in Fort Collins, not just sprites but also gravColorado. ity waves, Jupiter, the sun, People had called sprites space dust and meteors. rocket lightning, upward lightHis location is perfect: dry ning, c l oud-to-stratosphere and clear, with a grand view lightning, and even cloud-to- of the sky o ver th e G reat space lightning, he said. To Plains. Thanks to his 7,000avoid implying that anyone foot altitude and the extremeknew their physical mech- ly clear local atmosphere, his anisms, the strange lights cameras can see more than were given the fanciful name 600 miles in al l d i rections, sprites, inspired by the myste- into the skies over Wyoming, rious and fleeting characters Kansas, Nebraska, Oklahopopulating S h a kespeare'sma, Arizona, Utah, northern

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

Beer

r ~ .

Continued from A1 "We

G ermans

were

convinced we're making the world's best beer but meanwhile, beer diversity suffered," Lemke said while sipping his newest creation,

n

a n India Pale Al e

with

a hint of grapefruit and mango. "Craft brewing is a lucrative and interesting

niche and it was a mistake not to do it earlier." Germany, home to the

world's oldest active brewery started by Bavarian monks a thousand years

Maddie McGarvey/ New York Times News Service

Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson speaks to reporters and Muslim community leaders last month outside the Noor Islamic Cultural Center in Dublin, Ohio. Administration officials have found that the security rules put in place to defend America from a terror attack have played a role in alienating young Muslims — the exact group being courted by the Islamic State.

Muslims Continued fromA1 American law enforcement and intelligence officials say more than

10 0 A m ericans

have gone to Syria, or tried to so far. That number of Amer-

icans seeking to join militants, while still small, was never seen during the two major wars fought in Afghanistan and Iraq after the terror attacks of Sept. 11, 2001.

The threat of homegrown radicals like the Boston Marathon bombers has prompted the FBI, the Department of

Homeland Security and other federal agencies to try to forge ties with community leaders and police departments as a front line in the war against

a sophisticated online propaganda and recruiting effort mounted by the Islamic State.

But as administration officials attempt to accelerate

Beheaded hOStage —The Islamic State extremists who have beheadedanother Western hostage are deaf to reason and must be destroyed, British Prime Minister David Cameronsaid Saturday as Muslims worldwide were urged to pray for the victim on one of Islam's holiest days. Cameron, speaking after a security briefing at his rural retreat, Chequers, said Friday's slaying of 47-year-old English aid worker Alan Henning demonstrated that Islamic State militants were committed to inflicting horror for horror's sake. Asked whether hebelieved Islamic State fighters would kill morehostages,Cameronsaidtheywould havetobehunteddown to be stopped. Hedeclined to say whether Britain would extend its involvement in U.S.-led airstrikes on the Islamic State group to Syria, where the hostage killings are believed to havehappened.

their own lobbying campaign, they have found that security rules put in place to defend

— 71/eAssociated Press

ment officials acknowledge. "We can't allow youth to fall have played a role in alienating young Muslim men and prey to ISIL's ideology," Johnwomen — the exact group son said. "We need to provide being courted by the Islamic them an alternative to rechanAmerica from aterror attack

State.

nel theirhopes and rechannel Still, community leaders are their passions."

so fearful their youths may fol-

It is a clarion call also

low the Islamic State's propa-

sounded by the FBI, the Jus-

ganda that, during a 90-min- tice Department and the Naute meeting with more than tional Counterterrorism Cen60 local leaders, police officers

ter, which together with John-

suspected terrorists. "I don't know how we can

have a partnership with the same government that spies

on you," said Linda Sarsour, a dvocacy director for t h e N ational Network for A r a b

American Communities.

Indeed, those who met with Johnson were conflicted, some

saying they were pleasantly surprised he had traveled here

and advocates, they pressed son's agency recently started Johnson to prove the govern- pilot programs in Boston, Los ment is sincere in its offers of Angeles and Minneapolis. help. U.S. officials have been able Lila Al Sibai, a 28-year-old to identify Americans fighting mother of three young chil- for the Islamic State or other dren and a member ofthe Syrian rebel groups based on culturalcenter'sboard,asked intelligence gathered from for a $4 million federal grant travel records, family memto build a new gym and class- bers, intercepted electronic rooms for the facility. "We communications, social media need to have more activities postings and surveillance of for our youth," she said after Americans overseas who had the meeting in this suburb of expressed interest in going to

to put a face on the federal ef-

Columbus, which is the home

'Welcome home,'" said Azrak,

Syria, counterterrorism offi-

fort, but clearly embittered by their past experiences with the government. Dr. Iyad Azrak, 37, a Syrian-American ophthalmologist, recounted how he and his

family had been forced on numerous trips to Canada to wait for hours at border crossings

while inspectors reviewed his records.

"Not once when we're coming home do they say to me,

who said he has been a natuof the country's second-largest cials said. Somali-American community, But efforts at countering ralized citizen for six years. behind Minneapolis. violent extremism, especially Omar Saqr, 25, the cultur- at home, "have lagged badly al center's youth coordina- behind other counterterrorism tor,suggested that Johnson's pillars," said Michael Leiter, a agency offer a prize to the best former director of the National counter message to the pro- Counterterrorism Center. "It is paganda of the Islamic State, heartening to see the adminwhich is alternately known as istration attempt to invigorate ISIS or ISIL.

ago, is synonymous with beer and the country's 8 billion-euro ($10 billion) ny,including Lemke, produce industry. Yet consumption their drinks after the purity and output in Germanylaw. which has beer gardens in With a wider choice of other cities such as Munich that beverages to buy, beer has lost can seat 8,000, and more some of its status. The average than 1,300 breweries — has

declined for the past seven years. Instead, Germans are sipping more wine, Italian-style coffee drinks and summer cocktails like Aperol Spritz. In response, G erman b r eweries a r e looking to put t h e b u zz

back in beer by following the lead of the U.S., where Boston Beer Co. Inc., which

sells the Samuel Adams brand, was one of the insti-

gators of a craft beer boom that started in the late 1970s and picked up steam in the

past five years. Craft brewers accounted for 14 percent of the

Family'S PleaS —The parents of an Indiana manthreatened with beheading by the Islamic State group arepleading with his captors to free him, saying in avideo statement Saturday that their son hasdevoted his life to humanitarian work andaiding Syria's war refugees. Ed and PaulaKassig's video was released aday after the Islamic State group's online video threatened to behead 26-year-old Peter Kassig next — following the beheading of British aid worker Alan Henning. That video was aheartbreaking development for Kassig's family and friends, who hadstayed silent since his capture while working to secure his release.

those efforts, but it is unfortunate that it has, despite the ef-

Krisztian Bocsi / Bloomberg News

German beer drinkers nowenjoy awider range of beer types, including pale ales and stouts.

$100 billion U.S. market last year, according to the Brewers Association, an in-

dustry group based in Boulder, Colorado. While U.S. beer sales fell 1.9 percent

last year, domestic craft beer sales grew 17 percent, the group said. In Germany, craft beers have been long absent from the market that's dominat-

Gaining traction with craft

beer may still be an uphill struggle. Micro breweries currently produce 1 percent of German output, according to the DBB, the German brewers'

association. While that may lons of beer a year, down from grow to as much as 3 percent, more than 36 gallons in 1991, the craft beer boom w on't according to the Barth Group. reach U.S. proportions because German drinks about 28.3 gal-

That puts the country third in

German consumers already

the world, after the Czech Re- get their beer, even if mostly public and Austria. Americans pilsners, from small- and medidrink about 20 gallons ayear. um-sized breweries that often German brewers — who are sell locally, said Stefan Huckecurrently celebrating Munich's mann, a Munich-based partner Oktoberfest, the i ndustry's in the consumer business at highpoint of the year — are consultancy Deloitte. "The craft beer trend comes hoping specialty beers can help change perceptions and from the U.S., which didn't lure back buyers year-round. have the variety that markets Radeberger Gruppe, Ger- like Germany and Belgium many's largest producer, has had for many years," Huckebegun selling craft beers with mann said. "It's nevertheless price tags that can reach 24.99 positive for the German mareuros a bottle, such as the ket, which has been suffering dark-brown 17th Anniversary from price pressure, as it will Ale, made of 7 different ales increase the perceived value of matured in oak. The Bayeri- beer." sche Staatsbrauerei WeihenLemke, who started making stephan, the w orld's oldest craft beer in 1999, is adopting a brewery started in 1040, now more American-style logo for markets 'Infinium,' a beer de- his Berlin brewery, where he's veloped in cooperation with produced about 40 brews over Samuel Adams sold in a black the years. While Germany champagne bottle. back then wasn't ready for his You can go even more indi- pale ales and stouts, it is now, vidual than that. Holger Wirtz he said. "We waited 15 yearsfor in May started Bierzuliebe,

ed by pilsners — until now.

"beer to love," a website where

"Craft beers are a new trend in Germany that is

you can create your own beer

craft beer to take off," he said. "It's a trend I believe will stay

— with your own preferences

around.

growing rapidly," said Elis-

for hops intensity, alcohol levabeth M e yer-Renschhau- el, liveliness and color — have sen, a sociology professor it brewed and shipped to you at Berlin's Free University in a champagnebottle within a who specializes in the his- week. You can also order Biertory of eating and drink- zuliebe's house creations such ing. "It's highly popular as "Kehlenglueck," or "Throat especially with young ur- Joy," for 9.95 euros. "Beer has great untapped ban consumers who value the local footprint of these potential," Wirtz said in an interview. "We want to make a premium product that people

products.

Free pipeinstallation estimates

One reason Germany has been slow to embrace enjoy and celebrate instead of something that's well-es- downing in a few gulps." tablished elsewhere may be the country's Reinheitsgebot, or "purity law," draft• e,

ed in 1516 and the oldest

food law still enforced. To this day, a b rewer can't

call his product beer if he doesn't adhere to it. While foreign producers can add ingredients such as rice or sugar, Germans must make beer with just

four items: malted barley, hops, water and yeast. Most

HWY 20E & Dean Swift Rd.

(1 block West of Costco)

craft brewers in Germa-

541-323-3011• starks.com

ia nosis rown ou?

"Our youth are being hoodwinked and hijacked by their forts of many, been so long in rhetoric," he said. "We cannot coming." just say ISIS is bad. That's not Government s u pporters an option. We need an outlet." question whether funds will And Hossam Musa, 34, the

be available to sustain these

imam of the cultural center, programs. "The administrawhich draws 4,000 to 5,000 tion has the right framework people for Friday prayer each for doing this, but long-term week, proposed that the De- success will depend on suspartment of Homeland Secu- tainable resourcing to help lority hire authoritative Islamic

We're here for you thnughout the journeywhersver it may lead.

cal government, communities

scholars to help combat the Is- and law enforcement build inilamic State's violent narrative. tiatives that can have impact," "How do w e b e a t I S IL? said Quintan Wiktorowicz, a

What's our response to a young man wowed by their

former senior White House aide who was one of the prin-

message? You beat them at

cipal architects of the current

their own game," he said.

strategy. That strategy here at home,

Johnson, the nation's top

Being diagnosedwith

homeland security official called countering violent exsince December, was here as tremism, has proved much part of a community outreach more difficult for U.S. officials tour that so far this year has

an illneSS ordiSeaSeCanbe deVaStating. But We're here to helP. With visiting specialists, rehabilitation and

to master than the ability of

taken him to the Chicago area, the Pentagon and spy agencies and will land him in Los An- to identify, track, capture and, geles, New York and other cit-

if necessary, kil l

ies in the coming months.

overseas. Among its efforts, the De-

His aim is t o b u ild part-

treatment programs,support groupsandready

t e r rorists

aCCeSS to SPeCialiZed SerViCeSfrOm St. CharleSHealth SyStem, WehelP eaSeyOur mind Sothe healing Canbegin.

nerships between the federal partment of Homeland Secugovernment and the local law rity provides training to help enforcement, educational and

community groups that are ment officials in identifying better positioned to detect po- and countering the threat, intential militants in their midst cluding indicators of violent and to derail those young men extremism and " l one wolf" and women from the path of attacks. radicalization before they turn violent.

These efforts have been underway since the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks, but have often

To SChedule anaPPOintment, giVe USa Call at 541-526-6635.

state and local law enforce-

But Muslim advocates say

there is deep suspicion that, despite all the meetings and the talk of outreach, the gov-

ernment's main goal is to refailed to gain traction, govern- cruit informants to root out

St. Charles Center for

Women's Health

NEW LOCATION I340 NW5th St.in Redmond StCharlesHealthCare.org/womenshealth I30


• '

I

FOR ADULTS WITH DUPUYTREN'S CONTRACTURE WHEN A "CORD" CAN BE FELT

YOLI MAYHAVE MORE OPTIONS THAN YOU THINK, AND THAT'S

NO SMALL THING XIAFLEX FORINJECTION

ASK YOUR DOCTOR IF SOMETHING NONSURGICAL CAN BE DONE NOW Dupuytreri's coiitracture is a disorrler of the hand that can worsen over tiine XIAFLEX is tlie only FDA-approverl therapy that is adiniiiistered cluring an ii»office nonsuigical piocedure to tieat Dupuytien's contiactuie where a 'rope-like' corrI can be felt. A hand specialist trained to inlect XIAFLEX perfornis tlie procedure, and no rlerieial anestliesia is required for adrnir»stration. Stuirlies show that prescription XIAFLEX may help straighten tlie affecterl finger and iinprovi. range of inotiori. These results have been sliown»a contractures ranging from less severe to i»ore severe And that's no small thing. ln two clinical studies, 64% and 44% of people receiving XIAFLEX (versus 7% aiid 5% of patieiits receiving placebo) had a straiqht or nearly straight finger after up to 8 XIAFLEX inlection procedures. Most people iequired 1 or 2 iiilection procerlures with XIAFLEX to help "break' the cord S»ice February 2010, approxiinately 45,000 people liave had their Dupuytren's contracture treaterl with XIAFLEXwatcn a waeo about one person's treatment experienf-e ~nd find moro information at XIAFLEX.com.Then, talk with yoiir doctor to see if XIAFLEX inay be right for yixi

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION Do not receive XIAFLEX if you have had an alleigic reaction to collagenase clostridium histolyticum or any of the ingredients in XIAFLEX, or to any other collagenase product XIAFLEX can cause serious side effects including tendon iupture tbreak), ligament damage, nerve injury or other serious inlury of the hand, or allergic reaction Surgery could be required to fix the damaged tendon or ligament Call your doctor nght away if you have trouble bending your inlected finger after the swelling goes down, pain, tingling, numbness, or problerns using your treated hand or if you get hives, swollen face, breathing trouble, or chest pain. Bleeding or bruising at the inlection site can happen in people who receive XIAFLEX It's important to tell your doctor about a prior allergic reaction to XIAFLEX or if you have a bleeding problem or use a blood thinner. Coininon side effects include hand swelling, bruising, inlection site ieaction or bleeding, and pain XIAFLEX should be inlected into the cord by a healthcare provider who is experienced in injection procedures of the hand and treating people with Dupuytren's contracture. You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA Visit www.fda. ov/medwatch, or call 1-800-FDA-1088.

Please see Important Product Information on the following page.

Find a XIAFLEX-experienced hand specialist near you.

XIPcr LEX'

Use the Physician Locator tool

coagenasecostrdumhstuytcum

at XIAFLEX.com.

A UX / / / U M

~ s

s

I

I I ' •• '•

I

0

' •

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

Important Product Information XIAFLEX® (Zl a flex) (collagenase clostridium histolyticum) For injection, for intralesional use Read this Important Product Information before you receive XIAFLEX for the treatmentof Dupuytren'scontracture and eachtim eyou getan injection.Theremay be new information. This Important Product Information does not take the place of talking with your healthcare provider about your medical condition or treatment. What is the most important information I should know about XIAFLEX for the treatmentof Dupuytren'scontracture? XIAFLEX can cause seriousside effects,including: 1. Tendon rupture or ligament damage. Receiving an injection of XIAFLEXmay cause damage to a tendon or ligament in your hand and cause it to break or weaken. This could require surgery to fix the damaged tendon or ligament. Call your healthcare provider right away if you have trouble bending your injected finger (towards the wrist) after the swelling goes down or you have problems using your treated hand after your follow-up visit. 2. Nerve injury or other serious injury of the hand. Call your healthcare provider right away if you get numbness, tingling, or increased pain in your treated finger or hand after your injection or after your follow-up visit. 3. Allergic reactions. Severe allergic reactions can happen in people who receive XIAFLEX, because it contains foreign proteins. Callyour healthcare provider right away ifyou have any of these symptoms of an allergic reaction after an injection of XIAFLEX: • Hives, swollen face, breathing trouble, chest pain What is XIAFLEX? XIAFLEX is aprescription medicine used to treat adults with Dupuytren's contracture when a "cord" can be felt. It is not known if XIAFLEX issafe and effective in children under the age of 18. Who shouldnot receive XIAFLEX? Do not receive XIAFLEX if you: • have had an allergic reaction to collagenase clostridium histolyticum, or any of the ingredients in XIAFLEX, or to any other collagenase product. See the end of this Important Product Information for a complete list of ingredients in XIAFLEX. Talk to your healthcare provider before receiving this medicine if you have any of these conditions. What should I tell my healthcare provider before receiving XIAFLEX? Before receiving XIAFLEX, tell your healthcare provider if you: • have had an allergic reaction to a XIAFLEX injection in the past, have a bleeding problem, have received XIAFLEXto treat another condition, have any other medical conditions, are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. It is not known if XIAFLEX will harm your unborn baby. • are breastfeeding or plan to breastfeed. It is not known if XIAFLEX passes into your breast milk. Talk to your healthcare provider about the best way to feed your baby if you receive XIAFLEX. Tell your healthcare provider about all the medicines you take, including prescription and over-the-counter medicines, vitamins, and herbal supplements. Using XIAFLEXwith certain other medicines can cause serious side effects. Especially tell your healthcare provider if you take: • medicines to thin your blood (anticoagulantsj. If you are told to stop taking a blood thinner before your XIAFLEXinjection, your healthcare provider should tell you when to restart the blood thinner. Ask your healthcare provider or pharmacist for a list of these medicines, if you are not sure. Know the medicines you take. Keep a list of them to show to your healthcare provider and pharmacist when you get a new medicine. How will I receive XIAFLEX? • XIAFLEX should be injected into a cord by a healthcare provider who is experienced in injection procedures of the hand and treating people with Dupuytren's contracture. • Your healthcare provider will inject XIAFLEX into the cord that is causing your finger to bend. • After an injection of XIAFLEX, your affected hand will be wrapped with a bandage. You should limit moving and using the treated finger after the injection. o Do not bend or straighten the fingers of the injected hand until your healthcare provider says it is okay. This will help to keep the medicine from leaking out of the cord. o Do not try to straighten the treated finger yourself. • Keep the injected hand elevated until bedtime. • Call your healthcare provider right away if you have: o signs of infection after your injection, such as fever, chills, increased redness, or swelling, numbness or tingling in the treated finger, trouble bending the injected finger after the swelling goes down • Return to your healthcare provider's office as directed on the day after your injection. During this first follow-up visit, if you still have the cord, your healthcare provider may try to extend the treated finger to "break" the cord and try to straighten your finger. • Your healthcare provider will provide you with a splint to wear on the treated finger. Wear the splint as instructed by your healthcare provider at bedtime to keep your finger straight. • Do finger exercises each day, as instructed by your healthcare provider. • Follow your healthcare provider's instructions about when you can start doing your normal activities with the injected hand. What arethe possible side effects ofXIAFLEX? XIAFLEX maycause seriousside effects,including: • See "What is the most im portant informationIshould know about XIAFLEX?" • increased chance of bleeding. Bleeding or bruising at the injection site can happen in people who receive XIAFLEX.Talk to your healthcare provider if you have a problem with your blood clotting. XIAFLEX may not be right for you. The most common side effects with XIAFLEX for the treatment of Dupuytren's contracture include: • swelling of the injection site or the hand, bruising or bleeding at the injection site, pain or tenderness of the injection site or the hand, swelling of the lymph nodes (glandsj in the elbow or armpit (axillaj, itching, breaks in the skin, redness or warmth of the skin, pain in the armpit Tell your healthcare provider if you have any side effect that bothers you or does not go away. These are not all of the possible side effects with XIAFLEX.For more information, ask your healthcare provider or pharmacist. Call your doctor for medical advice about side effects. You may report side effects to FDA at 1-800-FDA-1088.

Generalinformation about the safe and effective use ofXIAFLEX. Medicines are sometimes prescribed for purposes other than those listed in the Important Product Information. This Important Product Information summarizes the most important information about XIAFLEX. If you would like more information, talk to your healthcare provider. You can ask your healthcare provider or pharmacist for information about XIAFLEX that is written for health professionals. For more information, go to www.XIAFLEX.com or call 1-877-663-0412. What are the ingredients in XIAFLEX? Active ingredient: collagenase clostridium histolyticum Inactive ingredients: hydrochloric acid, sucrose, and tromethamine. The diluent contains: calcium chloride dihydrate in 0.9% sodium chloride This Important Product Information has been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Manufactured and distributed by: Auxilium Pharmaceuticals, Inc. Chesterbrook, PA 19087 Based on PL-1109-001.e Approved: 12/2013

XIAFLEX

collagen aseclostiidiumhistolyticlm

XDC-00866

Fire season

While the fire was still burning

in June the sheriffs office an-

tional Forest. The wildfires fires around

Continued from A1

nounced it was human-caused and likely arson. A more than

and close to CentralOregonput up smoke that sullied the air in

an expensive one. Fighting $40,000reward remains forinfires around the Northwest cost formation leading to an arrest more than $446 million this and convictionin the case. year spread across state and After the Two Bulls Fire, federalagencies,according to which burned a small piece of

Bend and other towns in the

A busy fire season can mean

center statistics, and fire offi-

the Deschutes National For-

cials still have more accounting

est, the remaining wildfires in Central Oregon this year pri-

left to do. The Two Bulls Fire alone cost

marily burned in the Prineville

the Oregon Department of For- District of the Bureau of Land estry about $5.7 million to fight. Management and theOchoco In all, wildland firefighting cost National Forest, according to the state about $47 million this Jean Nelson-Dean, spokesyear, triggering an insurance woman for the Deschutes Napolicy for the second year in a tional Forest. row. Fires in the Ochoco NationFor people in Bend, the Two al Forest, headquartered in Bulls Fire caused an early scare Prineville, induded the South becausethe firewas close tothe Fork and Waterman complexes city. It prompted the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to order

the evacuation of nearly 200 homes on the west side of Bend. Cause of the fire remains un-

der investigation, according to Rod Nichols, a Department of

Forestry spokesman. The Oregon Departmentof Forestry, Oregon State Police, U.S. Forest Service and the Bend Police

Department are all involved in the ongoing investigation.

Deschutes Continued from A1

jodie Barram Barram has been a Bend City Councilor since 2008 and

works part -time as an education assistant for High Desert Education Service District. She

region. Data from the Oregon Department o f

E n v i ronmental

Quality show there were 15 days of poor air qualitybrought by wildfire smoke between June 1 and Oct. 2, said Mark Bailey, eastern region air quality manager for the agency in Bend. There were also 15 such days in Sisters and 24 in Prineville.

While rains late last month triggered the U.S. Forest Serv ice and

B u reau o f L a n d

Management to loosen fire restrictions, fire season might not be done just yet in Central

Oregon. The National Weather Service is calling for a warm, ing and the 12,520-acre Wa- dry spell lasting for at least the terman Complex caused evac- next week. Fire officials warn uation orders for two dozen people to be careful with camphomes along U.S. Highway 26. fires, stoves and other potential The Waterman Complex also wildfire starters when out in promptedthe Oregon Depart- the woods. "There is still a potential (for ment of Transportation to close the highway for a week in July. wildfire) there for sure," Lair "It was a big year for the SBld. of fires. The 66,179-acre South

Fork Complex is still smolder-

Ochocos," said Patrick Lair, a

spokesman for the Ochoco ¹

— Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

NAME:Jodie Barram AGE:41 RESIDENCE:Bend

EDUCATION: Bachelor's degree in Foods and Nutrition in Business from GeorgeFoxUniversity. GOV/CIVICEXPERIENCE:Bend City Council, Bend Planning Commission, BendMetropolitan Planning Organization Budget Committee, Residential Lands Study Steering Committee.

lives in Bend with her husband and two children. Born in Redmond, Barram

has lived in different locations

NAME:Tony DeBone

around Deschutes County and

AGE:47

says she understands the county's agricultural and urban characteristics.

Barram, a Democrat, has spoken extensively about the county needing to take a stron-

RESIDENCE: southern Deschutes County EDUCATION: Bachelor's degree in electronics technologyfrom Northern Michigan University. GOV/CIVICEXPERIENCE:Deschutes County Commission, La Pine Parks and Recreation District.

ger leadership role when it comes to higher education. She has said the county has a criti-

cal role in helping with the Oregon State University-Cascades expansion effort and should

havedone more during private fundraising efforts earlier this

year. Barram said the county should look at how it is attracting businesses to the area. "I

think higher education is a critical component of that," she

said, adding that using and expanding enterprise zones

NAME:Jack Stillwell AGE:70

RESIDENCE: La Pine area EDUCATION: Bachelor's degree in general studies from University of South Carolina, master's degree in criminology and corrections from SamHouston University and law degree from University of Oregon School of Law. GOV/CIVICEXPERIENCE:Oakridge Planning and Zoning Commission, board of directors for LaneCounty Rural Fire Protection District No.1, Oakridge BudgetCommittee andOakridge Planning Commission.

should be a part of the equation

didn't open the people's checkhas said that economic diver- book and write a check to it," sity and job growth is his first DeBone said. ture," Barram said. priority. The city councilor said she The incumbent Republican Jack Stiltwell has long supported funding for said economic development is Stillwell has lived near La OSU-Cascades and Central Or- a "team sport," with public and Pine for the past five years egon Community College and private entities playing apart. after moving from nearby "I want to be able to set the Oakridge. A retiree with a if elected will continue to lobby and work with local legislators table for a new company," background as a probation to push for higher-education DeBone said, referring to the and corrections officer, Stillfunding. county partnering with cities well is running as third-party "I think having campuses and business owners. L ibertarian c a ndidate. H i s and programs in different cities DeBone has said he envi- main motivation for running and meeting the students wher- sions the region's future econ- is opposition to Measure 90, evertheyarelessenstheimpact omy being based in high-tech, which would alter Oregon's on our transportation system renewable energy, wood prod- primary election process to aland provides opportunities for ucts, biomass and tourism. low the top two finishers to adstudents to learn close to where DeBone became interested vance to the general election. "I really don't like that and they already are," she said. in local government when La If elected to the commission, Pine-area residents in rural De- the Libertarian Party really Barram said atop priorityis en- schutes County were required doesn't like that," he said. suring livability: healthy com- to upgrade to nitrate-reducing Stillwell said D eschutes munities, managingimpacts on septic systems. The issue is still County needs to increase effithe natural and built environ- on his mind. DeBone says res- ciency and preparedness, espement and economic vitality. idents should be able to build cially in anticipation of future She said the county needs on their land if it was platted growth. He said the county can to look at mental health issues, before statewide land use goals do a better job of planning and affordable housing, fire and wentinto effectin 1973,but also coordinating with surrounding crime prevention, and appro- adds that the county needs to local governments. priate land use. She said the make sure the groundwater is Stillwell said he is interestcounty should be mindful of protected. ed in working with businesses "I'm not saying we should based in the region. how cities expand into rural, "We definitely need somecounty-governed lands. compromise the rivers or the As the region's population environment or the neighbor," thing that produces jobs," he has grown, Barram said more he said. "We need to manage sard. could have been done to pre- it 97 When asked about supportpare for the influx. During her DeBone also cites upgrades ing OSU-Cascades' expansion first run for city council, she to the 911 radio system as an process, Stillwell said universaid she criticized the city for important county project in the sities are important for job opnot increasing water rates in a next four years. The change portunities and critical thinkmore sustainable fashion. would be for city police de- ing skills, but he sees education "I thought they weren't plan- partments and rural fire dis- as a different process now. "I don't think we do educaning for the future," she said. tricts within Deschutes Coun"They weren't even keeping up ty.Some money could come tion much anymore, we mostwith the consumer price index, through a tax by the state, and ly do training," he said. "I do let alone inflation." grants are in the mix, DeBone think cities and regions where Barramsaidshe isproudthe said, but the county will also there are universities are better council she serves on took a have to put forth funding. places to live in." "We need to invest in the bold step to increase those rates Stillwell said the Libertarian and allow for more modest in- next generation," he said. Party puts quite a bit of emphacreases moving forward. DeBone said he welcomes sis on personal responsibility. Oregon State University and "Sometimes you just have to Tony DeBone the new workforce and oppor- stand up and say, 'This is what DeBone and his wife, Kathy, tunities being created in De- I think is right,'" he said. own Little d Technology in La schutes County. In an early deStillwell said the party made Pine. The business specializes bate, Barram criticized DeBone a special effort to have memin computer repair, website de- and the county for not being bers run as candidates in the sign and organizing wireless more supportive of the pro- November election. "We wanted a platform to networks. The couple moved posed OSU-Cascades campus. with their son to Deschutes DeBone says the county didn't make that statement where County in 2005 to be doser to want to use taxpayer money people could hear it," he said, family. for a private fundraising cam- about opposition to Measure DeBone was elected to his paign, which ended up raising 90. four-year commission term in more than expected. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, "I support that fund, but we 2010. A resident of southern tshorack@bendbulletin.com as well. ''We're about to take very bold steps in shaping our fu-

Deschutes County, D eBone


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Court

t hat onl y

one that was on the frontiers

ion in U.S. v. Windsor, strik-

1 5 m o n th s a g o

manuscripts

of establishing rights for gays ing down part of the Defense and lesbians," said David of Marriage Act, or DOMA, Strauss, a constitutional-law which denied federal recogscholar at the University of nition of same-sex marriages Chicago. performed where they were "The rough idea would be legal and defined marriage that the Roberts court would as only between a man and a be to the rights of gays and woman. lesbians what t h e

W a r r en

court was on race issues."

likely outcome for a court that has moved to the right

was to find state prohibitions

since Roberts joined it chief justice nine years ago. Along with his fellow George W. Bush nominee, Justice Samuel Alito, Roberts has been part of a five-justice majority, including Kennedy, that has staked out conservative po-

unconstitutional. S ame-sex couples c an marry in 19 states, including Maryland, and the District

M ove to the right That would seem an un-

including "The Tell-Tale

Heart," is near the Boston

Common. Poe had a love-hate reletionship with the city of his birth, but that snarly past will be setaside today, when the statue is unveiled.

While the decision left open

the question of whether states may make such definitions, Kennedy's reasoning convinced federal judges across the country that the next step

judges have ruled in favor of same-sex marriage to some degree in 16 states and three

appeals courts have found a tive action, campaign finance constitutional right. restrictions and government Paul Clement, who defendHouse GOP leadership, said lower courts reading Wind-

to count to five votes for upholding these laws." threats made on Facebook, The U.S. Court of Appeals some of those divisive issues for the 10th Circuit, ruling on

New York Times News Service

may return.

laws in Utah and Oklahoma,

He was born here in 1809 and published some of his most famous works here. But he considered Boston writers self-important and preachy, and he said so. And Bos-

sor concluded that "it's hard

Challenges to a number of and the U.S. Court of Appeals state laws restricting access for the 4th Circuit, reviewing to abortion may r each the Virginia's law, agreed that high court in time for consid- marriage is a fundamental eration this term. Civil rights right that cannot be denied activists fear the court acgay couples. cepted a housing case from The U.S. Court of Appeals Texas last week to do away for the 7th Circuit, striking down prohibitions in Indiana

challenges of policies they say and Wisconsin, said the laws have a "disparate impact" on discriminate on the basis of s exual orientation and t h e

passed without discriminato- states' justifications for them

By Katharine Q. Seelye BOSTON — Edgar Allan Poe had a love-hate relationship with the city of Boston.

ton returned the sentiment.

Ralph Waldo Emerson dismissed Poe as a "jingle man" for his simplistic style, as if the author of "The Raven"

were writing television ads for toothpaste. Not surprisingly, little trace

ry intent. There is a chance that the

were irrational. No appellate court has up-

of Poe remains in this region's august annals of liter-

court will accept one of the new challenges to the Afford-

held a marriage prohibition,

ary achievement, overstuffed

able Care Act, this time about

judge, in Louisiana, has done so. But more than 30 states

and only one federal district and some of the nation's big-

gest corporations have asked by a state. Both sides agree the court to settle the issue the subsidies are crucial to now. making the law work. Court experts say the jusAnd a court that likes to tices will probably take time think of itself as above pol- to decide which case — or itics is being drawn into a cases — to accept. number ofcases thatforce it They could even wait until exchange that was not set up

asked the justices to find that the s t ate's

Russian officials accused the United States of en-

feud with Boston isnevermore

is widely seen as solicitous of corporate interests. Along with fresh questions, such as how to assess violent but perhaps hyperbolic

to settle partisan differences. Alabama Democrats have

that he faced persecution at home as a homosexual.

With statue's dedication, Poe's

ed DOMA on behalf of the

federalsubsidies for those who bought insurance on an

ed States on the grounds

Jim Badershall via The New York Times

accommodation of religion. It

minorities even if they were

New YorkTimesNewsService MOSCOW — Russia has pulled out of a longstanding American high school exchange program after a teenage Russian boy who befriended a gay couple sought asylum in the Unit-

of Columbia. Since Windsor,

sitions on abortion, affirma-

with a practice that allows

Asylum spatends exchange program

A statue of Edgar Allen Poe, his suitcase overflowing with various

set the stage for what could Continued fromA1 be the ultimate decision on "If the court establishes a same-sex marriage. right to same-sex marriage ... Kennedy joined the liberals (it) will go down in history as and wrote the majority opin-

January to act and still have

dangering the welfare of a child, while U.S. officials suggested that the Kremlin was using the case as a pretext to further impair diplo-

matic relations. Pavel Astakhov, Russia's presidential o m b udsman

for children's rights, called it

to the city," Mayor Martin

"an outrageous case" in announcing that Russia would

ant Poe. Baltimore, Philadel-

no longer allowseveralhundred high-school students to spend an academic year in United States under the

his cape billowing out to Walsh said. his left. On his right is an O ther cities h ave l o n g outsize raven, uncoiling for claimed a piece of the itiner- flight. Poe is toting a suitcase so overpacked that various

phia, New York and Rich- manuscripts—"TheTell-Tale mond, Virginia, all have Poe Heart" among them — are monuments or museums of spilling out. Also popping out one sort or another. is a heart. Boston never bothered. Not He is heading toward the without reason. Poe sneered house, tw o b l o cks a w ay, at the city's luminaries. Riff- where his p arents lived ing off the Frog Pond in the around the time he was born, Boston Common, Poe called though it h a s s i nce been the local swells "Frogpondi- razed. "He's home," said the ans," their moralistic works sounding like the croaking sculptor, Stefanie Rocknak, of so many frogs. As for res- a philosophy professor at idents here, they "have no Hartwick College in Oneonsoul," he said. "Bostonians

annual Future Leaders Ex-

change, or FLEX, program. Jen Psaki, the spokeswoman for the State Department, w h ich u n d er-

wrote the program through a nongovernmental organization, expressed "regret" over the decision. According to r e ports in the Russian media, the

boy, 16, was living with an American family in Michigan when he met a gay couple at church.

ta, New York. "He's back, in

triumphant gesture, respected as a literary figure." as they are with the likes of English professor Peter JefEmerson and Thoreau, Long- the hatchet, and not in Poe's freys found poetic — if omifellow and Hawthorne. back. Today, civic and liter- nous — symbolism in Poe's But Poe's snarly past with ary folk, including Robert belated return to the city that Boston will be set aside to- Pinsky, a f o rmer n ational so long kept him down. "It illustrates the psychoday, when the city officially poet laureate who teaches welcomes the master of the at Boston University, are to l ogical principle that w e macabre into its fold with the unveil a bronze statue of Poe find in so many of Poe's stounveiling of a statue in his near the Boston Common ries," he said. "When you honor. and, they hope, usher in an repress something, it even"It's time that Poe, whose era of reconciliation. tually returns to haunt you hometown was Boston, be The statue captures the — and quite often with a honored for his connection writer in a purposeful stride, vengeance."

are well-bred — as very dull persons very generally are." Now the city is burying

An article by the state-

run news agency TASS quoted unidentified Russian diplomats in W ash-

ington as saying the couple persuaded the boy that he should stay in the United States.

The artide said the boy had decided to seek asylum on the grounds of his sexual orientation, and that the court made the couple his

guardians, but left unclear with whom he was living.

time for briefing, oral arguments and a decision by the

R e publican-led end of June, when the new

legislature improperly con- term ends. It "depends on what Justice sidered race during redistricting. Arizona's Republicans Kennedy decides to do," said are asking them to rule that Irving Gornstein, director of voters cannot shut out elect- the Georgetown Law Center's ed officials by giving the job Supreme Court Institute. "I of drawing congressional agree with the conventiondistricts to an independent al wisdom that the justice's commission. legacy consists of his (gay And even before the term rights) decisions ... and that began, the court was asked he will be prepared to take to intervene i n

OUT 20 a

to changes in voting laws passed by Republican legisla- Othercases tures in Ohio, Wisconsin and Some ofthe notable cases North Carolina. They ruled 5 the court has agreed to hear to 4 in the Ohio case that the this term include: election can proceed under

• Elonis v. U.S.Were Antho-

the new laws, which cut back on the number of days for early voting. The five justices voting yes were appointed by Republi-

ny Elonis' violent Facebook

can presidents; the four who

ed but says the government should have had to prove that

would have kept the law from going into effect were ap-

rants about his wife and law enforcement true threats or

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more like the hyperbole of 30

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actions he wrote about. Such decisions threaten the • Zivotofsky v. Kerry. This comity the justices were able is a l ong-running dispute to achieve last year by decid- between Congress and now ing narrowly some of the con- two presidents over the wordtroversies before them and ing on passports regarding leaving underlying ideologi- Americans born in Jerusacal disagreementsfor future lem. Congress passed a law cases. Largely as a result of saying Americans born in the Roberts' attempt to find com- city could have "Israel" listed mon ground, the number of as the place of their birth. The unanimous rulings jumped to executive branch says that inheights not seen in decades. terferes with the president's But the seams showed in right to recognize a foreign a number of those pieced-to-

country, and it takes no side

gether rulings, and the deep divisions on the court were most acutely displayed in the key decision of the term: that the government could

in who controls the city. • Holt v. Hobbs.Does a fed-

not force business owners to

ligion mean that A r k ansas

eral law that forbids prisons

from imposing a burden on an inmate's practice of re-

providecontraceptive cover- must allow a Muslim prisoner age for their employees if it to grow a half-inch beard? violated the owners' religious • Young v. United Parcel beliefs. Service.Does the Pregnancy "It is a mistake to think that Discrimination Act require a the court has discovered con- company to offer a pregnant sensus," said Erwin Chemer- employeean accommodation insky, dean of the law school such as an exemption from at the University of California lifting heavy packages? at Irvine. "Justice Antonin • Alabama Legislative Black Scalia is just as conservative Caucus v. Alabama and Aland Justice Ruth Bader Gins- abama Democratic Conferburg is just as liberal as ever." ence v. Alabama.The groups' Miguel Estrada, a lawyer charge that the legislature w ho frequently argues before improperlyconsidered race the court, wrote in a preview in packing minority groups of the term that "the polar- into several districts, thereby izing nature of much of the reducing influence in other Court's jurisprudence shows districts. The state contends no sign of abating." its actions were in accordance It was a polarized court

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

BRIEFING Teen injured in Friday crash Inattentive driving was a likely contributing factorin a single-vehicle crash Friday night on state Highway 380 southeast of Prineville, according to the Crook County Sheriff's Office. Deputies responded to the crash just before 10:30 p.m. about 8 miles outside Prineville. A female juvenile driving a Dodge Neonlost control and left the road, and her car struck several small trees and awire fence before coming to rest on its side. A passerby helped remove the driver from the car. She wastaken to Pioneer Memorial Hospital for treatment of her injuries and released. No citations were issued.

SANTIAM PASS

STATE NEWS

Weather, traffic camera to bereplaced By Scott Hammers

while the Oregon Depart-

still images seen on ODOT's Tripcheck website will not be affected. Murphy said crews will install a camera that can provide a digital feed to television providers, in place of theanalogue feed camera

ment of Transportation installs a new camera.

that has been on the pass near Hoodoo Ski Area for

Peter Murphy, spokesman for ODOT, said the camera

several years. The camera

The Bulletin

The video feed from Santiam Pass broadcast on BendBroadband channel 219

and over-the-air channel 48 will go dark later this month

replacement is scheduled for

the week of Oct. 27, and could take up to two weeks. The

at Santiam Pass is the oldest of the three ODOT cameras

that provide video images of weather and traffic condi-

tions — the other two are at Willamette Pass and Govern-

District 4, Murphy said, the ODOT sub-region that covers

m ent Camp — and theonly one still broadcasting an analogue signal.

roughly one-third of the state

"This one was old and

needed to get fixed if we were going to continue to provide the service," Murphy said. Murphy said the new camera may provide a slightly higher quality images for viewers. The camera network operatedby ODOT began in

on the eastern side of the Cascade range. Originally intended as an aid to main-

tenance crews who needed up-to-date information on weather and traffic condi-

tions on mountain passes, the system has been expanded to provide the same information

to driversacross thestate. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

Readerphotos

of Well shot! that will

run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at dendbulletin.com/ foliage —all entries will appear online, and we'll choose the best for publication in print. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to renderpbotos© dendbulletin.com and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the bestfor publication.

A man pulled over for allegedly speeding in a construction zone near Madras Friday afternoon was found to be carrying approximately 20 pounds of liquid methamphetamine, according to OregonState Police. At 3:57 p.m., an OSP trooper stopped a rented Hyundai Elantra for speeding in aconstruction zone onU.S. Highway 97 nearNE Elm Lane. Thetrooper allegedly found three vacuum-sealed bags of liquid methamphetamine in the car, the value of which has not yet been determined. Driver Silvestre Rivera Fernandez, 25,was taken into custody and lodged at the Jefferson County jail on suspicion of unlawful possession and delivery of a controlled substance.

Submissionrequirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — aswell as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300

dpi) and cannot be altered

PUBLIC OFFICIALS

— Bulletin staff reports

Have a story idea or submission? Contact us!

The Bulletin Call nreporter

Email: letters©bendbulletin.com Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In MyView P.D. Box6020 Bend, DR97708 Details onthe Editorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358

1848,B3

• Salem:Trial for former Sunwest CEO pushed back to May,B3 • Eugene:Man sentenced to10 days in jail after breaking cat's back,B3

• We want to seeyour foliage photos for another special version

speedingcar

Sudmissions • Letters andopinions:

• Yoncnlln:Ranch has been in family since

Well shot!

Meth found in

Bend ......................541-633-2160 Redmond..............541-548-2186 Sisters...................541-548-2186 La Pine...................541-617-7831 Sunriver .................541-617-7831 Deschutes.............541-617-7820 Crook.....................541-617-7831 Jefferson...............541-617-7831 Salem ..................406-589-4347 D.c....................... 202-662-7456 Business..............541-383-0360 Education.............541-383-0367 Health...................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety.........541-383-0376

Yoncalla

Meg Roussos IThe Bulletin

The crowd watches asfirefighters put out a fire during ademonstration at the Bend Fire Department's annual open house onSaturday.

• Bend Fire Departmentputs out mock fires, givestours of fire trucks old andnew By Scott Hammers

station Saturday to climb

The Bulletin

over both antique and mod-

The sound of vintage

ern fire trucks, take a turn

handling a fire hose, pick up occasional squeal prompta free ice cream cone, and ed by a dropped ice cream watch Bend firefighters torch cone — rattled the Bend Fire two replica living rooms and Department's north station dismantle a car with the Jaws Saturday, at the department's of Life. annual open house. Dan Derlacki, deputy fire Hundredsoflocalresimarshal with the department dents, most with young kids and organizer of Saturday's brass fire bells — and the

in tow, streamed through the

event, said while children's

fascination with fire trucks and fire fighting draws families to the open house, the department tries to use the opportunity to teach important lessons.

"It's a fun day, we get to

meet the public, talk to them, show them some of the fun

stuff we have," he said. "But, also fire safety — working smoke alarms, safety in the kitchen, that kind of thing." The department's annu-

al open house falls in the middle of National Fire Prevention Week, Derlacki

said, and this year, the week

See video coverage on The Bulletin's website: bendbulletin.com/firedemonstrntion

O

is dedicated to educating the public on the importance of

smoke alarms. Functioning smoke alarms are one of the most reliable ways to ensure

victimsofa housefire escape unhurt, he said, and if it takes kids coming home from the open house needling their parents to make sure their alarms are working, so be it. SeeFirefighters/B2

U.S. SENATE • Sen. JeffMerkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http://mnerkly. senate.gov Bend office: 131 NWHawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen Senate Office Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web:http://wyden. senate.gov Bend office: 131 NWHawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142 U.S. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES • Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 Web: http://walden. house.gov Bend office: 1051 NWBond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

• Civic Calendarnotices: Email eventinformation to news@bendbulletin.com,with "Civic Calendar" inthesubject, andincludeacontact name

YESTERDAY

and phone number. Contact: 541-383-0354

• School newsandnotes: Email newsitemsand notices ofgeneralinterest to news@bendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens' academic achievements toyouth@bendbulletin.com. Email collegenotes, military graduationsandreunion info to bulletinObendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358

• Obituaries, DeathNotices: Details onthe Obituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obits@bendbulletin.com

• Community events: Email events tocommunitylife© bendbulletin.com orclick on "Submitan Event"onlineat bendbulletin.com.Details onthe calendarpageinside. Contact: 541-383-0351

• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: The Milestonespagepublishes Sunday inCommunity Life. Contact: 541-633-2117

Trailer fire claimshistoric Silvertooth building, museumin 1964 Compiled by DonHoiness from archived copiesofThe Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 4, 1914

Railroadman William McMurray has words of praise for Bend Coming into the Valley of the Deschutes and to the city

of Bend, one cannot fail to note the progress in settle-

ment on the land and the substantial improvement in the cities as compared with con-

ditions less than three years ago, when railroad operation began. Cultivated fields, dairy

cattle, swine and poultry are

seen from the canyon south to your city. The smaller towns look business-like, and

Bend has made remarkable progress. Talking with W.D. Cheney, he voicedtheopinion that Central Oregon was destined to have one large city and that Bend was the logical

place for its building. Located in the midst of a country where diversified

farming is possible, where dairying and stock-raising are an assured success, close to vast forests of merchantable timber, on the banks

of one of the greatest power-producing streams on the Continent, with your pure air,

300 days of sunshine, Bend

has every prospect of becoming a metropolitan city — the supply point for an empire and the distributing point for its products, it is already a

abundance, no better fishing can be found anywhere and the equitable climate makes this an ideal place for an

tivation, will swell the output.

outing. It is a mystery to me

peal to the homesteader.

sanitarium. Pure invigorat-

why you have not advertised your attractive city and picturesque surroundings more generally.

ing air, water unpolluted and fresh from the melting snows of nearby mountains, and the

grateful sunshine are mediciFrom observation and in nalremediesbetterandmore conversation with residents of lasting than any physician this section, it is learned that may prescribe. you are in line with the reIt has been my good fortune mainder of the Pacific Northto see some of your surroundwest and that your crops have ing country and it is appealbeen good. America is foring in quiet beauty and nattunate in having a bounty of ural attractiveness. Within a products and the Northwest radiusofa few milesaresome is one of the leading localities of the most delightful spots in its plentitude of grains, for a summer home imaginfruits and vegetables. Central able. There is wild game in Oregon, under intensive cul-

There is demand for land at reasonable prices and your uncultivated areas should ap-

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 4, 1939

Russiajoins Germanyin

warning Allied Powers to

make peacenow—or else Communist Russia and Nazi Germanyconcluded agreements today to partition Poland permanently, to attempt to end the war now and

to consult on "necessary measures" if the attempt fails. SeeYesterday/B5


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

E VENT TODAY CENTRALOREGON GUNAND KNIFE MAKERS SHOW:Featuring gun and knife items with firearm safety presentations offered; $5, free for children14 or younger; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 ExpoCenter, 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond;

ENDA R Bend; www.randompresents.com or 541-389-6116.

541-388-1188. BEND FALLFESTIVAL: Featuring fall-themed activities, homebrew competition, live music, artand food; free admission; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; downtown Bend; www.bendfestivals. com or 541-383-3026. TIM RICE'S"FROM HERE TO ETERNITY":Showing of the musical that was adapted from the 1951 novel about love andarmy life set in 1941 Hawaii, prior to the attacks on Pearl Harbor; $18;12:55 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. FALL BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a bag sale of books; free admission, $5 per bag;1-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 NW Wall St., Bend; www.dpls. lib.or.us, foblibrarycegmail.com or 541-617-7047. "THE TROUBLEWITH HARRY": Alfred Hitchcock's comedic whodunit about Harry Worp, who appears dead on a hillside by asmall town, presented by BendExperimental ArtTheatre; $15, $10for students; 2 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave., Bend; www. beattickets.org or 541-419-5558. BROWN-EYED BLUE:The jazz-folk duo performs; $10 suggested donation, registration suggested; 7 p.m., potluck starts at 6 p.m.; The Glen atNewport Hills, 1019 NWStannium Drive, Bend; houseconcertsintheglen© bendbroadband.com or 541-480-8830. DROPKICK MURPHYS: The Boston-based Irish punk band performs, with Bryan McPherson andBloodorW hiskey;$32 plus fees in advance, $35 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 NWGreenwood Ave.,

3-7 p.m.; VFWHall, 1503 NEFourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. PTA MOVIENIGHT:A screening of "TheLego Movie"withconcessions for sale, parents required to accompany their children; free; 5:30 p.m.; Rosland Elementary School, 52350 Yaeger Way, La Pine; www. bend.k12.or.us or 541-355-1005. "PANIC":A film director is accused of a crime at his premiere in Paris;

MOMDAY

CENTRAL OREGONARTS SUMMIT: "Exploring Connections," featuring speakers and discussions on the state of arts on Central Oregon; $50, www.expo.deschutes.org,ossz55© registration required; 8:30 a.m.-4 yahoo.com or 541-610-3717. p.m.; The RiverhouseConvention PUMPKIN PATCH: Featuring a petting zoo, hay rides, pony rides and Center, 2850 NW Rippling River Court, Bend; www.artsandcultureco. train rides; freeadmission, charge org, artsandcultureco©gmail.com for activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD or 541-508-8785. Ranch, 3836 NESmith RockW ay, PUMPKIN PATCH:Featuring a Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. pumpkin patch, petting zoo and various activities; free admission, CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN charge for activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; PATCH:Aneight-acre Godzilla corn DD Ranch, 3836 NESmith Rock maze with pumpkin patch and market featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo train, Way, Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. pony rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 RECEPTIONFOR GRANT SEEKERS ages 6-11, free ages 5and younger for Corn Maize; $2.50 for most other AND THEARTANDNONPROFIT COMMUNITY:Learn about activities;10a.m.-7 p.m., pumpkin resources for grantseeking support patch open until 6 p.m.; Smith in Central Oregon; free; 5-6:30 Rock Ranch, 1250 NE Wilcox Ave., p.m.; Brooks Room, Downtown Terrebonne; www.smithrockranch. Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall com or 541-504-1414. St.; www.deschuteslibrary.org or THE GREAT PUMPKIN RACE:Fun 541-617-7050. run and walk to benefit Elk Meadow "BATTLE OF THESTRANDS LIVE": Elementary School, featuring a Featuring the World Cup of Beauty raffle, art, live music, food and more; where students showcase hair, $20 for adults, $12 for kids, $5 for makeup and nail art; $12.50; 8 p.m.; fun walk, registration required, Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, donations accepted; 10:30 a.m. 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; kids run fun,11 a.m. 5K run; C.E. 541-312-2901. Lovejoy's Brookswood Market, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; www.greatraceofbend.com,

thegreatpumpkinrace©gmail.com or

Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communityli feibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

TUESDAY PUMPKIN PATCH:Featuring a pumpkin patch, petting zoo and various activities; free admission, charge for activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 NESmith Rock Way, Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. GREEN TEAM MOVIENIGHT: A screening of the documentary"Last Call at the Oasis" about the global water crisis; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE Ninth St., Bend; www.bendfp.org or 541-815-6504. "VIKINGS FROM THE BRITISH MUSEUM":Learn about Viking ships and swords, burial and beliefs, language and more with experts from the British Museum; $15; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 SWPowerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. THE CERNYBROTHERS:The Los Angeles folk-rock band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.

WEDNESDAY FREE SENIOR DAY:Ages 65 and older can visit for free; museum admission is $15adults, $9ages

5-12, freeages4and younger; 9

a.m.-5 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; www.highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754. PUMPKIN PATCH:Featuring a pumpkin patch, petting zoo and various activities; free admission, charge for activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 NESmith Rock Way, Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. BEND FARMERSMARKET:3-7 p.m.;

$20, $16for seniors, $13for

Kim King / Submitted photo

Cast members, from left, Michaela Fender, Sandro Ditta and William Jahn rehearse a scene from the dark comedy "The Trouble with Harry," a Bend Experimental Art Theatre production showing tonight at 2nd Street Theater. Brooks Street, between NWFranklin and NW Oregon avenues; www. bendfarmersmarket.com. "KNOW FRIGHT:FRIGHTFUL FILMS":Showing of the horrorthriller "Psycho"; free; 6 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, 869 NWTin Pan Alley, Bend; www.tinpantheater.com, tinad©deschuteslibrary.org or 541-312-1034. GREG BROWN:The lowafolk

musician performs; $33-$40 plus fees; 7 p.m .,doors openat6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 NWWall St., Bend; www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700. MATT HOPPERAND THE ROMAN CANDLES:The rock band performs; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 NW Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.com or 541-382-5174. GIFT OFGAB:The underground rapper performs, with Landon Wordswell, Chandler P andTope; $10; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 NWBrooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091.

THURSDAY PUMPKIN PATCH:Featuring a pumpkin patch, petting zoo and various activities; free admission, charge for activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 NESmith Rock Way, Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "Beautiful Ruins" by JessWalter;noon;Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St.; www.deschuteslibrary.org/bend or 541-617-7050. THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "Beautiful Ruins" by Jess Walter; noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 SWDeschutes Ave.; www.deschuteslibrary.org/redmond or 541-312-1050. BENDFILM FESTIVAL: The11th year of independent film screenings at venues across town; see website for full schedule at each venue; $11, $150 full film pass, $250 full festival pass; 5 p.m.; Bend; www.bendfilm. org or 541-388-3378. FALL FAMILYFESTIVAL: Games and activities for families to 'earn' money to spend at a farmers market; free; 5:30-7 p.m.; La Pine Elementary School, 51615 Coach Road; www. bend.k12.or.us or 541-355-1005. ASHER FULERO BAND:Rock; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 NW Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.com or

541-382-5174. TIM RICE'S"FROM HERE TO ETERNITY":Showing of the musical that was adapted from the1951 novel about love and army life set in1941 Hawaii, prior to the attacks

on Pearl Harbor; $18; 7p.m.; Regal OldMillStadium168 IMAX,680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. PETUNIAAND THE VIPERS: The Latin-inspired blues band performs;

$8 plus fees inadvance,$10atthe door; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www.belfryevents.com or 541-815-9122. CASH'D OUT:The San Diego-based Johnny Cash tribute band performs; $10; 9 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; www.maverickscountrybar.com or 541-325-1886.

FRIDAY PUMPKIN PATCH:Featuring a pumpkin patch, petting zoo and various activities; free admission, charge for activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 NESmith Rock Way, Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. PINERIDGE ELEMETARY SCHOOL FUN RUN:To benefit the PTA; 9:15 a.m.; Pine Ridge Elementary School, 19840 Hollygrape St., Bend; www. bend.k12.or.us or 541-355-1005. BENDFILM FESTIVAL:The11th year of independent film screenings at venues across town; see website for full schedule at each venue; $11, $150 full film pass, $250 full festival pass; 10 a.m.; Bend; www.bendfilm. org or 541-388-3378. CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN PATCH:Aneight-acre Godzilla corn maze with pumpkin patch and market featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo train, pony rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger for Corn Maize; $2.50 for most other activities; 10 a.m.-7p.m.,pumpkinpatch open until 6 p.m.; Smith Rock Ranch, 1250 NE Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; www.smithrockranch.com or 541-504-1414. SHANIKORAGTIME AND VINTAGEMUSIC: Live ragtime music and musicians until 6 p.m., jams from 7 p.m. and on; $10 suggested donation; noon; Shaniko School House, Sixth

St.; www.shanikooregon.comor 541-489-3434. VFW DINNER:Fishand chips;$6;

students; 7:30 p.m.; Cascades Theatre, 148 NWGreenwood Ave., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803. "THE GRANDBUDAPESTHOTEL": A screening of the 2014 film about a murder mystery in a hotel; free; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 SE E St., Madras; www.jcld.org or 541-475-3351. BEND IMPROVGROUP:The comedy group performs; adult themes; $8 in advance, $10 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NELafayette Ave.; www.2ndstreettheater.com or 541-312-9626. GUTTERMOUTH: The Orange County punk band performs, with Voodoo Glow Skulls, Against the Grain and Black Pussy; $15 plus fees inadvance,$20 atthedoor;8 p.m ., doorsopen at7 p.m.;Domino Room, 51 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. actiondeniroproductions.com or 541-408-4329. TRACY GRAMMER: Thefolk singer performs; $20suggestion donation, location provided upon registration; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; House

Concert, Bend;rlurlacher©gmail. com or 541-554-1802. UKES FORYOUTH FUNDRAISER: Concert featuring The Mostest and Blaze 8 Kelly to raise money for ukuleles and instruction at schools in Central Oregon, to benefit Westside Village School and REALMS;$10 suggested donation;8 p.m.,doors open at 7 p.m.; TheBelfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www.bend.k12. or.us or 541-355-1005. BRIAN ODELLBAND: ThePortland

rock bandperforms; $3; 9p.m.;

Dojo, 852 NW Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091.

SATURDAY BENDBEERCHASE:Team relay of 70 miles from Bend toRedmondto Sistersandbackto Bend.Withbrewery stops. Also a"6Keg" individual run; $35-$45 for individuals, $500-$600 for a team offive or six, registration required; 6:30a.m.; Worthy Brewing Company, 495 NEBellevueDrive; www.bendbeerchase.com, info@ cascaderelays.com or541-633-7174. SKYLINERSWINTER SPORTS SWAP:Asale of skis, snowboards and other winter recreation gear to benefit the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation; donations acceptedOct. 9-10; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; TheRiverhouse Convention Center, 2850 NWRippling River Court, Bend;www.mbsef.org or 541-388-0002. HOLIDAYBOUTIQUE:Featuring crafts, gifts, bakedgoods and more to benefit local programs and nonprofits; free; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; First United Methodist Church, 680 NW Bond St., Bend;www.bendumc. org, firstchurch©bendumc.org or 541-382-1672. PUMPKINPATCH:Featuring a petting zoo, hay rides, pony ridesandtrain rides; free admission, chargefor activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m. DDRanch 3836 NESmithRockW ay,Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. BENDFILMFESTIVAL:The11th year of independent film screenings at

venuesacrosstown; seewebsite for full schedule ateachvenue;$11,$150 full film pass, $250 full festival pass; 10a.m.; Bend;www.bendfilm.org or 541-388-3378. CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKINPATCH: An eight-acre Godzilla corn mazewith pumpkin patch andmarket featuring pumpkincannons,zootrain,pony ridesandmore $7.50 $5.50ages 6-11, freeages 5andyounger for Corn Maize; $2.50 for most other activities; 10a.m.-7p.m.,pumpkin patchopen until 6 p.m.; Smith Rock Ranch, 1250 NE Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; www.smithrockranch.com or 541-504-1414.

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Firefighters Continued from B1 "They can help us out a lot, through their parents," Derlac-

ki said. Outsidethe station, kids and parents got an up-close look at

just what smoke alarms and fire sprinklerscan do. Deputy Fire Marshal Cindy Kettering lit a wastepaper basket firein two mock living rooms, onewith sprinklers and

one without. In both, smoke alarms began chirping before flames even cleared the top of

Meg Roussos/The Bulletin

the basket. In the room with a Brandon Polizzi, 3, sitson a vintage truck during the Bend Fire sprinkler system, water came Department' s open house in Bend on Saturday. raining down from the ceiling barely a minute after the fire was lit, confining the damage "It's a fun day, we get to meet the public, talk to the wastepaper basket. But

in the room with no sprinklers, flamesspread quickly, engulfing the basket, acouch and a chair and kicking up a large

to them, show them some of the fun stuff we

have. But, also fire safety — working smoke alarms, safety in the kitchen, that kind of thing."

— Dan Derlacki, deputy fire marshal Capt. Mike Baxter stepped up to quash it with afire hose. Following a round of polite dressas a firefighter for Hal- the live fire demonstration. "My favorite thing I saw out applause from the audience, loweerl, but was unable to deBaxter visited with a sm a ll cideif he likes the firefighters' here today is the fire on the groupof kids, one of whom an- lights, sirens or hoses best. houses," Cruz said. "It's cool,"Teagan said. nounced"you smell like burnt Despite his costume, Cruz marshmallows" before slipCruz Howitt, 5, of B e nd, said he has nointerestinbeing pingbackinto the crowd. came fully prepared on Satur- a firefighter when he'solderTeagan Barker, 3, of Bend, day, clad in a set of fire turn- instead, he'd prefer to drive a said seeing the department's outs and a helmet. Fresh off a garbagetruck. "Fires are dangerous," he trucks in person was great, turn using a fire hoseto spray particularly as the toy fire down a traffic cone parked in explained. truck he has at homerecently the sagebrush, Cruz said he — Reporter: 541-383-0387, broke.Teagan said he plans to was particularly impressed by shammersibendbulleti n.com cloud of black smoke before

Saturdag, October 11th at the SHARC 57250 OVerlOOkROad, Sunriver Enjoy a continental breakfast while you learn about our design/build remodeling services and get inspired to get started on your project!

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

anc ami sas ra By Craid Reed -

I IOM

Shed fire —Klamath County sheriff's deputies arrested a man accused of setting fire to a shedwith two people inside. Sgt. Darren Frank said 27-year-old StevenWise was taken into custody shortly before10 a.m. Saturday. Theauthorities had been searching for him since the Sept. 29 fire andthey found him at a home in Klamath Falls. He was booked into the county jail on charges of arson andattempted murder.

rj':

The Roseburg News-Review

YONCALLA

AROUND THE STATE

Don

Kingery Jr. feels some pressure as he works and manages the Kingery Ranch. The same pressure felt by his father Don Kingery Sr. and possibly the family's other descendants who have worked the ranch since it was estab-

Salem CraSh —The Interstate 5 crash that killed the husband of Portland City Commissioner AmandaFritz has claimed asecond life. Oregon State Police Lt. GreggHastings said Saturday that 64-yearold Cary Fairchild died at the hospital where shehad beenreceiving treatment since theSept. 24 crash. Fairchild was apassenger in the car of Dr. StevenFritz. Thetwo were carpooling to work at the Oregon State Hospital in Salemwhenthe multi-vehicle wreck occurred. Police said a pickup traveling northbound collided with a tanker trailer during a rainstorm. The pickup then crossed the grass median into the southbound lane, where it struck the distinctive zebra-striped vehicle driven by Fritz. Hastings said police are still investigating the crash.

t

lished in 1848.

The ranch, located in Scott's Valley a couple miles southeast of this northern Douglas Coun-

ty community, was designated as a Century Ranch several years ago. "It's a priority to keep the ranch in the family," said Don Kingery Jr., 59, who was raised on the ranch, left it to work and then returned to ranching in 1997. He worked with his father

Craig Reed/The Rosebug News-Review

Don Kingery Jr. guides calves through a corral on the Kingery Ranch near Yoncalla in September. The

calveshad been born and raisedon the ranch,buthad beensold and werebeing loaded and hauled for six years until Kingery Sr. to new pastures near Roseburg. Kingery Ranch has been in Kingery Jr.'s family since1848. died in 2003. The family owned, 1,283-

acre ranch, with property on each side of Interstate 5, is now home to 200 ewes and 80 moth-

er cows. "The last couple of years, livestock prices have been good," Kingery Jr. said of the ranch makingenough income to survive the past couple of years. "Droughts in the Midwest and Texas have kept pric-

es up pretty high. Timber prices have also been good this last year." Kingery explained that in the past when livestock prices were down, the Douglas fir on the ranch furnished revenue to paythe expenses. "You can't get too greedy," he said. "Don't do anything on credit. There wereyears timber carried us."

The ranch is a combination of pastures and hay fields on the valley floor, hillside pastures and forest. The ranch was first estab-

lished by Robert and Caroline Cowan who filed a donation land daim for 640 acres. Rob-

ert Cowan's brother, Thomas, a single man, filed a claim for an adjacent 320 acres. The Cow-

ans had traveled west from Missouri in an ox-drawn wagon train. Robert and Caroline

Cowan's son, James Levi Cowan, was born April 19, 1849, and was reportedly the first white childborninthe Umpqua

Valley area. Caroline Cowan was the only white woman

living south of the Salem area until 1849 when the Applegate family moved to the Yoncalla

area. The Cowan brothers cleared their land of brush and trees

with horse and manpower. The focus was on planting fruit trees and large gardens for personal use. Some of the apple

mountain creek and fresh waproducing. ter was provided for livestock Accordingto localhistorians, and domestic use and for irriRobert and Caroline Cowan's gation of the garden, orchard family was the first white fam- and pastures.Fields of clover, ily to settle in the area. Thomas hay and other grain crops were Cowan had the distinction of planted and grown. Additional growing the first radishes, let- acreage on the ranch's east bortuce and peas in the area. He der was also purchased. shared and traded his vegetaThe Kingerys had four bles and wild strawberries with children, but only one, Dare friends and neighbors. Kingery, survived to adulthood. Robert Cowan was killed He worked with his parents on in 1865 by a falling tree on the the ranch and eventually he ranch during a windstorm, and his wife, Anna, inherited leaving behind his wife and it in 1930. They raised cattle, their 10 children, the youngest sheep, goats, hogs, chickens at the time being 3. Daughter and turkeys. They sold meat Sarah Cowan gradually took and dairy products. charge of the ranch and was The first tractors came to the joined in that endeavor by JW. ranch in the 1920s when Dare Kingery after the two were Kingeryorderedtwoofthemamarried in 1884. Kingery had chines. A steam engine was latmigrated west from I l linois. er acquiredand the machines The couple slowly started to were used to power a sawmill buy out the Cowan siblings. and produce lumber. In the "The children had h ad 1930s, a shingle mill was added enough of hard work and tight to the ranch. When Interstate 5 was built living," said Doris Kingery Means, Don Kingery Sr.'s sister in 1953, it split the bottom and a Yoncallahistorian."They land of the Kingery Ranch. were lookingto go elsewhere." Dare Kingery's objections to The Kingerys continued to the placement of the two-lane raise livestock, but also add- highway weren't taken into ed percheron horses because consideration and construction those animals were in high proceeded with a single-lane demand for their abilities in do- underpass tunnel built under ing farm and logging work. A the highway to connect the two horse barn was built near what sides of the ranch. is now Elkhead Road with lumDon, the youngest of Dare ber that was logged and milled and Anna's six children, was on the ranch. Several years lat- the only sibling to stay on the er that barn was moved about a ranch as an adult. He became half-mile east onto the ranch by a partnerin working the ranch pulling the structure with hors- with his parents in the 1950s es over poles that rolled. The and became the sole owner in barn is still in use today. 1987afterhisparents diedwithThe ranch flourished under in five months of each other. "He devoted his whole life to the ownership and work of Sarah and JW. Kingery. They had this place," Doris Means said of sheep and goat herds that pro- her brother. "This was his priorvided meat, wool and mohair. A ity, keeping the farm in the famdam was built on a spring-fed ily. Hewasn't the leastbit selfish trees planted back then are still

about it. Everybody was always welcomed to come home at any

BadySitter aduSe —Gresham police arrested a couple accused of having sex with their16-year-old babysitter. Theagency said in a news releasethat the girl's mother called police Sept. 28 after her daughter disclosed that shehadsexwith the couple numerous times in the months shehadbeen babysitting for them. Thegirl later told police the samething and said the couple had provided her with alcohol. Police booked25-year-old Troy Cawvey and27-year-old Amber Whitford into jail on charges of sexabuse, sexual misconduct and contributing to the sexual delinquency of a minor. It's unknown if the accused have alawyer or will be assigned one at their initial court appearance. — From wire reports

time."

Don Kingery Jr., the fifth generation to run the business, has maintained that philoso-

phy. He and companion Rebecca Drennen work the ranch on a daily basis, tending to the sheep, lambs, cows and calves, logging, irrigation, haying and fences, but on projects that need

a larger crew, family members willingly return to help. While nobody from the family's next generation has shown a passion for the ranching life yet, Kingery Jr. is hopeful somebody will eventually have

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The indictment said Sun-

enterprise consisted of over west Management routinely executive of a Salem-based 700 corporations, partner- commingled investor funds chain of retirement centers ships and limited liability in Sunwest-controlled compahas had hi s c r i minal t r i al companies. nies, and then misled invespushed back until next year. The indictment alleges that tors about its business pracJon Harder, 49, the former Harder defrauded more than tices and financial strength. president and CEO of Sunwest 1,000 investors out of $ 130 The company went through Management, was indicted in million by operating a kind of a re-organization after HardSeptember 2012 on fraud and Ponzi scheme. er stepped aside i n 2 0 09. money-laundering charges. S unwest started t o l o s e A private equity company He pleaded not guilty, and his money as early as 2006. As bought most of the holdings. trial was scheduled for Octo- it collapsed, Harder went on In a separate case, the U.S. ber. It has now been moved a buying binge to mask its Securities and E x change to May 2015, the Statesman losses, raising money from Commission in 2009 filed a SALEM — The former chief

Journal reported. His attorney, Robert Hamilton, said the

banks and investors to acquire

more than 100 assisted-livdelay was necessary because ing centers, according to the of the case's complexity. "This indictment. is a huge case and one of the At its peak, Sunwest Manlargest alleged losses in the agementhad about 300 senior history of the federal district housing and as~ li ving facilof Oregon," Hamilton said. ities. The company at that time The U.S. Attorney's office housed more than 15,000 people declined to comment. with an average age of 85.

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Man gets 'IOdaysfor breaking cat's back The Associated Press pleading guilty to aggravated EUGENE — A E u gene animal abuse. man who broke a cat's back Ahrens was jailed Sept. 25 has been sentenced to 10 after Eugene police learned days in jail and two years of that he injured his wife's cat. probation. The cat had to be euthanized. The Register-Guard newsP rosecutor D e br a S t o l lpaper reports that 28-year-old

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B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

BITUARIES Edna Keefauver Gary Alton Aug. 27, 1929 - Sept. 22, 2014 Tjaden

DEATH 1VOTIt ES James S. Price, of Bend

Suzanne L. Maker, of Bend

Oct. 30, 1925 - Sept. 26, 201 4 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471 www.niswonger-reynolds. com Services: A gathering of family and friends will be announced at a later date. Contributions may bemade

Aug. 21, 1925 - Sept. 22, 2014 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471 www.niswonger-reynolds. com Services: A gravside service will be held Monday, Sept. 29,2014, at 11:00 a.m., at Deschutes Memorial

to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend OR 97701

Jerry Ferrara,of Bend Jan. 3, 1933 - Sept. 26, 2014 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, 541-382-5592 www.deschutesmemorial chapel.com Services: A private service with military honors will be held at a later date. Please contact Deschutes Memorial Chapel at 541-382-5592 for service details. Contributionsmay be made to:

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

Lloyd W. Gust, of Bend Sept. 1, 1928-Oct. 1, 2014 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, 541-382-5592 www.deschutesmemorial

chapel.com

Services: A memorial service will be held at a later date. Contributionsmay be made to:

Pacific Crest Trail Association, 1331 Garden Hwy, Sacramento, CA 95833, www.pcta.org or to Partners In Care Hospice,2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701, www.partnersbend.org

Lorraine Deer Wing, of Redmond July 10, 1921 - Sept. 18, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A memorial service will be held on Saturday, Oct. 25, 2014, at 11:00 a.m., at the Chapel at St. Charles Medical Center, located at 2500 NE Neff Rd., Bend.

Sheri Lynn Hess,of Redmond Dec. 27, 1964 - Oct. 1, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private gathering of family and friends will take place at a later date.

David R. Black Sept. 23, 1932- Sept. 21, 2014 David w as bor n in M arion, Ohio t o L u i s a n d Lela Black. The family moved to Eugene, OR when D ave w as n ine years o ld . W h i l e i n h igh s c h ool , h e st a r t e d working f or F. W . Woolw orth C o . After

graduat-

tng, he worked f or W o o l worth as general

manager

f or ov e r forty years, moving m any t imes i n t he st a t e s o f Washington, California and Hawaii. Dave is survived by Doris, his wife of 6 2 y e ars; son,

Stephen (Lorraine) of Por-

t erville, CA ; dau g h t e r , Sharon Smerdon, Redding, CA; grandchildren, Jessica

Gardens.

Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701 or Metolious Preserve c/o Deschutes Land Trust, 210 NW Irving Ave., ¹102, Bend, OR 97701 Reference check memo: BettyDyer Metolious Preserve Memorial Fund.

Alice Amelia Jones, of Redmond July 1, 1911 - Sept. 25, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services will be held. Contributions may be made to:

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

or a charity of one's choosing.

May 7, 1941 —Sept. 20, 2014 G ary A l t o n T j a d e n o f Crooked River Ranch, OR, assed away o n S e p temer 20, 2014, at the age of 73. He was born May 7, 1941, i n Great Falls, MT, to A l ton and Bernice Tjaden. G ary gr a d u ate d fr o m C onrad H i g h S c h o o l i n 1 959. H e m a r r i e d S a r a Philipps on June 18, 1960 in Conrad, MT. Gary spent th e m a j ority o f his c a reer w o r k in g i n the construction i n d u stry as a carpenter. In his spare time he en -

joyed golfing, e xploring c entral

a n d e a s t er n O r -

egon and spending time

with his family. G ary is s u r vived b y h i s w ife, Sara; a n d h i s t w o children, Frank Tjaden and Sandra McColly of Salem, OR; and three grandchild ren. Other s u r v ivors i n clude his b r others, Steve, of Lincoln, MT and Bruce, of Bremerton, WA. He was s ewing, g ardening, c r o- preceded in death by both cheting and w a s an excel- p arents an d h i s b r o t h er , l ent cook . Edn a w a s a Bill. Memorial co n t r i b utions m ember of th e C h urch o f i n Gary's memory may be the Nazarene and was very active in t h e c h u rch's se- m ade to Partners In C a r e H ospice, 2075 N E W y a t t niors group until her health Court, Bend OR 97701. started failing. A utumn Fu n e r al s of E dna w a s p r e c eded i n h as been death by her husband, Nel- Redmond entrusted w i th th e son. She is survived by her arrangements. five children, nine g r andc hildren, se v e n gr ea t grandchildren, three greatreat-grandchildren and one rother. A graveside service w i l l be held 1:30 p.m. Saturday, July1, 1911- Sept. 25, 2014 O ctober 11, 2014 at D e s A lice A mel i a (Midchutes Memorial Gardens, 63875 N. Highway 97 Bend, d leswart) J o ne s o f Re d Or e g on , p as s e d OR 9 7 701. F u n e ra l ar - m ond, rangements by Niswonger- a way peacefully o n S e p tember 25, 2014 at Angels Reynolds Funeral Home of B end, OR. I n l ieu of fl ow - Aware Adult Foster Care. ers the family requests do- She was 103. A lice wa s b o r n J u l y 1 , nations to Good Samaritan Foundation (memo - Legacy 1911 in Mosier, Oregon, to Hospice - McMinnvflle), Elbert and I s abel QDoble) Middleswart. She grew up P.O. Box 4484,Portland, OR 97208. Condolences may be in the Hood River V a lley, graduating from P a r k dale made online at 1927 . www.niswonger-reynolds.com H igh S c h o o l in Shortly th e r e a fter , sh e went on to teach school in E astern Oregon, fo r f o u r years. On May 10, 1933 she May 30, 1945 - Sept. 23, 2014 married L a w r ence Em m it Gladys Binam, age 69 of Jones in Hood River, OR. Bend Oregon, peacefully Alice loved the outdoors passed away September 23, and was a n a v i d r e a der. 2014. Her daughter, Barbi She was also a l o n g-time was at her side when she m ember o f E a stern S t a r , crossed over . Mom h ad since 1948. struggled with cancer for a A lice leaves behind h e r few y e ars two sons, Lawrence Jones and fi - o f M c M i n nville, O R a n d n ally h e r Kenneth Jones of T enino, b ody w a s W A; a d au g h t er , F e r n e too ex- Wilde of Redmond, OR; 10 hausted to g randchildren; 2 1 g r e a t carry on. g randchildren an d 24 ' i~' She is surgreat-great-grandchildren. vived b y S he w a s p r e c eded i n h er t wo d eath by h e r h u s band o f daughters, over 52 y e a rs, L a w r ence Gladys Binam Jones; both parents; three Weston s isters, R i ta , S y l vi a a n d a nd B a rb i W e e m s ; h e r C larice, w h o m s h e ou t g randchildren, C orey a n d lived by more than ayear. Megan Doser (K im's c h ilThe f a m i l y w i s h e s t o dren), Kaitlan and Hannah t hank A n g el s A w a r e f o r Weems (Barbi's c h ildren); the care an d c o m passion and her great-granddaugh- t hey pr ovided A l i c e o v e r the past seven years. You ter, Zoe Weems. There will be no service or w ill always be part of ou r memorial per Gladys' wishes. family. Memorial co n t r i b utions Mom, y o u g a v e u s so m uch wisdom. W e a r e so in Alice's memory may be h appy that you are out o f m ade to Partners in C a r e your pain and in such a bet- H ospice, 2075 N E W y a t t ter place. We love you. Ct., Bend, OR 97701 or to a In lieu of fl ow ers, please charity of one's choosing. s end condolences t o t h e A utumn Fu n e r al s of family or contributions for R edmond h a s b e e n e n her h e adstone t o htt p : /I trusted wit h t h e a r r a ngewww.deschutesmemorial ments, (541) 5 04-9485. chapel.com/ 541-382-5592. www.autumnfunerals.net

Alice Amelia jones

Jerry Ferrara Jan. 3, 1933- Sept. 26, 2014 J erry Fe r r a r a , p a s s e d away suddenly on Sept. 26, 2014. Jerry was born Jan. 3, 1933, in Montclair, New J ersey, t o M ic h ael a n d Carmela Ferrara. H e was a veteran of t h e Korean War and was with t he H o no r G u a rd . W h i l e serving in Germany, he met the love of his l ife A n n a Maria. They sub/ sequently married and Jerry Ferrara N ew J e r s ey. I n 1 9 66 , t h e y r e l o cated to Southern Califor-

nia and h e began a long

and d i stinguished c a r eer with th e U .S . Postal Service. He r e ceived n u merous s p ecial a c h i evement a wards of w h i c h h e w a s v ery proud. H e r e t ired i n 1 992, and h e a n d A n n a moved to Bend, Oregon, to be closer family. J erry l i k e d m u s i c a n d sports of al l k i nd s,

especially baseball, golf, t ennis and sw i m ming. H e

and Anna enjoyed hiking a nd spending t i m e w i t h family an d f r i e n ds. T h ey r eally e n j o ye d tr i p s to Las Vegas severaltimes a year. Jerry i s su r v i v e d by

d aughter,

In the quiet of the evening, o n S e ptember 2 2 , 20 1 4 Edna Keefauver went to be with her L ord an d Savior. She was born on August 27, 1929, to A l b er t W . an d M ary A . S l i p p i n W a l l a W alla, WA . S h e w a s t h e oungest of 7 children. Her amily settled i n E u g ene, OR where she went to high school and eventually met a nd m ar r i e d Nelso n Keefauver. They were married 61 years. They made their home in L acomb, O R w h e r e t h e y raised five c h ildren: Edna (Glen) Shedd of Jerome, ID; Janice Schwarder of W e st Richland, WA; James (Lori) K eefauver o f Be n d , O R ; Georganne (Steve) Schmitt of Beaverton, OR; and Margaret (Scott) Daniels of Salem, OR. Edna and N elson moved to Bend, OR in 1972. Edna worked for U S B ank u n til the time of her retirement. Edna started every day by reading her Bible. She had many hobbies, and enjoyed

J a n e (Gary)

Grimm; g r a n d - daughter, Michelle (Eric) S v endsen; great-grandson, Mar k ;

p eat-granddaughters, Al-

Gladys Binam

i sha a n d Tay l o r ; tw o great-great-grandchildren, Mark and Ryden; brother, Nick; sister, Catherine; and n umerous n i e c e s an d nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents; wife, Anna; s isters, Florence and An n ; b rother, Sam u e l ; an d grandson, Anthony. J erry's memory w i l l l i v e on with family and friends a nd t h e c a r i n g s t aff a t DEATHS ELSEWHERE A wbrey P l ac e a n d P a r t ners In Care. A p r i v at e s e r v ice w i t h Deaths ofnote from around the New York Rangers' leading m ilitary h o n o r s w i l l b e world: goal-scorer of the early 1950s held at a later date. Mary Lea Bandy, 71:Played a and one of their most popular D onation s m ay b e major role in the recovery and players of his time. Died Sept. made to Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt C t., Bend, preservation of thousands of 27 in Winnipeg, Manitoba. important films as director of Thomas Maetroianni, 80: AcOR 97701. the film department at the Mu- claimed concertpianist and for-

seum of Modern Art. Died on mer Catholic University dean of

Weekly Arts & Entertainment

Sept. 20 in White Plains, New York.

music. Died Sept. 19 at his home

Wally Hergesheimer, 87:

— From wire reports

in Silver Spring, Maryland.

Bettes (Mike) of Redding,

CA, Eric Smerdon (Alexis) of Knoxville, TN; and greatgranddaughter, A n g e l ena Bettes of Redding. D ave's great l o ves w e r e family, church, Bible study and golf. He was a Gideon

for many years.

A Celebration of Life will be held 2:00 p.m. October 18, 2014 at the Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 NE 27th St. in Bend. Memorial contributions in Dave's name may be made to Partners in Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt C t., Bend, OR 97702, orto Gideons International.

Obituary policy Death Notices are freeand will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes.They may be submitted by phone,mail, 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

Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

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,andby9a.m. Monday for Tuesdaypublication. Deadlines for display adsvary; please call for details.

FEATURED OBITUARY

Ex-Haiti president

known for brutalig ByRandal C. Archibold

came president describe him

New York Times News Service

as an introvert who liked fast Duva l ier, cars and jazz and was a mara former presi dent of Hai- tial arts enthusiast. He spoke Jean-Claude

ti known as Baby Doc who

English, Spanish and French

r uled the country w it h a

and attended classes at the University of Haiti, though

bloody brutality, and then shocked the country anew

diplomats whispered that he was unprepared for office and 25-year exile in 2011, died on speculated that his father's Saturday. ministers would be the power

with a sudden return from a

Duvalier, 63, died of a heart

behind the throne.

attack at his home, his lawyer But Duvalier took obvitold The Associated Press, ous cues from his father and and President Michel Mar- quiddy squashed whatever telly announced the death on dissent emerged. Twitter. D uvalier

c o ntinued t o

He curried favor with the United States and exploited its

defend what human rights workers called one of the most oppressive governments in the Western Hemisphere, following in the footsteps of

Cold War aims to ensure that Haiti did not fall under Cuba's sway. Investment increased and he pushed an urbanization his father, Fran~is, known program. He welcomed nonas Papa Doc, who also died government organizations to suddenly in 1971. The son was fill in what his government 19 when he assumed the post could not or would not do, "president for life," as he and leading to a heavy presence his father called it, becoming that still exists today. "The years of Jean-Claude the youngest head of state at thetime. Duvalier were also the time He never apologized for of a rampingup of the current atrocities, induding b r utal highly fragmented landscape crackdowns on opponents of aid delivery in Haiti," said at the hands of the feared Tonton Macoutes, a civilian militia that left a thousand

people, if not more, dead, disappeared or illegally detained in harsh prisons. Indeed,he defended himself as victims of his government pursued cases in Haitian courts on charges

Laurent Dubois, an expert on modern Haitian history at

Duke University. "Jean-Claude Duvalier in-

herited a carefully constructed state apparatus for political repression from his father,

and he largely maintained it during his regime," Dubois said. "But he also cultivated

of corruption and human rights abuses. Duvalier had appeared in court and calmly denied any wrongdoing and even asserted the country

n ew connections with t h e

was better off when he ruled.

omy — some talked of Haiti

U.S., seeking new types of investment in the country. The

model of using small manufacturing to expand the econ-

"Were there deaths and summary executions under your government?" a judge asked him at a hearing in

becoming the 'Taiwan of the Caribbean' — was a key part ofhis economicpolicy, though

March 2013. "Deaths exist in all coun-

ultimate success in alleviating

even he later admitted that its poverty was quite limited."

tries," Duvalier replied almost As political oppression inaudibly. "I didn't intervene mounted, so did stories of in the activities of the police."

his extravagances. When he

Duvalier fled the country in 1986, as political repression and worsening economic conditions set off violent unrest in

fled Haiti, U.S. officials said he held $200 million to $500 million in foreign bank accounts and had a reputation

what was then and still is the

for million-dollar vacations at

hemisphere's poorest coun- luxury resorts, as millions of try. He asked France for asy- Haitians lived in squalor and lum and the United States for scrounged for food. the plane that would take him

While in exile, he kept a

there, a U.S. official said at the low profile but he suddenly time.

returned to Haiti in Jan. 16,

His departure set the stage 2011, saying that the January for democratic, though tu- 2010 earthquake that devmultuous, elections. Human

rights groups have said that he looted Haiti's treasury of millions of dollars and has largely lived off i ll-gotten gains ever since. His presence in the coun-

astated the capital broke his heart and that he wanted to

help rebuild the country. But others wondered if he was

making a bid to secure money still stashed away; he had admitted he spent a fortune

try, and now the fact he will on jewelry, trips and an exnow escape trial, appalled pensive divorce from his first victims and human r ights

wife, Michele Bennett, scion

workers.

of a coffee-producing family. He looked frail and far

"On Duvalier's death I'm

thinking of the look in my thinner than the 250 pounds mother's eyes when she talks he once carried on his six-foot about her brother Joel who frame, and with occasional was disappeared by that dic- trips to the hospital, Haitian tator," Patrick Gaspard, a Hai- media speculated that he had tian-American who is the U.S. ambassador to South Africa, said on Twitter. Duvalier was born July 3, 1951, in Port-au-

returned home to die.

He is survived by his wife, Veronique Roy, and a son and daughter from his first mar-

Prince. Biographical sketches riage, Franqois Nicolas and published at the time he be- Anya.

Lorraine Deere Wing July10 1921to September t8, 2ox4 LorraineDeere Wing passed away September 18, 2014 at the age of 93. She was born in Butte, Montana on July 10, 1921 to Virginia and Frank Wanecek. She married William Flippan, March 21, 1942 and her second husband Walter Wing, December 17, 1952. Shemoved to Redmond, Oregon in 1959, where she lived for the rest of her life. Lorraine was a devoted mother and proud grandmother and she enjoyed reading her Bible and spending time in her daily . devotions. Christmascelebrations were always special at her home as she madeeveryone feel welcome. Her smile warmed hearts and thetunes that she always whistled brought smiles and joy to everyone.She will be deeply missed. Survivors include daughter, Judy Neel, Haines, Alaska;sons, Gary Wing (Barbara), Redmond,Oregon; Bill Wing (Linda), Spokane, Washington; Wally Wing (Margot), Keiser, Oregon; niece and nephews,Peggy Marcovich, Frank Kristovich and Jack Kristovich; ten grandchildren, Kimberly, Tyrone, Jason, Thayna', Eli, Katie, Andy, Daniel, Austin and Avery and eight great-grandchildren who affectionately called her GG. She was preceded in death by her sister Virginia Kristovich. Lorraine's Celebration of I ife will be held October 25 at 11am in the Chapel at St Charles Hospital in Bend, Oregon.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN B 5

Yesterday Continued from B1 The implicit threat was held plainly over Great Britain and France that if they refused torecognize the annihilation of the Polish state

and stop the war, Russia would throw her 160,000,000 citizens into the war in al-

liance w it h

he greatly admired, and started back home via Fort Worth. He did not know Kennedy

was assassinated until he turned his car radio on well

P remier-Foreign C o m missar Viacheslav Molotav

and German Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbentrop reached the agreements in an all night conference. Shortly after the meeting started, Russia announced the conclusion of a t r eaty

of "mutual assistance" with

Grand Prairie for gas. A woman asked him whether he had heard what had heard on the radio not realizing at the time that it

also fitted him. But if House didn't note

the similarity, she did and called the police, House heard a siren and saw a red

frontiers of Russia and Germany — in what a month

House said. "But after I got to the police station, I wasn't

ago was Poland — were fixed. 2 — Joint declaration by Molotov and Ribbentrop announcing that peace would be sought, with the aid of friendly nations, on the ba-

scared anymore. I had a

for industrial products.

For the week ending Oct. 4, 1989

clear conscience and I kept

repeating, 'I didn't do it.'" After three hours of denying he was the assassin, House was put in a cell. Finally a policeman came to sis of the present status, and the cell and said: "They've that if Britain and France re- caught another boy, Lee fused, and hereby "assumed Harvey Oswald. They are responsibility," Russia and pretty sure he did it." Germany would consult on House was released and measures to be taken then. the best apology he got was 3 — An exchange of let- from a jail matron who ran ters between Molotov and up, kissed him and said, "I'm Ribbentrop on e conomic glad you didn't do it." questions, providing that Russia would send Germany 25 YEARS AGO raw materials in exchange

Injury couldn't stop Cougars' Corrigan Chris Corrigan c ould charge people admission to look at the purplish, foot-

Barresi, superintendent of ers in the state say they are public instruction, anticipated perplexed, given that Duncan the state would spend an extra acknowledged in August that $4 million to $6 million sim- testing was "sucking the oxyply processing paperwork for gen out of the room in a lot of schools now marked as failing. schools," and announced that "We're punishing schools states could delay incorporatand educators, and argu- ing test results into teacher ably kids, because state pol- evaluations. icymakers don't want to do In the interview, Duncan what" the Education Depart- said he wanted states eventument demands, said Michael ally to use student test perforJ. Petrilli, president of the mance as one of several meaThomas B. Fordham Institute, sures to rate teachers. "The a right-leaning education poli- goal of teaching is students cy group in Washington, D.C. learning," he said. "And this is "Talk about friendly fire." a piece of evaluating what stuThe peculiar disconnect, in dents are learning." which schools that were reIn Washington, a bill that centlypraised are now being would have required that the censured for low performance, performance of students on has demorali zed teachers. state tests be a part of educa"These are the teachers who tors' evaluations failed in the stayed and dug in and had state Senate by a vote of 28-19 in February. the grit and commitment to change this school," said JesSupporters said the measica Calabrese, the principal sure would have averted the of Lakeridge, where the play- current absurdity of so many ground overlooks Lake Wash- failing schools. "What we're doing today in ington in a once-coveted neighborhood overtaken by poverty. this state is crazy," said Randy Just three years ago, only 20 Dorn, the state superintendent. percentoffifth-graderspassed Kim Mead, the president state math tests. This pastyear, of the Washington Education close to 80 percent did. Association, a union that repThe mixed messages con- resents83,000 members, said fuse parents, too. At Benson schools were already adoptHill Elementary School near- ing a new evaluation system by, Martha Flemming, the requiring teachers to demonprincipal, said she had spent a strate students' p r ogress lot of time explaining why the during the year, using measchool, which the state recent- sures developed locally among ly honored for being among teachers and administrators. the top 10 percent in improved Because the ratings do not intest scores over the past three clude state standardized test years, is now technically fail- scores,the federal Education ing. "We'd like to be able to cel- Department says the new sysebrate our success," she said. tem is insufficient. "But we also had this monkey Some legislators plan to on our back of being an under- reintroduce a bill in the next performing school." session. In refusing to insert Arne Duncan, the federal test scores into teacher evaleducation secretary, said in uations, said state Sen. Steve

academic achievement of all students, especially children of color and those who live in come from lower-income fami- poverty. While educators have lies, was totally remade. Anew increasingly pushed for reviprincipal arrived and replaced sions, Congress has failed to half the staff, and she length- change the law, as Democrats ened the school day and year. and Republicans squabble Working with a $3 million over what role the federal govfederal grant, the staff collab- ernment should play in public SEATTLE — Three years

ago, Lakeridge Elementary School, where most pupils

orated with the University of

t h e R u s- ed for?" House said.

Fire razes historic Silvertooth building

s chools accountable for t h e

Washington to train teachers

sian-German agreements "You are being arrested were: for the assassination of Pres1 — The signature by Mo- ident Kennedy," a policeman lotov and Ribbentrop of a sard. "I was frightened at first," treaty of amity in which the

For the week ending Oct. 4, 1964

as a bipartisan project to hold

the side of the road. A policeman ordered him to get out

of his car and stand with his hands against it. "I looked up and there nian islands at the entrance were a lot of policemen with of the Gulf of Finland and shotguns and everything," the Port of Paldiski, as naval House said. "What am I being arrestand air bases.

50 YEARS AGO

By Motoko Rich New York Times News Service

light flashing and pulled to

Esthonia, under which Russia gets the use of the Estho-

T he fruits o f

W ashington stateschoolssetupto fail

out of Dallas. He stopped in

the killer looked like. House G e r many'sgave her the description he

80,000,000.

NORTHWEST NEWS

in new

schools.

Faced with congressional

i n s tructional tech- gridlock, the Obama admin-

niques. The results were pow- istration two years ago byerM: Test scores soared. passed Congress and issued Yet just before school re- waivers to 43 states, excusing sumed for this fall, Lakeridge them from the requirement on learned that it had been de- the condition that they put into dared a failing school under effect rigorous academic stanfederal education law. dards, such as the Common I n f act, n early n i n e i n Core, and incorporate student 10 Washington state p u btest scores into performance lic schools, including some ratings of teachers. A handful high-achieving campuses in of states, including California the state's most moneyed com- and Vermont, refused to use munities, have been relegated test scores in teacher ratings, to a federal blacklist of failure, and either did not apply for or requiring them to set aside 20 were denied waivers. percent of their federal funding Washington state o rigifor private tutoring or to trans- nally agreed to rate teachers port students to schools not on

the failing list, if parents wish. The schools in Washington are caught in the political

with student test scores as a required component. But the

Legislature decided instead to let districts choose whether

crossfir e of a battle over edu- to use the scores. As a result cation policy. Because the state of that gap between can and Legislat ure has refused to re- must, the U.S. Department of quire that teacher evaluations Education in April revoked the be based in part on student test state's waiver from No Child scores, schools are being held Left Behind, triggering a casto an outdated benchmark that cade of paperwork for the state is all but impossible to achieve and school districts to identify — that by 2014, every single failing schools, and diverting student would be proficient about $40 million in federal in readingand math. Thou- funding, the 20 percent set sands of schools in California, aside. Iowa, North Dakota, Vermont Oklahoma also lost its waivand Wyoming havealso been er in August, but for a difdeclared failing for the same ferent reason: The state has reason. withdrawn from the Common The 100 percent require- Core, a set of reading and ment was set under No Child math standards adopted by Left Behind, the 2001 signa- more than 40 states, and reture law of the George W. Bush verted to older, less rigorous administration once hailed academic guidelines. Janet

an interview that Washington state had broken its commit-

Litzow, chairman of the Edu-

cation Committee, "the adults ment and had to pay a price. put their interests above the Some educators and lawmak- children."

long scar running over his The Silvertooth build- left knee. It belongs in a ing, holding one of the best freak show with the beardknown museums in up-state ed lady and the two-headed Oregon, was destroyed this calf. You can't help but stare. morning by a fire that startC orrigan was o n t h e ed from a trailerparked Mountain V i e w fo o t ball adjacent to t h e h i storic team last year and during a structure. routine tackling drill early Nothing was saved from in the season, Corrigan tore the museum, which held rel- three of the knee's four ligics of stage coach days dat- aments. As painful as that ing to the era when Antelope sounds, it was even worse was a stopping place on the listening to the knee's "pop" Canyon City gold trail. The and Corrigan's agonizing museum held one of the best screams. known mineral collections But this isn't a story about in the state.

an injury. It's the story of an

John Silvertooth, owner athlete. of the museum, estimates Less than a year after the the building and content loss mishap, Corrigan is the Couat around $20,000 — but, he gars starting quarterback. stressed, the actual historic value of articles lost cannot

"I wouldn't have felt right

with myself, not pushing be estimated. No insurance myself to get back to where was carried. I was before," said Corrigan, The Silvertooth building

an "A" student.

dates to 1898, when it was

"In my own thoughts, if he

constructed by the late FW. Silvertooth, father of John

had chose not to play I would

not have been surprised beSilvertooth, following the cause of the extent of the fire that started at 2:30 a.m. injury," MV. Coach Clyde on the morning of July 11, Powell said. 1898, and destroyed virtualThe injury not only endly the entire town.

I'

iII I

I I ' I II ' ' I

I

I

ed his 1988 football season,

Last night's fire started in a trailer in which Henry Spalinger, a pioneer resident of Antelope who only recently returned to the historic "ghost town," was sleeping. The trailer had been parked betweenthe museum and a vacant building. Spalinger was awakened by flames, and suffered

but it kept Corrigan off the basketball court and wiped out his prep baseball season as well. Corrigan, younger brother of Cougar assistant coach Sean Corrigan, was on crutches for eight weeks. He began seven months of physical therapy six weeks after surgery. During the school year, some burns. The few resi- he worked at strengthening dents of the town rolled out the knee three hours a day, an old hand operated hose every day. In the summer he cart, but were unable to curb

the flames.

toiled even more.

"I just had to get back into

T he M a dras F i r e D e - sports," said the senior, who p artment made t h e r u n , with his twin brother, Bill,

but found the museum in embers.

S

is the youngest of a large sports-minded family. "Part of it was knowing I had to

Texan reveals his arrest as push myself to get back. If suspect in Kennedy death I didn't push myself, I don't

To most people, the Warren Report i s

know what I would be like a di s t ant, right now."

lengthy, formal document — a summary of a weekend when history tore their hearts out but did not touch

their lives. To Donald Wayne House

it's a reminder of four hours last Nov. 22 when he was

jailed by mistake as the President's killer. His story has never been told before.

House hauls dynamite for a construction firm. He lived in Texas last fall and on Nov.

22 he came to Dallas to visit an old army buddy. While he was in Dallas, he

waited until he got a glimpse of President Kennedy, whom

Powell said Corrigan's decision to come back speaks volumesabouthischaracter.

I

'

4

4 •

"What he's done since the

injury is indicative of what kind of kid he is. He is a kid with self discipline, who can really make a commitment," the coach said. Corrigan credited Sean — 10 years his senior — for keeping his spirits up and for pushing him when therapy got difficult. Thanks to the encouragement, Chris believes he is as physically capable now as he was before the injury. The "big old brace" he wears gives him added confidence.

Shop now to enroll by Nov. 15. www.ProvidenceHealthPlan.com 877-406-1714 (TTY: 711) Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

PROVIDENCE Health Plan


B6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather,Inc. ©2014

i

1

i

'

I

TODAY

iI

TONIGHT

HIGH 81'

MOONPHASES New

First

l i~. Q Oct 8 Oct 15

O c t 23 O c t 30

THE PLANETS The Planets Rise Mercury 9:02 a.m. venus 6:40 a.m. Mars 12:41 p.m. Jupiter 2:16 a.m. Saturn 10:26 a.m. uranus 6:41 p.m.

Set 7:03 p.m. 6:34 p.m. 9:24 p.m. 4:35 p.m. 8:23 p.m. 7:28a.m.

UV INDEX TODAY 10 a.m. Noon

2 4~4

2 p.m. 4 p.m.

~ 4~ I

2

The highertheAccuWeslberaumily Index number, the greatertheneedfor eyssndskin protecgon.0-2 Low 3-5 Moderate;6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlrsms.

POLLEN COUNT G rasses Absent ~

T r ee s L o~ w

Wee d s Abs e nt

Source: OregonAgergyAssociates 541-683-1577

WATER REPORT

77

0

As of 7 a.m.yesterday

FIRE INDEX High High Mode~rate High High

Source: USDA Forest Service

I

Seasid 69/56

Cannon 67/57

/5

Tigamo 74/54

e as • 85/52 Govee nt • •

/52

72/56

0 rV U6I

Yach

ST/46

81/51

70/58

• •

71/57

Meac am Lostl ne 5 78/46 Enterprise dl +„75/ 1 • /46 so/ 2 JosePh • He PPner Grande • u p i Condon l46 79 41 union 44 • pray Granitee

8

2/52 • Mitch II 80I49

1\

• Prineville

83/47 • Pa lina • Re d Brothers 7946

«

• Eugene

Floren e

Bandon

/56

FortRock Cresce t • St/42 •

81/41

71I Gold ach 8954 70/

MedfO d 89/49

82/42

Valee 86/49

Nyssa 78/45

• Burns Juntura Bo/44

Jordan Vgey

Frenchglen

76/50

80/46

• 79/46

82I40

81/41

tario 7 46

• Paisley

• Chiloquin

Rome

• Lakeview 81/35

82/38

Yesterday Today Monday

9/43

79/43

• Burns Juntion

Klamath

86/

76I5

77/37

eu

• John Day

Riley 81/36 79/36

• Ch nstmas alley Silver I/ 37

• Ashl nd 'Falls

Rre lnge

81/45

Beaver Marsh

85/53

Gra a

Ham ton 6

La Pine •

Roseburg

74/56

'Baker C

76/40

44

Su ivere 81/47 • 79/ C e Grove Oakridge 63/56

lington 86/49

•W

• 82/49

80/44

Fields • 81/46

Yesterday Today Monday

McDermi 79/45

Yesterday Today Monday

H i/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W C i ty Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 75/48/0.00 73/56/pc71/53/pc Ls Grande 79/30/0.00 79/41/s 81/44/s 78/26/0.00 77/37/s 79/41/s La Pine 80/27/0.00 80/45/s 80/45/s Brookings 79/57/Tr 7 6/55/pc 71/53/pc M edford 91/4 8/0.00 89/49/s 88/49/s Bums 81/26/0.00 81/36/s 82/37/s Ne wport 77/5 4 /0.00 72/56/pc 70/56/pc Eugene 84/42/0.00 81/51/s 80/52/s NorthBend 81/54/0.00 75/56/pc 73/56/pc Klamath Fags 81/36/0.00 82/38/s 82/39/s O n tario 76/37/0.00 79/46/s 79/47/s Lakeview 81/28/0.00 81/35/s 82/37/s Pe ndleton 81/ 4 1/0.00 80/52/s 82/54/s

City Astoria Baker City

City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Portland 82/4 9/0.0081/57/pc 78/57/pc Prinevige 81/ 39/0.0083/47/s 80/48/s Redmond 85/ 39/0.0084/41/s 83/42/s Roseburg 90 / 50/0.00 85/53/pc 84/53/ s Salem 84/47/0.00 81/54/s 79/54/pc Sisters 84/31/0.00 84/43/s 83/42/s The Dages 8 3 /42/0.00 85/52/s 85/54/s

Weather(W):s-sunny,pc-parffycloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers,t-thunderstorms,r-rain, sf-snowflurries, sn-snowl-ice,Tr-lrace,Yesterday data asof 5 p.m. yesterday

NATIONAL WEATHER ~ 108 ~ 0 8

~ cs

NATIONAL

~t e a ~ 20 8 ~3 0 s ~4 0 s ~ 50 8 ~e c a ~7 0 9 ~ac s ~ 9 08 *

Culge 44/44

9

72/57

*

*

*

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~ 10 08 ~ t t c s

*

s

nrpeu *~T trqnderstp

dd

45 4 "~ " 47I

City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Abilene 83/49/0.00 87/63/s Akron 47/43/0.20 53/44/pc Albany 60/56/0.41 61/38/s Albuquerque 80/49/0.00 79/50/s Anchorage 44/36/0.04 43/33/c Atlanta 64/50/0.00 69/54/s Atlantic City 71/62/0.11 62/52/s Austin 80/53/0.00 87/67/s Baltimore 69/64/0.20 60/43/s Billings 74/47/0.00 69/47/pc Birmingham 67/48/0.00 73/56/s Bismarck 50/26/0.00 56/39/r Boise 74/46/0.00 77/51/s Boston 59/53/0.11 63/46/s Bridgeport, CT 69/60/0.56 63/48/s Buffalo 55/50/0.83 55/44/1 Burlington, VT 59/54/0.76 60/41/pc Caribou, ME 61/43/0.04 62/36/r Charleston, SC 79/71/Tr 71/50/s Charlotte 67/58/0.00 65/47/s Chattanooga 65/45/0.00 70/54/s Cheyenne 67/33/0.00 66/41/s Chicago 47/35/0.06 55/42/c Cincinnati 52/43/0.07 59/47/pc Cleveland 48/44/0.07 54/44/pc ColoradoSprings 72/33/0.00 72/41/s Columbia, Mo 56/38/Tr 69/47/pc Columbia, SC 74/62/0.15 69/48/s Columbus,GA 68/59/0.00 71/52/s Columbus,OH 50/39/0.07 59/47/pc Concord, NH 59/50/0.16 62/33/pc Corpus Christi 82/66/0.00 86/74/pc Dallas 79/50/0.00 86/65/s Dayton 48/39/0.07 57/45/pc Denver 72/36/0.00 72/45/s Des Moines 55/36/0.00 62/46/pc Detroit 49/43/0.12 54/44/c Duluth 45/35/0.03 46/32/c El Paso 87/52/0.00 86/56/s Fairbanks 37/32/0.19 34/24/sn Fargo 48/33/Tr 53/36/pc Flagstaff 74/30/0.00 72/32/s Grand Rapids 46/43/0.28 53/44/c Green Bay 46/38/0.07 51/33/c Greensboro 66/59/0.00 62/47/s Harrisburg 64/60/0.39 59/41/s Harfford, CT 62/56/1.05 63/40/s Helena 75/40/0.00 70/45/pc Honolulu 88/75/0.12 88/71/s Houston 77/59/0.00 85/67/s Huntsville 66/44/0.00 73/54/s Indianapolis 49/40/0.02 58/44/pc Jackson, MS 71/50/Tr 79/59/s Jacksonville 80/72/0.15 72/49/s

Hi/Lo/W 88/66/s 63/48/sh 66/52/s 81/50/s 41/30/s 77/59/s 72/61/pc 89/68/pc 71/54/pc 75/48/pc 80/61/s 61/43/c 79/51/s 66/56/s 67/60/s 62/51/sb 64/52/s 62/43/s 77/58/s 74/55/s 73/59/pc 72/48/s 60/48/sh 66/48/1 63/48/sh 78/44/s 67/52/c 78/56/s 79/57/s 65/48/sh 65/47/s

• Billings

Amsterdam Athens

62/53/c 74/65/1 61/52/c 100/68/s 86/754 68/50/s 81/71/s 64/50/pc 65/49/c 64/47/pc 71/55/pc

Litffe Rock Los Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami

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

O

61/48/c 72/61/t 60/53/pc 99/69/s 92/76/t 69/49/s 81/69/s 64/49/pc 67/48/t 63/46/pc 66/57/r 88/76/1 85/67/s 64/44/pc 87/73/pc 58/48/sh 57/47/c 65/51/r 77/48/s 89/76/pc 69/60/pc 75/56/s 73/49/s 67/59/pc 70/60/pc 60/49/c 78/53/c 88/76/1

Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 54/50/1.14 52/43/r 46/38/r 58/37/0.00 68/47/s 70/53/c 47/41/0.15 91/64/0.00 57/43/0.11 59/34/0.00 72/46/0.00 97/66/0.00 58/43/0.00 48/36/0.07 69/45/0.00 91/77/Tr

51/42/c 92/66/s

57/44/c

82/59/s 92/66/s

79/62/t

79/59/s

78/64/1

61142/Tr 73/63/0.00 69/61/1.18 71/63/0.83 79/69/0.13 80/40/0.00 57/37/0.00 87/73/0.01

73/54/s

75/57/1

92/65/s 63/51/pc 67/54/c 69/45/c 70/51/c 89/64/s 66/52/pc 69/54/c 54/35/c 57/44/c

8500/pc 86/74/pc 47/39/Tr 54/40/c 58/46/c 51/36/0.11 52/36/pc 57/41/c

80/66/s 84/70/s 60/50/s 68/60/s 62/47/s 70/59/s 63/51/s 73/60/s OklahomaCity 86/56/s 87/60/1 Omaha 66/47/r 69/53/c Orlando 77/58/s 81/65/s Palm Springs 105/77/O.oo10403/s 103/72/s Peoria 53/40/Tr 59/45/pc 64/50/c Philadelphia 70/62/0.23 61/48/s 71/59/pc Phoenix 99/69/0.00 94/69/s 93/69/s Pittsburgh 49/45/0.30 53/42/pc 63/50/sh Portland, ME 59/55/0.04 63/39/pc 62/50/s Providence 65/54/0.29 63/42/s 67/56/s Raleigh 73/58/0.00 64/46/s 74/55/s Rapid City 67/29/0.00 64/43/c 70/46/pc Reno 84/42/0.00 83/44/s 85/46/s Richmond 76/68/0.01 66/47/s 75/57/pc Rochester, NY 67/44/0.19 57/41/pc 65/50/sh Sacramento 97/55/0.00 95/58/s 94/56/s Si. Louis 58/42/0.00 70/51/pc 68/54/c Salt Lake City 71/44/0.00 71/50/s 75/51/s San Antonio 83/63/0.00 89//2/s 91/73/pc San Diego 89/66/0.00 83/66/s 82/66/s San Francisco 92/64/0.00 82/60/s 78/59/s San Jose 90/58/0.00 90/58/s 85/56/s Santa re 78/36/0.00 75/41/s 78/42/s Savannah 79/69/Tr 71/49/s 78/56/s Seattle 71/54/0.00 72/57/pc 72/58/pc Sioux Fags 48/30/0.00 59/41/r 65/46/c Spokane 73/47/0.00 74/49/pc 75/51/s Springfield, Mo 61/41/0.00 74/49/s 71/53/1 Tampa 86/74/0.07 78/58/s 81/67/s Tucson 98/64/0.00 93/63/s 90/66/s Tulsa 74/38/0.00 82/53/s 81/60/1 Washington, DC 72/56/0.06 63/50/s 75/60/pc Wichita 73/37/0.00 80/52/s 82/54/pc Yakima 80/41/0.00 81/48/pc 84/49/s Yuma 102/67/0.00 99//1/s 98/74/s i

ntu

M ne

Yesterday Today Monday

Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vegss Lexington Lincoln

89/69/1 63/47/sh 78/47/s 65/51/c 61/47/sh 49/35/r 85/59/s 29/14/c 58/42/sh 73/35/s 57/46/sh 55/40/c 73/55/s 69/53/c 67/55/s 72/49/pc 89/72/s 82/70/pc 73/58/pc 64/47/c 84/64/s 76/56/s

84/39

68/55/0.56 uuvroll 6 34 73/61/0.00 • 77/51 /44 NxN Auckland 53/47/0.08 6/ 64/43 w York i i i Baghdad 99/71/0.00 5 /60 Che Bangkok 92/76/0.07 san Fr cisco 4/4 XX • iladelphia Beijing 61/50/0.03 C ica igkvrl mb Salt Lske lty 1/48 Beirut 82P3/0.00 x x '5 ./4', • Den II J 7 1 / 50 Berlin 66/47/0.00 ' 72/ gieh 44/47 s IM Liu V iu Bogota 68/46/0.14 Kanvav 44/52 92/6 Budapest 57/52/0.24 56Lo i 48/47 Buenos Ai r es 66/57/0.31 70 C h ertou ~ • uvhva Los An lev Cabo San Lucas 88/78/0.35 47 73/ • L' Cairo 86/68/0.00 Pbeeu hril Albuque ue klshoma Ci Calgary 68/52/0.00 • 94/49 8 59 49/ II 0 79/eo 8 Cancun 9092/0.00 a lee uirmln hem • uaga ul Ps Dublin 55/43/0.18 73/ee 84/ elSe Edinburgh 55/46/1.22 Geneva 73/50/0.00 • rtendo Harsre 68/58/0.00 'e 'e ' . X % % V. V. w Orleenv 6/47 7 ee Hong Kong 84/76/0.09 Honolulu Chlhuuhuu ao/46 0 ~ . f 4 W Istanbul 66/59/0.00 aa/71 87/55 Miami Jerusalem 79/60/0.00 Monte y aspe,;~'v1ty~v.v.~~' 84/47 Johannesburg 69/42/0.00 Lima 65/59/0.01 Lisbon 73/64/0.00 Shown aretoday's noon positions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. London 64/59/0.42 T-storms Rain Showers Snow F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 79/54/0.00 Manila 84/78/0.75 49/47 a P Clry

Bols

Sunnyto part lycloudy

City

ssn4/pc

aivmerck 81/57

39'

Yesterday Today Monday

Ca mPSh m6u Red

41'

TRAVEL WEATHER

75/

81/

Newpo

0'

0/56

Sale

70/57

High: 91' at Medford Low: 26' at Baker City

andy •

Mc innviff

Lincoln

Iss

portland ss/52

72'

Pl e asant with plenty of sun Mostly sunnyandpleasant

Nice with plenty of sun

THURSDAY

0

73

43

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Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. umatiaa Hood 81/49 RiVer Rufus • ermiston

ria

OREGON EXTREMES Co 76 6 YESTERDAY

Reservoir Ac r e feet Ca pacity EXTREMES (for the C rane Prairie 295 2 5 53vo YESTERDAY Wickiup 49125 25'Yo 48 contiguousstates) Crescent Lake 5 8 3 29 67% National high: 107 Ochoco Reservoir 15184 34% at Fillmore, CA Prinevige 88530 60vo National low: 1G River flow St a tion Cu. ft.laec. at Tioga, ND Deschutes R.below Crane Prairie 216 Precipitation: 2.9B" Deschutes R.below Wickiup 788 at Sarasota, FL Deschutes R.below Bend 85 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1320 Little Deschutes near LaPine 135 C rescent Ck. below Crescent Lake 1 1 7 "k ."* * ** Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 1 Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 135 43/ * „ Crooked R.near Terrebonne 182 d Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 3 Bend/Sunriuer Redmond/Madras Sisters ~ Prineuige La Pine/Gilchrist

Sg

WEDNESDAY

OREGON WEATHER

EAST:Mostly sunny TEMPERATURE and delighfful today. Yesterday Normal Record A moonlit sky tonight. High 82 67 89' in 1 958 Sunny much of the Low 43' 35' 10' in 1913 time and warm tomorrow. PRECIPITATION 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" CENTRAL: Pleasantly 0.45"in 1923 warm with plenty of Record Month to date (normal) 0.0 0 " (0.05") sunshine today.A Year to date(normal) 5.73 " (7.22") moonlit sky tonight. Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 2 2" Warm with sunshine tomorrow. SUN ANDMOON WEST:Partly sunny Today Mon. Sunrise 7:07 a.m. 7: 0 9 a.m. and warm today.Clear Sunset 6:39 p.m. 6: 3 7 p.m. and moonlit tonight. Moonrise 5:04 p.m. 5 : 3 9 p.m. Partly sunnyand Moonset 3:43 a.m. 4 : 5 7 a.m. warm tomorrow. La s t

TUESDAY

47' Clear and moonlit

ALMANAC Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday

Full

Ltd

LOW

Mostly sunnyand comfortable

i f 'I

MONDAY

ssn4/t

87/69/s 65/39/pc 87/76/s 56/40/sb 54/39/r 65/52/c 79/51/s

sgn5/pc 69/60/pc 78/58/s 78/53/s 67/59/pc 74/65/pc 58/48/r 76/54/pc

ssm/t

4

I

Mecca Mexico City

106/82/0.00 99/79/s 71/52/0.26 72/53/1 Montreal 63/54/0.46 57/42/pc Moscow 50/43/0.01 42/34/r Nairobi 79/61/0.19 79/59/1 Nassau 91/77/0'.11 87/75/1 New Delhi 99ng/0'.00 98P7/pc Osaka 73/64/0.28 73/65/r Oslo 57/52/0.36 56/47/c Ottawa 59/58/0.22 56/40/sh Paris 75/50/0.21 61/46/c Rio de Janeiro 72/64/0.06 73/63/pc Rome 75/61/0.00 76/57/s Santiago 64/48/0.00 72/48/s Sao Paulo 66/54/0.00 67/52/c Sspporo 58/54/0.35 59/44/pc Seoul 73/50/0.00 73/51/s Shanghai 77/57/0.00 79/61/s Singapore 84/81/0.46 85/77/t Stockholm 61/43/0.00 57/43/pc Sydney 74/54/0.00 86/62/s Taipei 79/68/0.00 83/72/c Tel Aviv 83/63/0.00 81/68/s Tokyo 76/68/0.76 67/65/r Toronto 55/50/0.08 54/46/pc Vancouver 64/57/0.10 66/53/pc Vienna 61/50/0.00 62/47/pc Warsaw 61/39/0.00 58/40/s

102/80/s 71/54/1 61/51/s 44/31/c 79/57/sh 86/75/t 98/77/s 73/57/sh 52/45/sh 61/47/c 63/55/sh 75/64/c 75/57/pc 80/50/s 72/56/s 59/47/r 70/50/pc 75/61/pc 87/79/t 51/42/pc 83/68/s 81/72/pc 83/70/s 78/63/r 60/48/sh 64/53/c 61/50/pc 58/40/pc

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IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAIXMEYI' W Milestones, C2 Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

O www.bendbulletin.com/community

SPOTLIGHT

Bend food summit on tap The High Desert Food and Farm Alliance and the Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council will host a Central Oregon Food Summit on Oct. 25 to discuss ways the community can increase access to farm-fresh, locally grown food. The summit will take place at the William Healy Armory at 875 SW Simpson Ave., Bend, from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Attendees will learn about regional farm and food issues, healthy food access, infrastructure and methods to mobilize communities to increase access to farmfresh, locally grown food, according to the High Desert Food and Farm Alliance. Local farmers, including Windflower Farm, Volcano Veggies, Rainshadow Organics, Last Stand Farm, Juniper Jungle and others, will present information. Also on the agenda are presentations from community groups including Sisters School District, Rogue Farm Corps, High Desert Food and Farm Alliance, Friends of Family Farmers, The Environmental Center, Central Oregon Locavore, Bend-La Pine Schools, Agricultural Connections and others. Tickets to the event cost $20 if ordered before Oct. 15, $30 if ordered between Oct. 15 and Oct. 21, and $40 if ordered the day of the event. There are scholarships available. Visit www.hdffa.org/ food-summit or call

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The Northwest's largest city, Seattle, is home every year to the Seattle International Film Festival, which claims to be the largest and most highly attended film fest in the United States. Lasting 25 days in May and June, it presents more than 400 films from 70 countries and attracts more than150,000 attendees.

• Towns across the Northwest find a cultural treasure infilm festivals NORTHWESTTRAVEL Next week: TheSteens country

By John Gottberg Anderson«For the Bulletin

Film festivals ofthe Pacific Northwest Easts, ad,6 Bail a m

KETCHUM, Idahoevin Smith was there. The miter-

more about the event and order tickets.

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director-producer of "Clerks," "Dogma"

Bend charity raises $14,000

— From staff reports

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A new crowd-based charity group in Bend attracted 160 participants Sept. 24 at its inaugural giving event. The group, 100+ Women Who Care, collected more than $14,000 in donations that night for Bethlehem Inn, a Bend homeless shelter. "We were overwhelmed by the generosity of the women of Central Oregon," said Lisa Connors, co-founder of the chapter, which is the first in Oregon. "In the week leading up to the meeting we were hoping we'd have 100 members at the first meeting. By the time the meeting began we had190 members signed up, and more still joining." The event took place at the Oxford Hotel and collected a total of $14,200. Although 160 women attended, a total of 190 made commitments to donate, so the total contribution could reach $19,000, according to Connors. The charity group is based on eachparticipant donating $100 quarterly. Each voting member nominates a local charity, and one charity is chosen as the beneficiary each quarter. 100+ WomenWho Care of Central Oregon next meets Dec. 2 at the Oxford Hotel. Contact: www.100wwcco.com.

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and numerous other cult movies was he is best-known) as he stood before a couple of hundred fans at the 2014 Sun Valley Film Festival.

Portland

Smith spoke about his career, past and present, in

of 2014's"The Dallas Buyers Club," they talked about the experience of writing from the dark side: "It canbe a really depressing, difficult thing to do," Wallack said. But "it's just so

do

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anything but "Silent Bob" (the character for whom

and Mariel Hemingway, both Sun Valleyresidents, were in attendance. So, too, were many lesser-known but rising actors frompopular TV series and movies — Peter Cambor ("NCIS: Los Angeles"), Pell James ("The Lincoln Lawyer"), Joshua Leonard ("The Blair Witch Project"), Alison Pill ("The Newsroom"), Michael Weaver ("Super Troopers") and Jess Weixler ("The Good Wife") among them. Melisa Wallack and Craig

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much more interesting to write about human flaws," Borten

injected. Film festivals such as this

they are opportunities for independent filmmakers (those

rectors and cinematographers.

and people who love film just need more," explained Bend-

one — the Sun Valley Film Festival, held in March at the

whose projects are not funded

But festivals are also for the

Film executive director Todd

sort complex in Idaho — have

bymajor studios) to place their work in front of a jury of their peers, to gain exposure for

Looby. "They are looking for directors who are doing new and interesting things."

a dual focus. On the one hand,

their movies and to network

movie-going public, the folks whose dollars support the film industry. "Hollywood keeps pumping out the same stuff,

Northwest's largest winter re-

with other actors, writers, di-

See Film festivals/C4

Keeping your relationships on track while traveling By Myscha Theriault Tribune News Service

To be clear, we've traveled

A concern many people

together longtermbefore. Our six-monthbackpacking adven-

have when it comes to main-

ture taken after he retired from

taining a relationship on the road relates to finding time to spend with their significant other while they are on the other side of the country or planet. Our situation is slightly different, as my husband and I are basically together seven days a week. While it's pretty much been this way for some

the military was definitely a

say this yearlong adventure has taught us more than we ever thought we'd need to

The sized-for-two love

seats, increasingly popular in the hospitality industry, are a

want to schedule your outdoor adventure sessions with Moth-

However, that trip was taken

know about making a relationship work from the road. • Accommodations:Although there are plenty of benefits to camping, sleeping in comfort is by no means one of

before we were juggling a dog and a publishing curriculum,

them. This can quickly result in a cumulative lack of rest that

busy on a slightly deflated air mattress with an over-40back

be addedtothe mix. Throw

dealing with renters and re-

and a rain-soaked Labrador

candle from the nearest de-

looking on, I invite you to give the experience a complete and total pass. Splurging on a hotel

partment store, and you can pull off a no-frills, intimate

room with a comfortable bed

and dependable heat system is

your travel day has been or how basic the hotel room you

a much better bet for revving

have available.

strong assessment of how well

w e problem-solve asacouple when out of our comfort zone.

ing from home, it's definitely gone into high gear since we started traveling full time this

we'll soon be surpassing the length of that trip to set a personal record for long-term

isbound toaffectyourday-today patience level. There are only so many times you can toss and turn on an inflatable bed, creating ripples with every move, before your spouse is tempted to skull-smack you

summer.

travel, and I think it's fair to

with a skillet.

time now with both of us work-

Couple that with unpredict-

able temperature shifts, leaking tent seams and snack-stealing squirrels, and you can easily begin to see why you may

searchingbookmaterial from theroad. Pair all that with the fact

er Nature sporadically. Further, if you've never tried to get

up the romance.

perfect solution for an in-room television night when traveling with a pooch. If a microwave and refrigeratorarepart ofyour room's amenities,then microbrew and popcorn can in a $1 miniature scented jar

evening no matter how crazy

SeeRelationships/C6



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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e ri in a o s , e w e x i co

By BoothMoorea Los Angeles Times

and Native American heri-

tage of New Mexico, as well as the role Taos has played in

ith today's information onslaught,

the American art scene. The

Agnes Martin Gallery, an octagonal room featuring seven of the Taos artist's serenely minimalist canvases, and four Donald Judd-designed bench-

smartphone appendages and retail

profiling, getting off the grid may seem like a uniquely 21st century desire. But the

es for sitting, rivals the Rothko

Chapel in Houston as a spiri-

northern New Mexico town of Taos has been a go-

tual art experience.

After a day of sightseeing,

to physical and spiritual oasis for people looking to

I was ready for El Monte Sagrado, a hotel with 48 rooms,

escape since the early 1900s.

30 suites and six casitas, leafy grounds with rambling brooks, and a spawith globallyinspired

Artist Ernest Blumenschein, novelist D.H.

treatments. While I was there,

Lawrence and arts patron and salon hostess Mabel Dodge Luhan were among the first wave of creative types to head to the remote area once Ricardo DeAratanha/ Los Angeles Times

occupied by Native Americans and Spanish

The RioGrande Gorge inTaos,New Mexico.

colonials. ture it, and the sounds of the

evening's live music filtered But perhaps no one did more to popularize Taos than Millicent Rogers, the Standard

turrets, solar-paneled roofs out on the cooling breeze-

and supporting walls made of someone singing Bob Dylan's recycledtires and glass beer lyrics: "Any day now, any day bottles glinting in the sunlight. now, I shall be released."

Oil heiress and fashion icon whose life was a fast-moving What had I gotten into? Then I swirl of exquisitely decorated reminded myself that this was homes, haute couture dress- off-the-grid lite, with all the es, European vacations and modern conveniences — runhandsome paramours, before ning water, an indoor bathshe escaped to New Mexico room, evenWi-Fi and Apple in 1947 after a messy breakup

with Clark Gable. Rogers took to the town immediately, renovating an adobe home called Turtle Walk and collecting chunky silver Pueblo jewelry, which she wore with broom-

stick skirts she had specially commissioned in New York by her lifelong collaborator, designer Charles James. This spring, while I was at

That night, I

s h ared the

Earthship with a particularly boisterous mouse, which

was OK, I guess. After all, this dirt mound was really more his than mine. Turning on the

After a tour of the visitors

Apple TV didn't feel right, so I picked up a book instead. I

center, which has an exhib-

can't say I slept soundly, but at

TV.

it and a couple of short films least I had the chance to catch explaining th e E a r thship the celestial light show outdesign principles (as well as side, brighter than any I'd ever cheeky gift shop items such seen. as a bumper sticker that reads, After a gray water shower " Climate Change? Bring It .

the next morning, I headed

Earthship.com."), I followed back to Taos to explore and, one of the college-age guides later, experience more luxdown a dirt road to check into

living onTaostime

758-5787, bentstreetdeli.com.

night.

Family-owned cafe in theTaos

Doc Martin's Restaurant at the Taos Inn: 125PaseoDel Pueblo Norte, Taos, N.M; (575) 758-1977, taosinn.com. Southwestern favorites. Taos Mesa Brewing: 20

El Meze: 1017Paseodel Pueblo Norte, El Prado, N.M.; (575) 751-3337, elmeze.com. Rustic comfort food inspired by Spain and theNewWorld.

Americans has been living for

Fashion" exhibition, in which

breakfast burrito "Christmas

more than 1,000 years. The

adobe structure, now a bed-

of 6,000 residents and counts

munity with 75 homes, five of here on and off afterward, and-breakfast, where Mabel which are available as nightly loved Taos. "It was the place Dodge Luhan hosted Ansel

tourism (and nearby ski resorts ) as its primary industry.

that gave him t h e c reative Adams,

of living contemplatively in a

freedom he desiredthroughout his life," his daughter

structure built of natural and recycled materials, with ther-

Marin said on the occasion of

mal solar heating and cooling, the first Dennis Hopper Day, renewable energy and inte- held May 17, 2014, in Taos, and grated water systems. featuring a bikers rally at the T he community i s t h e siteof Hopper's 2010 funeral b rainchild of a r chitect M i - at Rancho de Taos, an "Easy chael Reynolds, who for 40 Rider" ride and a screening of years has been research- the film. ing, developing and building T aos Mesa Brewing i s Earth-friendly housing in Taos housed in an old converted and around the world for what airplane hangar, four miles he calls "radically sustainable east of the bridge on U.S. 64. living." (His efforts are chron- Outside on the patio, strung icled in the 2007 documentary with electric lights, tourists "Garbage Warrior.") mixed with locals, bicyclists 'Ibrning off U.S. Highway and boozers. I ordered a beer 64 and into the 650 acres of sampler and chuckled at the mesas known as the Greater names on the menu (the "FunWorld Earthship Commu- gus Amungus" mushroom nity is like driving onto the burger, for example). The set of "Mad Max," with dirt sunset was so sky-sprawling structures, futuristic-looking that no iPhone pic could cap-

SOLUTION To TODAY'SLAT CROSSWORD A S P H A L T

S T O O L I E

R E B U S E S

A R A N T X A

S H I M S

L O F A T

A L L M A L E

P P U M O U V E L Y B A R E E C C A R S H A W S M VV A T B A L L A B A T E G A S E S E H S P A R R A T E D A R C A M I T N O N E F O L F L A VV T R M I A E D O W N S E A R T W Z D A E A E A L S P

P S W A P O G A I N A P N N O D T O O M E R C A D N G O S A V E R I N G S U P E V O K L Y M A Y R 0 L P A R T T A O B A R S E L U D S

E L L L I O I N G C O O S P H R E S A R C H O H A F E V L U E R T E E R R K E A S B S R A O Q U O U T K A E

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mantel.

As soon as it opened at 10 a.m., before the day got

ican figures. (I stayed in the Chief Joseph suite.) In the late afternoon, I had

a glass of wine outside, sitting at the base of a green meadow laid out like a carpet below the Taos Mountains. I wished that I'd had time for another nap, or even just a little more time

to waste. Maybe it was the altitude (Taos is nearly 7,000 feet above sea level). Or maybe I was, as Dylan wrote, being released. For dinner, I drove north of

town to sample Spanish cuisine at El Meze, which is in a

historic hacienda with a lovely outdoor patio. Chef Frederick Muller prepared rustic

comfort food with fresh regional ingredients, including

and Coyote Moon, which of- whole t rout

fers colorful Mexican folk art and Indian jewelry. After a sandwich at the Bent

a n d l a v ender

creme brulee, with a nice selection of French and Spanish wines to wash it down.

Street Cafe & Deli, I drove to

As night came on, the wait-

the Millicent Rogers Museum,

ress passed around blankets t o keep diners warm. A n d

which was founded by her family in 1956 and contains when the sunset began to her considerable collection of splash across the sky like the Spanish and Native American watercolors on one of Blumenart and jewelry. The most im- schein's canvases, I resisted pressive piece is a hulking tur- the urge to pull out my iPhone. quoise necklace by Zuni artist I wanted to stay off the grid Leekya Deyuse that Rogers just a little bit longer. b ought in 1 947 at t h e I n -

ter-Tribal Indian Ceremonial in Gallup, New Mexico. It has 294 irregularly shaped pieces of blue and green turquoise and a huge pendant, weighing

Visit Central Oregon's

HunterDouglas

a total of 4 pounds. There are

alsopieces ofjew elry Rogers made herself, which are quite abstract and modern-looking. A nother must-see is t h e H arwood Museum o f A r t , which features works t h at

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

speak to the Anglo, Latino

See us also for: • Retractable Awnings • Exterior Solar Screens • Patio Shade Structures

M a r th a G r a h am, The center of the Downtown Historic District is Taos Plaza. But I didn't find the assortment of shops and restaurants

Georgia O'Keeffe and Carl Jung. Or you can just stop for a quick visit and a cup of coffee, as I did. The building was also home for a while to Hopper, who is remembered in a series of photos on a wall in the living room, a warm space with a kiva fireplace and Mabel's and Tony's portraits sitting on the

after prominent Native Amer-

New Mexico bolita beans and

style," with red and green chil- pueblo's multistoried struces, that was big enough to feed tures are impressive against a family. the backdrop of wide sky, and the stark white San Geronimo Uninhibited beauty Chapel is majestic in its simDriving the empty roads in plicity. Though it may look the early hours, it was easy to tranquil, the church has a visee how Rogers and Luhan, olent past. Built in 1619, it was women who had seen the destroyed in the 1680 Pueblo world, could be charmed by Revolt against the Spanish, this corner of it. "There was no rebuilt and destroyed again in disturbance in the scene, noth- 1847 by U.S. troops in retaliing to complicate the forms, no ation for the assassination of trees or houses, or any detail Charles Bent, New Mexico's to confuse one," Luhan wrote first territorial governor, who in her 1937 autobiography, was killed by Pueblo and Mexit wasn't the beauty that first Cream and Coffee Shop was "Edge of Taos Desert." "It was ican attackers. The current struck me but the string of operating out of an old yellow like a simple phrase of music church was built in 1850. On fast-foodrestaurants and the school bus. or a single line of poetry, es- most days, residents are on the Walmart. Clearly, getting off I watched a cool character sential and reduced to the bar- grounds selling jewelry, totem the grid wasn't going to be as streak by on a motorcycle, est meaning." animals and fry bread. easy as it was in Rogers' day. "Easy Rider"-style, with what L uhan a n d h e r Na t i v e ttown Which is why after stopping looked like all his belongings, American husband, Tony, A touris at the Taos Inn for the best including a guitar, strapped to built a home that backs up I picked up a pair of silver chile relleno lunch of my life, his back. I could see why Den- onto Taos Pueblo land, just off earrings and got back in the I drove 14 miles northwest of nis Hopper, who visited a com- Morada Lane. You can stay in car, ready to venture into the town to Earthship Biotecture, mune here to prepare for his the beautiful, rambling white heart of town. Taos is just shy

rentals. I wanted to try a day

an upstairs gallery was featuring an exhibition of works by Hollywood actor, Taos artist and Hopper pal Robert Dean Stockwell, including his witty crosssculptures made of dice. The hotel's luxurious design and decor are inspired by Native American heritage, and many of the rooms are named

der and honey, plus cashmere sharp white cheddar spooned hats, socks and baby booties; onto grilled flat bread, grilled

nine of Rogers' incredible I ventured out for dinner, James evening gowns were though Icould have cooked at displayed, I started thinking my home sweet Earthship, as about Taos and wondering some of the rentals even have whether it still had the same indoor vegetable gardens. allure it had for Rogers and On the way to Taos Mesa many others all those years Brewing, I stopped at the Rio ago. So one weekend in June, Grande Gorge Bridge, two I took a flight to Santa Fe and miles east on U.S. 64, to gaze took the 52-mile scenic drive at the water cutting through through the Sangre de Cristo dramatic slices of earth, and Mountains to Taos. to take in the scene along the side of the road, where locals Sustainable housing had set up tables to sell jewelry As I approached Taos on and crafts and where an enterNew Mexico State Road 68, prise called the Bus Stop Ice

role in the 1969 film and lived

Downtown Historic District.

urious accommodations at

El Monte Sagrado resort. I stopped at Taos Diner for a

Tree II.

ABC MesaRoad, El Prado, N.M.; (575) 758-1900, taosmesabrewing.com. Craft breweryand concert spacewith gourmet bar food. Taos Diner: 908 Paseo Del Pueblo Norte, Taos, N.M.; (575) 758-2374, taosdiner. com. An old-fashioned diner with a good menu ofMexican favorites. Bent Street Cafe 8 Deli: 120 Bent St., Taos, N.M.; (575)

Where to stay and eat: Green lodging, craft beer and a breakfast burrito big enough for a family of seven. Earthship Biotecture: 2 Earthshi pWay,Taos,N.M.; (575) 751-0462, earthship. com. From $130per night, depending on the unit. El Monte Sagrado: 317 Kit Carson Road,Taos, N.M.; (575) 758-3502, elmontesagrado.com. From$169 per

my Earthship, a structure that Art's "Charles James: Beyond had been christened the Lone

the Metropolitan Museum of

a planned sustainable com-

C3

there to be nearly as appealing as the ones on Bent Street, just off the square. Among the Bent Street offerings are FX18, which features locally m ade gifts and accessories; Chocolate (plus) Cashmere, which has homemade choco-

aea CMSSIC COVERINGS

TOUCHMARK SINCE 1980

lates in flavors such as laven-

1465 SW Knoll Ave., Bend www.classic-coverings.com ••

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hotter, I toured Taos Pueblo.

Bordering the town on the northern side, it's a UNESCO World Heritage Site, where the

Taos-speaking tribe of Native

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STAND CORRECTED jUMBLE IS ON C6

OUI' Join us for a reception, coffee, and a full morning of educational opportunities:

Experience OLLI in Central Oregon!

• Sample classes in science, art, history, and health. • Connect with Central Oregon members.

OSHER LIFELONG LEARNING INSTITUTE

Atthe universityofOregon

• Celebrate learning. Preregistration is required due to limited space. To register, call 800-824-2714; or online at http:I/osher.uoregon.edu/experience olli -

'~i':

.

Fr l dey, October 10, 9:3P e.m.-12:3P p.m.

~ LEA RN M O R E l- ~ ~ UO Bend C e n ter — next to The Duck Store 800-824-2714 • http:I/oeher.uoregon.edu 8 0 NE Bend River Mall Drn Bend EO/AA/ADA institution oommitted to cultural diversity. © 2014 University of Oregon.


C4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

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Photos by Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

TOP: No one visiting Ketchum, Idaho, in March will miss learning about the Sun Valley Film Festival. Launched in 2012, the festival presents 64 films on four screens in four days, attracting an attendance of more than 3,000 people, along with celebrity visitors. BOTTOM: Actors Michael Weaver, Mariel

Hemingway andJessWeixler, from left, participate in a public reading of a new script by Craig Borten,

ig

co-writer of "The Dallas Buyer's Club," at the 2014 Sun Valley Film Festival. "You have to find characters that you really love and you want to inhabit," said Borten's collaborator, Melisa Wallack.

I I,.*. "/i

mean'?' " than 250 features and 150 Just as movie lovers enjoy short films from at least 70 the opportunity to view new countries. material -

"I love it when

directors working with absolutely nothing come up with something really provocative," said Looby — it is the attendance of filmmakers that

Annual attendance reaches more than 150,000, which

makes it — according to organizers — the largest and most highly attended film festival in the United States.

drives the quality of a festival. "With so many festivals

Seattle also is home to a great many festivals speciala round t h e c o u ntry, y o u izing in ethnic films, including can generally get your film movies shot in the Spanish, screened somewhere," Loo- Polish, Irish, Hindi and Benby said. "But f i l mmakers gali languages. want the exposure of major It has an Asian festival, an Photos by John Gottberg Anderson/For The Bulletin festivals. African-American festival, a "Sundance (Film Festival in Jewish festival, a lesbian and TOP: The historic Bagdad Theater in southeast Portland's Hawthorne District is not among the venues for the Portland International Film Festival. But it welcomes other, quirkier fests, including one-ups Utah) got 12,000 submissions gay film festival. such as a Tibetan film festival and a fly-fishing film festival. BOTTOM: The Empirical Theater at the this year, and it showed only Continued next page Oregon Museum of Science and Industry is one of several locations where the Portland International Film Festival presents movies. With more than six dozen film fests each year around the Northwest,

organizers are always looking for newvenues.

Film festivals

Outside of Seattle and Port-

land, the clear hubs of the Northwest film industry, such

Continued from C1 They have plenty of oppor-

accolades are sparse. Bend,

Ashland, Sun Valley and Missoula are on the cutting edge.

tunities around th e P acific

Northwest.My research un-

" The Northwest is a

covered six dozen festivals

na-

around the region, at least tional hotbed of independent one in every calendar month. filmmaking," said Looby, who While the current month of

was himself a successful indie

somewhere over 200 films, in-

cluding shorts. For those who are chosen, it's a good way to get marketing for your film." BendFilm fielded about producer Mel Eslyn ("The 500 submissions, Looby said, One I Love") are among the every one previewed by a lohalf-dozen judges, while di- cal selections committee that rector Tony Kaye ("Ameri- helped in narrowing the numcan History X") will present ber to fewer than 20 percent of his new film, "Detachment," those offered. starring Oscar-winning actor Around the Northwest Adrien Brody. "The filmmaker presence Among other film festiis very important at a film vals in the Pacific Northwest,

October boasts 17 of the re- filmmaker from Chicago be- festival," Looby said. "There's gional fests in Oregon, Wash- fore hetook the reins ofBend- a different sort of r elationington, Idaho an d w e stern Film early this year. ship when the audience gets "Names of directors like i nvolved. T hey're a bl e t o Montana, film-goers will find something even in midwinter Gus Van Sant ('Good Will have an interchange with and during the dog days of Hunting'), Todd Haynes ('I'm the filmmaker: 'Why did you summer. Not There'), Lynn Shelton make that choice'? What did it ('Humpday'), Megan Griffiths Here in Bend ('Lucky Them') and Kelly ReBend is no slouch on that ichardt ('Meek's Cutoff') are list of 72 festivals. The four- world-renowned, but they are day B e n d Fil m Fes t i val, all fiercely independent filmwhich launches its 11th sea- makers who choose to live in son Thursday, is consistently Portland or Seattle." ranked nationally by MovieThe 2014 BendFilm jury is maker magazine as one of the something of a who's who of

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none is more renowned than the Seattle International Film Festival. Established in 1975, SIFF

lasts 25 days (May 14 to June 7, 2015), during which it presentsan eclectic array ofm ore

er a

handful of f estivals "worth the entry fee."

Northwest film talent. Animator Mark Gustafson

("The Fantastic Mr. Fox"), c inematographer Ben K a sulke ("The Off Hours") and

This year, the festival will present 94 narrative, documentary and short films.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Northwestfilm festivals in2014

com 18, Idaho 48 Hour Horror Film Competition 8 Festival, Boise; www.idaho48.org OCTOBER 2-4, H.P. Lovecraft Film Festival, 18-30, Social Justice Film Festival, Seattle; www.socialjusticePortland; www.hplfilmfestival. filmfestival.org com 24-26, Irish Reels Film and 3-5, Ellensburg Film Festival, Ellensburg, Washington; www. Video Festival, Seattle; www. irishreels.org ellensburgfilmfestival.com 25 and Nov. 1, Bleedingham: A 3-12, Seattle Latino Film FestiNorthWestern Horror Short Film val, Seattle; www.slff.org Festival, Bellingham, Washing3-12, Seattle South Asian Film ton; www.bleedingham.com Festival, Seattle and Bothell, Washington; www.tasveer.org NOVEMBER 5-19, Seattle Polish Film Festi1, Sandpoint Film Festival, val, Seattle; www.polishfilms. Sandpoint, Idaho; www.sandOl'g pointfilmfestival.com 5-Nov. 16, North Bend Mountain 7-9, Eugene International Film Film Series, North Bend, Wash- Festival, Eugene; www.eugeneington; www.northbendtheatre. filmfest.org com 7-9, Friday Harbor Documentary 9-12, BendFilm Festival, Bend; Film Festival, Friday Harbor, www.bendfilm.org Washington; www.fhff.org 9-16, Tacoma Film Festival, Ta- 7-9,Mount Hood Independent coma; www.tacomafilmfestival. Film Festival, Hood River; www. com columbiaarts.org 9-19, Seattle Lesbian & GayFilm 7-15, Northwest Filmmakers' Festival, Seattle; www.threedol- Festival and Fresh Film Northlarbillcinema.org west, Portland; www.nwfilm.org 10-13, Orcas Film Festival, 8-17, Olympia Film Festival, Eastsound, Washington; www. Olympia, Washington; www. orcasfilmfest.com olympiafilmsociety.org 11, Oregon Coast Film Festival, 14-16, Celluloid Bainbridge Bandon; www.oregoncoastfilm- Film Festival, Bainbridge Isfestival.org land, Washington; www.bain16-19, Gig Harbor Film Festival, bridgeartshumanities.org Gig Harbor, Washington; www. 15, Seattle Shorts Film Festival, gigharborfilmfestival.org Seattle; www.seattleshort.org 17-19, Astoria International Film DECEMBER Festival, Astoria; www.goaiff. TBD, HonorWorks Inspiration From previous page Portland, too, has a sizable

share of fests, headed by the Portland International Film Festival in the first two full

festival for n onfiction filmmakers in the Western United States.More than 20,000

people descend upon the city of 70,000 to watch 125 movies,

weeks in February (Feb. 5-21, chosen from nearly 1,000 an2015). More than 140 films nual entries. are screened at t his event; W hitsell Auditorium, in t h e P ortland A r t Mu s eum, i s the No. j. venue, but theaters

throughout the city get in on

M ark

R a b inowitz, w h o

co-founded i n dieWire.com magazine in 1996, said that he

finds a devotion to films and filmmakers to be a common

the act. Last year, more than 38,000 film lovers attended the festival. A f avorite o f N o r t hwest festival goers, and an event

thread among these and other

of similar size to Bend's, is the Ashland I ndependent

agents," s ai d Ra b i nowitz, who has attended more than

festivals. "More and more festivals

are paying screening fees, even for films without sales

Film Festival, Bellingham, 20-21, Everett Film Festival, Washington; www.honorworks. Everett, Washington; www. net everettfilmfest.org

NorthwestIlm festivals in2015

TBD, Vox Docs Film Festival, Leavenworth, Washington; www.voxdocs.org 4-8, Sun Valley Film Festival, JANUARY TBD (late January or early Feb- Ketchum, Idaho; www.sunvalruary), Science Fiction+ Fanta- leyfilmfestival.org 12-14, Black Dog Flash Film sy Short Film Festival, Seattle; www.empmuseum.org Fest, Snoqualmie, Washington; 22-Feb. 1, Children's Film Festi- www.blackdogartscoalition.org val, Seattle; www.childrensfilm- 12-15, Portland Oregon Womfestivalseattle.nwfilmforum.org en's Film Festival (POWFest), Portland; www.powfest.com FEBRUARY 14-22, Seattle Jewish Film FesTBD, Seattle Asian American tival, Seattle; www.seattlejewFilm Festival, Seattle; www. ishfilmfestival.org seattleaaff.org 26-29, Spokane AreaJewish 5-13, Spokane International Cultural Film Festival, Spokane; Film Festival, Spokane; www. www.sajfs.org spokanefilmfestival.org 27-28, Sapaatk'ayn Cinema, 5-21, Portland International Native American Film Festival, Film Festival, Portland; www. Moscow; http://webpages.uidanwfilm.org ho.edu/sapaatkayncinema/ 5-April 2, Sister Cities International Film Festival, University APRIL of Puget Sound, Tacoma; www. 4, Leavenworth Film Festival, sistercityfilmfest.org Leavenworth, Washington; 6-16, Big Sky Documentary Film www.leavenworthfilmfestival. Festival, Missoula, Mont.; www. Ol'g bigskyfilmfest.org 9-13, Ashland Independent Film 7, Post Alley Film Festival, Seat- Festival, Ashland; www.ashlandfilm.org tle; www.postalleyfilmfestival. 17-19, DisOrient Asian American com Film Festival of Oregon, Eugene; 19-21, Mid-Valley Video Festiwww.disorientfilm.org val, Salem; www.mvvfest.org 23, Wild & Scenic Film Festival, 19-28, Bellingham Human Idaho Falls; www.idahofallsarts. Rights Film Festival, BellingOl'g ham, Washington; http://bhrff. webs.com 23-26, National Film Festival for the festival isn't as large as bombs." others (64 films, four screens As a young New Jersey in 2014) with an attendance convenience and video store of fewer than 3,000 people. clerk, Smith made "Clerks" on But the cachet of Sun Valley, a shoestring in the early 1990s, famed as a magnet for celebri- casting himself as "Silent Bob." ties since the resort was found- Released in 1994, "Clerks" won ed in the 1930s, draws a lot of acclaim at the Sundance Film bigger-name filmmakers. Festival and was entered into While there seems to be general distribution by Miless emphasis here on viewing ramax — which then offered films (how many can a per- Smith $75,000 to write the seson realistically watch in one quel, "Mallrats." "Suddenly, weekend, anyway?) and more I'm a paid professional," Smith on networking, the resort said. "I hit the ... lottery of life." area, including the gateway He spent 12 years working for towns of Ketchum and Hailey, Miramax, "getting paid an obis a great place to talk about scene amount ofmoney," he the movies. said.

150 film festivals around the 7wo producers nominated full weekend of April. (It is world. "While filmmakers for2014 Best Picture Oscars next scheduled April 9 - 13, aren't making a real living — Ron Yerxa ("Nebraska") 2015.) Ashland has the ben- at festival play, it does mean and Jim Burke ("The Deefit of being home to the Or- they can afford to hit the cir- scendants") — held center egon Shakespeare Festival, cuit, which is super important stage at one "coffee talk." Jaan eight-month party that for filmmakers. son Tanz, executive editor of "It's where they meet other "Wired," led a panel on digital has conditioned the town of 20,000 to be acutely culturally filmmakers, potential produc- entertainment. aware. ers, investors, actors. A book Kristin Montalbano of Nat Founded in 2001, three could be written recounting Geo Wild presented a seriesof years before BendFilm, the the chance film festival meet- films and TV documentaries. Ashland festival offers more ings that resulted in wonder- A panel on works in progress than 90 films and parties in ful collaborations." allowed filmmakers to share Film Festival on the second

locations around town.

Montana's Big Sky Doc-

portions of their almost-com-

Sun Valley serenade

pleted films for a udience My favorite regional festival feedback. Missoula (Feb. 6-16, 2015) has — besides Bend, of course — is Most memorable, though, become known as the leading Sun Valley. Launched in 2012, were the presentations by u mentary Fil m

MARCH

F estival i n

writers Wallack and Borten,

followed on the final day by Kevin Smith's diatribe.

"The Dallas Buyers Club"

was the first collaboration for Wallack and Borten, who both

Talented Youth, Seattle; www. nffty.org 25, Comedy of Horrors Film Fest, Seattle; www.bonehand.com/ bonebatff.html 25-May 3, Langston Hughes African American Film Festival, Seattle; www.langstoninstitute.

26-28, Bengali International Film Festival, Kirkland, Washington; www.facebook.com

JULY 18-19, Da Vinci Film 8 Video Festival, Corvallis; www.davincidays.org 29-Aug. 1, Tumbleweed Film Festival, Oroville, Washington; www.tumbleweedfilmfest.com 30-Aug. 2, Destiny City Film Festival, Tacoma; www.destinycityfilmfestival.com

Ol'g

27-May 3, CinemaPacific Film Festival, Eugene; www.cinemapacific.uoregon.edu MAY 1-9, Seattle True Independent Film Festival (STIFF), Seattle; www.trueindependent.org 7-9, Eastern OregonFilm Festival, La Grande; www.eofilmfest.com 7-10, Translations: TheSeattle Transgender Film Festival, Seattle; www.translations.strangertickets.com 14-June 7,Seattle International Film Festival, Seattle; www.seattlefilm.com 15-17, Rainier Independent Film Festival, Ashford, Washington; www.rainierfilmfest.com 15-19, TheArcheology Channel International Film andVideo Festival, Eugene;www.archeologychannel.org 16, Sixty Second Film Festival, Vashon, Washington; www.sixtysecondfilmfestival.com 22-23, Filmedby Bike, Portland; www.filmedbybike.org

AUGUST TBD, Columbia Gorge International Film Festival, Washougal, Washington; www.facebook. com 29-31, One ReelFilm Festival (Bumbershoot), Seattle; www. bumbershoot.org/lineup/film/ SEPTEMBER 10-Oct. 1, Washington State University Diversity Film Festival, Vancouver, Washington; http://admin.vancouver.wsu. edu/diversity Sept16-22, Oregon Independent Film Festival, Portland and Eugene; www.oregonindependentfilmfest.com 25-27, Port Townsend Film Festival, Port Townsend, Washington; www.ptfilmfest.com 25-Oct. 4, Local Sightings Film Festival, Seattle; www.northwestfilmforum.org 26-Oct. 4, Tri-Cities International Fantastic Film Festival, Richland, Washington; www. tcif3.com

JUNE 14-28, Portland Jewish Film Festival, Portland; www.pdxjff. Ol'g

est work is "Tusk," a "horror thriller" made for $3 million, starring Justin Long and Haley Joel Osment. " Oddly e n ough," s a i d

try. Take one year of your life for yourself, and say, I'm going

Smith, "it is the most person-

ing inspiration at a few more

to try anything I want to try.

Take the chance and go for it." I think I 'll start by

made. It is absurdity that is

played earnestly straight." Then Silent Bo b g a ve

— Reporter:janderson@ bendbulletin.com

advice.

"We have great ideas all the time," Smith said. "They don't get executed. But why

not you? Nobody's ever going to hand you things, so just go

Pure. &rrod.6 Co.

aj. B~ dU Bend Redmond

John Day Burns Lakeview

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"Thanks for providing the services you do for my parents and for other families who may wish they didn't need your care but who can't manage their lives without it. You have amazing people working for you." Evergreen Client, Sisters

said their other work has often been in the better-paying realms of action or comedy. "It would be great to always make these $3 million movies," said Wallack."We're both attracted to these kinds of movies, but at the same time,

you have to work. If you're going to do this, you have to find characters that you really love and you want to inhabit." Smith, who arrived at the nexStage Theatre in Ketchum

wearing an XXL-sized hockey jersey that bore the name "Fat Man," held court for more

than an hour. He discussed Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

Kevin ("Silent Bob") Smith, the writer, director and producer of "Clerks," "Dogma" and other movies, banters with fans at the 2014 Sun Valley Film Festival. Smith encouraged his audience to take a year of their lives to pursue their dreams.

his start in m ovies, his career evolution and his newest

projects. And in keeping with his off-color image, he sprinkled his talk liberally with "F

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C6

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meal with all the pass-arounds

St. Louis Post-Dispatch

and two sides is $12.99), but the date 1873 scratched in the keep in mind, Lambert's does kitchen window, presumably not take credit cards. from when daughter Ella was M ore i n f o : 2 3 0 5 Ea s t engaged. Malone Avenue, Sikeston. More i nfo: 31 2 D a wson 1-573-471-4261; throwedrolls.

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com

bridge. The first-released trailers closed with a shot of the

Mingo wildlife refuge

5340;mostateparks.com/park/ hunter-dawson-state-historic-site. Admission: $5.

river. Then there are the hous-

in Puxico

es, the courthouse gazebo and the "Bar," which was recently purchased and will soon be opened as, you guessed it, a bar.

While I was growing up, my grandparents lived in Puxico, so I vividly remember visiting Mingo, particularly a time I saw two beavers working feverishly to build a dam, oblivious to the tourists around

tion of the best-selling Gillian Flynn thriller, is one of the most eagerly anticipated films of the year. It opened in the-

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Choosing a suit

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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

Choosing from more than one possible trump suit is a tough order. Even if you locate an eight-card fit, you may have to pick from a 4-4 fit that may produce a vital ruff, a 5-3 fit that may be safer, or a 6-2 fit that will let declarer retain control. The task may be impossible if you lack the values to bid past the two level. Even then, it may be hard to veer into a second, perhaps superior, suit when a different suit has been agreed. In today's deal, North's raise to two spades set trumps. When South tested the water with three hearts, North's four clubs showed the ace plus slammish values. After two more cue bids, South felt able to bid six spades. South took the ace of clubs, ruffed dummy's last club, drew trumps, cashed the A-K of diamonds and exited with a diamond. East then led a heart; any other lead would concede a ruff-sluff. Declarer took West's queen with the ace and finessed with the ten on the way back. Making six. When East won the third diamond, he knew South's pattern was 5-4-3-1. East should lead a minor-suit card since the ruff-sluff will cost nothing. South can pitch a heart, but it would be a mnner anyway. What East must avoid is breaking the hearts. North-South needed to play at six

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tion and Visitors Bureau.

on a hot and steamy sum-

which will be revealed later as take a driving tour of the sites.

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of a variety of dinosaurs: from T-Rex to a Bambiraptor. One

If you love touring historic

1174; bcmnh.org; Admission: Adults $5; 17 and younger $2.

Bollinger Mill State Historic site The four-story mill building dates to 1867. Today, you'll find

a museum inside it (admission is free) with various implements, from a grain elevator to a roller mill. Visitors can

watch corn ground into corn meal or take a guided tour ($4) of the entire mill.

Holly Mitchell, an interpretive resource technician,

showed me around the museum, pointing out historic William Hunter died just be- graffiti from mill workers. In fore his southern mansion was one instance, a note was datcomplete in 1860. His wife, ed 1935, and recently the man

Amanda, and their children T A Y-ters moved into the home shortly by the servers). The regular after. meals are generous, delicious T he Hunters o w ned a s

who wrote it returned to see it

many as 36 slaves, some of w hom may havehelped build the house along with craftsEarl and Agnes Lambert men in the area. Today, the opened the first Lambert's in home is filled with many orig1942. The business grew over inal pieces bought by Amanda the years, with the restaurant herself, much of them from outgrowing its first two loca- Mitchell and Rammelsberg tions as word of mouth spread. Furniture of St. Louis. The Today, Lambert's has restau- home has 15 rooms and nine

operated off power from the

and I'm sure full of fattening things I don't want to know about.

rants in Ozark, Missouri, and

again. "That was really neat to see,n she said. Back in the day, the mill dam at p i cturesque Whitewater River. Crossing it is the

140-foot Burfordville Covered Bridge, one of a handful left in Missouri. Pack a picnic lunch and take a walk around the property, crossing the bridge to the other side of the river.

You will feel instantly trans-

fireplaces. From th e p a int- ported to another time. And ed canvas floor cloth to the maybe I'm wrong, but I swear

Foley, Alabama, and is still family-owned. Prices are quite original pine work, the house I could still smell the horses reasonable (a fried chicken is as authentic as possible to that used to traverse it.

Relationships

spot, catching a matinee in the surprise gift to take back to the nearest theater or doing some- spouse who's been dog-sitting thing active such as rafting or for the afternoon. checking out a national park Errands can also be dealt

• Dates: Since most canine trail that doesn't happen to be pet friendly. • Consideration: Keeping of a day away from your fur- your relationship in balance ry child involves starting su- on the road involves at least as per early in the morning and much planning as it does when maximizing every last min- you have a home base. It can be ute. When we recently found very easyto slip into lazy habits ourselves with two additional that leave your partner feeling hours to fill before pick-up time, underappreciated and emotionwe opted to pull into the drive- ally neglected. While we're as way of a Mexican restaurant guiltyof that as the next couple, we spotted fromthe road. we do have a few tricks up our Although we'd a l ready sleevetogetback on track once grabbed lunch, there was no we realize we've let things get way we were missing out on a out ofbalance. minute of pet parent solitude. Tag-teaming errands is one Beer and vegetarian nachos simple solution you can use to became an immediate priority. nmdmize the needs of both Similarly, although a triple-shot parties. soy latte in an atmospheric cofFor example, if one of you fee shop might not be anyone stays in the cottage with the else's idea of morningromance, dog to rest or work on a project, I assure you when you haven't the other can take on things been able to experience this in such as grocery shopping, remonths due to the permanent stocking the wine supply or copresence of a rambunctious ordinating an oil change for the pet, you will definitely appreci- automobile. The person in the ate the downtime. We use it to room gets some private time to catch up on news items, chat unwind if he chooses, while the about currentevents and plan other gets to squeeze in things our day of dog-free decadence. such as shopping for replaceTypical activity choices indude ment apparel without being searching out a great lunch rushed or hunting for a special day care centers close before dinner time, making the most

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The Hunter-Dawson House in New Madrid

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ple handoff. The throwed rolls are only half the appeal. The other half are the pass-arounds. Macaroni and tomatoes, fried okra, sorghum, fried potatoes (pro-

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52 "Le 93 Sedgwick of Jacques Misanthrope" "The Closer" 95 nI'm readyto 16 Walden Pond playwright sign" headrest? n 53 Ghost 17 "Breaktng Bad 55 '50s nuclear trial 97 Text message marathon 58 Puzzles in the quartiier component,e.g. gameshow 98 Fools, to Puck "Concentration" 99 Weddingsite 1 8 cantilevered window 59 Three-time 101 Led 24 Wordnrepeated French Open 102 Interval between after ehe loves related events champ ' sanchez vicario103 TV partner of yau,n in aeQS hit eo cold spell in Hutoh 25 "It's sortof Manama? 105 Unconcerned memorythat e2 Prefixwithsac with rightand only works es sixth wrong backward": 65 SCOttTurOW 108 Branch branch Carroll work 110 Leveling 15 State,to

The museum houses dino-

saur fossils and artifacts from around the world as well as a fossil preparation lab. Upstairs, you'll see replica skeletons and life-size models

Drive, Marble Hill, 1-573-238-

house, a combination of Georgian, Greek Revival and Italianate architecture, should be on your list of places to stop. Sitting regally on several treelined acres, the mansion harkens to New Madrid's days as a trading stop along the Mississippi River. And unlike at many other historic homes, you can actually step inside the rooms and closely examine all the artifacts.

fast throw that soars over the

SAY AH By JAKE 94 Morespine-

became Missouri's official dinosaur. A group of school-

3589; fws.gov/refuge/mingo

Rolls. And yes, they really do

floor. The athletic-looking guy in the back? He gets a long,

h

County in 1942; in 2004 it

room even has a mini dino dig and a variety of toys, puzzles and books on dinosaurs. More info: 207 Mayfield

homes, the H u nter-Dawson

they seem to know what kind of throw to toss, so there aren't

LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD

billed" dinosaur. The dinosaur was discovered in Bollinger

routes. More info: 24279 State Highway 51, Puxico. 1-573-222-

bert's: Home of the Throwed throw rolls there. Somehow,

(C) 2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

but it's hard not to be wowed

Go to visitcape.com/gonegirl by the majestic bald cypress to find a downloadable map of rising from the swampland. filming sites as well as favor- V isitors can hunt an d f i sh ite restaurants of the cast and (with license) as well as kayak crew. through the waterways or take But a trip to Cape shouldn't a horseback ride. Most people begin and end in Cape. South- hike the paths or boardwalks east Missouri has many other or take one of three auto tour

Lambert's cafe in Sikeston

Opening lead — 4 Q

a crawfish.

riensis, a variety of dinosaur called a hadrosaur or "duck

20th Century Fox green-lights Sure, I was disappointed children later named it "Dyna them. But for now, you can that I didn't see the beavers, MO."

cts

C/)

story about "Missouri's Dino-

gator gar. On our recent visit, saur," a Hypsibema missou-

mer day, we hiked a couple of short trails, including the Carthage, Missouri, from the popular boardwalk through book, will celebrate the movie the swamp. All we saw were premiere in a number of ways, some ducks, a blue heron and

hour's drive from Cape.

All Pass

monarch butterflies and alli-

The city, which plays the role of the fictional North

Ccr

CD

Lego room and more. But the

community is buzzing about it," says Stacy Dohogne Lane, director of public relations for the Cape Girardeau Conven-

tions, most no more than an

Nor t h 2 4b 44

Bollinger County Museum of Natural History in Marble Hill

As we were walking into the museum, a girl of about 10 was walking out. "How was it?" We asked. "Really, really them. cool," she replied. In 1976, through the WilHoused inside an old college derness Act of 1964, Con- building, the museum is more gress designated 7,730 acres impressive than you might exof swamp,ri parian areas and pect, tucked away in the back Ozark Plateau uplands as the roads of southeast Missouri. Mingo Wilderness Area. ToThe museum hosts a numday, it's a great place to spend ber of interesting exhibits: a time in nature with the family. natural history room, a Civil Other animals that frequent War room,a geology room, a

est trailer has so much Cape Girardeau in i t , t h e e n tire the area are river otter, bald

miss these unique destina-

ses8 South 14b

see Cape Girardeau on the big screen in October! The new-

interesting sites to see. Don't

4 AKJ4 2 9 A1032 OAK 9

the period. You can even see

shot of the Mississippi River

"Gone Girl," the film adapta-

JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C3

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON C3

By Amy Bertrand If you've seen the "Gone Girl" movie trailers, you've already glimpsed some sights around Cape Girardeau, Missouri. A recent one has a great

COLIPE

SMAYWP

A 'Gone Girl'-inspired tour through southeast Missouri

with within the hotel. For exam-

ple, we recently arrived,desperately needing laundry facilities, at alocation, but we each felt too

exhaustedto accomplish much more than unloading the vehicle and feedingthe pooch. After a minor bit of problem-solving, one of us loaded the washing machine down the hall while

theotherfi redupthecomputer s for a quick email check While the person on laundry detail waited for the wash to finish, the other made a dash for the lounge to take advan-

tage of the last few minutes of happy hour. Two discount beers placed in takeout cups

and takenback totheroom in a cardboard tray ended a trying highway day on a positive note. Maintaining a relationship in the road won't always go smoothly, but it is possible to make things as balanced as possible with a few go-to solutions you can implement in nearly any location. Being observant of your p artner's moods and frustrations will

help you know when it's time to implement some immediate

quality couple's time.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C7

Easin our worries an earnin to ove RV-in By Carol D. Leonnig e The Washington Post

But oops, time had flown. By the time we paid the bill, it was

close to 10 p.m., the girls were nearly crying for sleep, and we were still more than an hour from our next campground.

his is what it has come to, I thought grimly, as we steered our rented RV onto a gravel

Ahh, but

road, past a dimly lit, shuttered gas station

t h eir b eds w e re

aboard. They went straight to sleep while John piloted us

and toward a dark, unseeable campsite.

onward.

Heading from the Grand

I am now a person who sleeps behind Chevron

Canyon to Moab was the lon-

gest drive of the trip: eight hours. It also happened to

stations.

boast the longest, most gruesome stretch of U.S. interstate

This bleak pull-off in the middle of

likely to be running up sales of

with no towns or services — of any kind. One hundred and

N o w here, Utah, penny candy and the makings

was fairly early in our family's long-planned tour of the

of s'mores as advising visitors on the best hikes of Bryce's fa-

Great American West, a trip

mous Amphitheater. Our ride to the bottom of

two years in the making and

six miles of nothing but hot

rock and sand. We had plenty of gas. But we doubted that our kids could last 100 miles

one that we hoped would daz-

without a bathroom or a snack

zle our girls with this coun-

Bryce Canyon was a lifetime memory: breathtaking views Carol D. Leonnig /The Washington Post try's natural wonders. Now, of the canyon's famous sand- Despite the author's deep-seated fears, the mobile home/bath/restaurant proved a refreshing respite in small panicky bursts, I was stone rock formations called en a two-week family trek across the Great American West. wondering whether agreeing "hoodoos" (they look l i ke to my husband's strong prefer- frozen people); the mule that ence to have this experience in carried our younger daughter, stupidly said: "Or... we could in, the other in the bed that by a rolling RV had been a colos- Molly, taunting us by walking do the whole trip in an RV." day served as a dining room sal mistake. on the outer precipice of evHis instant reaction: elation. table). They were transformed Camping World Our daughters, thankfully, ery trail; and hokey, hilarious Our girls were pretty psyched, into helpful shoppers when 1-877-297-3687 had fallen asleep in the eve- commentary from our cowboy too. After 20 minutes online, we stopped to provision the ning on our drive here, to the guide, who was straight from I'd reserved the use of an RV campingworld.com/rvrefrigerator and pantry in St. outskirts of Bryce Canyon Na- central casting. for 13 days and nights for our rentals George, Utah, the last major "Grand Circle" tour, picking up tional Park. So as we entered concentration of retail and civRents in numerous locathe mysterious RV campsite Re-creating memorable and droppingoffin LasVegas. ilization that we'd see on the tions, one-way and roundjust before midnight, they experiences We would eat, sleep and live trip. And when Grumpy Mom trip, price based onsize didn't have to see their mother Showing our children the (and I would surely cry a litstarted complaining that their and number of days. For a bug-eyed with fretful thoughts. Great West was something tle) in a 24-foot Ford Elite 350 hiking boots were getting dust family of four, with linens M iraculously, w h e n t h e that John and I had talked mobile home while retracing in the camper, they jumped to and kitchen equipment, a sun came up, all my fretting about doing for a while, an the route that geologist John get the broom. standard 24-foot RVwill proved to b e u n w arranted. idea rooted in good memories. Wesley Powell had traveled in This ridiculous home/bath/ cost approximately $1,150The four of us peeked through As kids, we'd both taken this his arduous exploration of the restaurant on wheels was also $1,400 a week. the vinyl blinds of our 24-foot trip with our own parents and Colorado Plateau in 1869. oddly convenient when we home-on-tires to discover that had loved a trip we took with V acation t o me ofte n were tromping around and we were nestled on the pris- friends to hike from the North means staying in a big win- ly circle the Grand Canyon, between national parks. On a tine edge of the Dixie National to the South Rim of the Grand dow-walled house in the beach first hitting the Hoover Dam late-starting drive from Zion Forest, surrounded by tall, ma- Canyon. dunes, with ridiculously high and Lake Mead before heading to Bryce, we came upon a bijestic pines, literally whistling Summer 2014, when our thread-count linens and a north to the big national parks: zarrely idyllic place to have a in the morning breeze. To the kids would be 8 and 11, was smattering of hip local restau- Zion, Bryce and the North Rim late dinner. The lodge at Zion east, pink-and-white moun- the goal, and I busied myself rants to try. Roughing it is a of the Grand Canyon. Then we Mountain Ranch offered us tains soared. After dashing reserving rooms in desirable clapboard, sun-kissed outdoor would trek nearly a day east a dults our first shot at M i out to meet our guide for our lodges and booking adven- shower. This expectation was to see Arches and Canyon- chelin-quality dining on this planned horseback ride into tures. But as the trip edged clashing uncomfortably with lands near Moab, make our trip and gave the girls a "We Bryce Canyon, we returned to closer to reality in early spring, the visuals that kept popping way south to Lake Powell, the Bought a Zoo" treat. We sipped fully appreciate the sweet spot I realized some major logis- into my mind. South Rim and Sedona and fi- our cocktail in a high-ceilthat Bryce Canyon Pines RV tical challenges in renting an But here's the delightful les- nally head back to Vegas. inged log cabin that Ralph Park was, after all. RV for half the trip — our hap- son I learned. Nearly everyLauren would be wise to conOur next-door neighbor at py compromise. As I explained thing about the RV experience Gleeful anticipation sider for his next ad shoot, and the park, a cheerful grand- to John the mostly geographic was imbued with novelty and From the moment we picked watched through our table's mother in her 70s,helped reasons we might need to skip built-in humor. And it didn't up the RV in a town south of window as our girls ran to the manage the Pines RV park the Waylon-and-Willie RV ex- hurt that nearly everywhere Las Vegas, the kids were dy- mountain meadow out back to from the counter at the Chev- perience, his silence and sink- this camper carried us provid- ing to help with every menial gawk at the new buffalo calves ron station. It turned out to be ing shoulders told me that he ed a new adventure or a jaw- chore. Unlikeat home. They in a fenced pasture and pet the a homey general store inside, was seriously unhappy. dropping vista. dashed to make their chosen milling ponies, goats and dowhere the clerks were equally So I took a deep breath and Our route would be to loose- beds (one over the driver cab- mesticated rabbits.

break. Luckily, the RV meant that they didn't have to.

If you go:

Because he's a good guy, John had agreed early on to tryto assuage my fears about the trip with this: We could stop at a hotel every three to

four nights. It's just fact that the RV c ouldn't compete wit h t h e luxuries of these little restor-

ative moments. Our family's favorite "nonmobile night," hands down, was at the lovely Cliffrose Lodge, a property a few hundred yards from the entrance to Zion National Park that had been gorgeously renovated since our last stay years

earlier. The RV gods were smiling on me in particular, as the cheerful hotel clerk up-

gradedus to a large suite: three separate guest rooms, a kitch-

enette and living room, and multiple decks and balconies overlooking the hotel pool and gardens, a hummingbird's paradise. The girls ran from room to room, not believing that this

was true. I kept thinking, eight RVs could fit in here. It was wonderful, and I'll

always be indebted to the Cliffrose staff fo r k i l l ing themselves to deliver to me a

replacement credit card that arrived after we'd checked out. There were moments when I

was dying for the periodic "hotel" night to arrive. But after a brief break, I admit, I wasn't

sorry to dimb back aboard our little home.

Ac aen in, etrewar in a e aon I(auai's coast By Brian J. Cantwell

little comfort as we glanced at

The Seattle Times

brooding clouds doaking Kauai's jagged peaks.

IF YOU GO

The outfitter calls this the "Everest of sea kayaking," but But the rain was tapering as I paddle through a sea cave offas ourthree guidesgave us on the Na Pali coast of Kauai, I

a safetylecture, sat us on our kayaks and shoved us into the

quickly realize the day's peak experience will have nothing to surf a little before 8 a.m., makdo with a high mountain. ing the launch as easy as valet It's all about the sea caves. parking. I knew I would see a cave or The route would take us two on this 17-mile, all-daypad- southward, with prevailing dle along the Hawaiian island's wind and current at our backs, fabled Na Pali ("high diffs"). along the island's rugged, roadI had heard we might even less west coast to a late-afterpaddle into a cave. But I had noon landing at Polihale Beach pictured, well, sort of a modest State Park. There, the van indentation at the base of a cliff. would meet us for a 6 p.m. reSomething we might meander turn to Wailua. in and out of with a few quick My other sea-kayak experipaddlestrokes — never losing ences have been in fiberglass sight of the sunshine — and craft in which the paddler then tell folks back home how nestles inside a cockpit with a cool it was.

But these were plastic sit-on-top kayaks that leave the paddler exposed. Why go with sit-ontops when Kayak Kauai's website thoroughly warns (with, us into a side tunnel in what is yes, some hyperbole) that this clearly a deep, multichamber is "the roughest and longest sea cavern createdbythe pounding kayak (day) trip offered on the "I hope you know where we're going!" I chuckle nervously as the total loss of vision

adds alittle stresstothe already challenging adventure. N ot a

p r o blem, done i t

planet"?

Because they're easier to get back aboard when we flip, we'retold.

Not "if'we flip, but "when." We're barely off the beach when our first boat turns turtle,

many times, says Nick Oliver, the lanky blond and tanned, chin-whiskered guide, now in his mid-30s but still looking every bit like the swaggering Southern C a lifornia

dude of his youth. day

had

I Brian J. Cantwell/The Seattle Times

Kayaking up the Hanaiei River on Kauai, paddiers pass beneath the old bridge that residents have preserved to help limit traffic to their rural North Shore area.

Pacific." Known to natives as Makana, or "the gift," this mountain

Beyond Bali Ha'i sta r t ed

inauspiciously. Rain p elted f r o m a dirty-dishrag sky as our group of eight visitors met at 6 a.m. at the Kayak Kauai office in Wailua, on Kauai's opposite

In a mile, our little fleet pass-

es Ke'e Beach Park, at road's end. We're told this is the bailout point for any paddlers who decide they've made a mistake (but nobody is offered a refund). Beyond here the only

side from our northwest-shore land route back to civilization launch point. is the notoriously difficult KaIt was a somber van ride to

lalau Trail, which we'll occa-

Caves galore

about it being "warm r ain"

there's not just one cave, but an

At this corner of the island

877-678-7333 or advert-

tureinhawaii.com/ kauaI. htm Other tours: Several operators offer motorized boat tours of the NaPaii Coast, including somethat enter the seacaves in small boats. For a list, seegohawaii.com/kauai and click on "adventures." More information: Kauai Visitors Bureau, kauaidiscovery.com

"water from the altar of the

gods"). Nobody seems to know if there was ever a H awaiian

morning paddle, but looking at the beautiful water around me, I decide to hold it until

name for one of my favorites, so lunchtime. it goes by the unromantic title Stories along the way of the Open Ceiling Cave. As we turn southward, a swell The name tells the story: We As we paddle onward, Nick gives us a brief thrill ride, like paddle from the sea through points ashore at "Crawler's hanging 10 on a surfboard. an archway of rock in the most Ledge," a narrow stretch of the "Woo-hoo!" cries paddler Pat- vividly electric-blue water I've Kalalau Trail edging a high rick, a newlywed from New everseen and quickly find our- diff, often the turnaround point York City. selves in a large chamber with for weak-kneed hikers. He tells But the sea is atypically calm towering rock walls and sky the story of valleys and beachfor the rest of the day. The lack above. es, such as Honopu ("Conch") It's an old lava tube. You can Beach, where boat landing is of following wind and current makes us paddle harder to get clearly see the bottom in this forbidden because it is an anto Polihale. protected alcove, though the cient burial ground. Conch

the launch at Ha'ena Beach sionally see skirting the sea Park. Pollyannaish comments cliffs. and how we wouldn't get over- is the fingerlike Bali Ha'i hill heated while paddling offered featured in the movie "South

(meaning "endosure of canoes") andthe waterfall-draped Ho'olulu ("protected waters"), there's a crowd-pleasing "paddle-through" cave — a loop

is where Hawaiians would practice "firebranding," building large bonfires and pushing with two entrances — with a them off a cliff into the trade waterfall inside, called Waiawinds for a display like fire- huakua (the magically named

dousing New Yorkers Eduard, works, Nick tells us. a premed student, and Mae, an The peak is so much like interior designer. a raised middle digit it's as if But they manage to clamber Kauai is taunting the ocean to back aboard and, with equal do its worst. s u rfer parts anticipation and trepidaHappily, the Pacific doesn't tion, we paddle. take the challenge this day.

A daunting dawn T he

C

spray skirt to keep the sea out.

But halfway through the morning, here I am in pitch darkness, bobbing and rocking and still moving forward as my guide in the back seat steers

Pacific.

Pafidling NaPali When: Plan aheadand startyour workout regimen to paddle the NaPali coast next spring, when guIded kayak outings resume (April to October). Rougher seas and high surf prohIbit making the outing in winter. Cost: Most guides charge about $250 including tax and fees. Since this is an aii-day trip, plan to tip your guide accordingly. Guides: A sampling of outfitters: • Kayak Kauai, 888-5963853 or kayakkauai.com • Na Pali Kayak, 808-8266900 or napalikayak.com. • Adventure in Hawaii,

Along our paddling route amazing bunch. Besides dark Pama Wa'a

just shorts and a nylon shirt, I

get wet but not cold. Onshore our group huddles under a tin-roofed picnic shelter

as shower turns to downpour. "Oooh, my butt is sore," groans Kevin, from Boise, Idaho, as he starts to sit at a picnic table but quickly rises again. Standing, we eat sandwiches, taro chips and pineapple and watch with fascination as instant waterfalls form on the

2,000-foot-tall cliff above us. They start at the top and take 10 minutes to reach the beach.

Because theseareborn offlash floods, carrying lots of topsoil, we dub them "chocolate waterfalls" and reminisce about WillyWonka. The rain stops but on this final shvtch of paddling along the island's dr y

s o uthwest

shore, much of the sea has turned brown from runoff. "It's like suddenly we're paddhng on the 1Vhsstsstppi,"

says Morgan, another Boise resident.

Blue, 10-inch needle fish thrash to the surface, and a scream is heard as unlucky Mae and Eduard are struck by flying fish. "Fish don't jump unless something is chasing them," Nick says, discouraging us from taking a rest break to loll with feet in the water until we're clear of the brown stain. Later, I learn that Hawaiians know not to swim in murky water because sharkslike to prowl there.

We're content with seeing noddy terns, boobies, green sea turtles and frigate birds. Polihale Beach, at the end of our trip, is sunny and hot, and

we all welcome a cool rinse in an outdoor shower. We're all proud that we made it.

"We heard horror stories, 'Your shoulders will be dead!'" Patrick says. "But it's good-

you can do it, it's OK if you're in OK shape."

water is 50 feet deep. I take this

shells were blown at the burial

opportunity for a refreshing

"Wait till tomorrow," someof royalty. Just in time for lunch, at our one mutters.

Jumpinginis also the recom- 12-mile point at Miloli'i Beach, mended strategy for relieving rain returns. your bladder during this long It is, in fact, warm rain. In

M aybe. But t omorrow i s

when you get to tell friends about those caves.


CS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

' omean ' aes imin o a e own TV SPOTLIGHT

and not say that 'Homeland'

of other countries, "saysCary. "You could combine that

is one of the best shows on with the fact that she (Carrie) television. " The criticism hurt. T h e was sent to Istanbul originally, which could be regarded as lack of an Emmy nomination somewhat of a lateral move by hurt. But we're going to come a CIA director who wants her back strong and try to get to out of the way. And in events the mountaintop again." that we explain this season, T he c r eators f e e l t h a t she ends up actually in a much "Homeland," based on an hotter place (Kabul) and is original Israeli series, is about able to use her expertise." more than the teeth-chattering It wasn't just technical ad- exploits of intelligence agents.

"Homeland" 9 p.m. Sundays, SHOWTIME

By LuaineLee Tribune News Service

BEVERLY HILLS — When

"Homeland" returns to Showtime tonight, there will defi-

nitely be sinister affairs afoot. Only they won't be the ones viewers are used to.

One of the two main characters, Nicholas Brody (Damian Lewis), met his maker last season at the end of a rope. That leaves CIA operative Carrie Mathison (Claire Danes) free to carryon covert operations somewhere else.

"And so we were fully expecting to take Carrie (Claire

somewhere where we could

"We spoke to the CIA to mine for stories. And I think that

lic costs of keeping America safe," says Gansa.

8p.m.on6,"Madam Secretary"

"That's t h e

that's what we try hard to do." Not all the fans were thrilled

just taken us three seasons to

want to shoot, set in the place

Pakistanis and Indians there,

realistically an d pr o duc- which provides us extras and is to be a case officer. And it's tion-wise shoot the story we great character actors." The writers say they metic-

get there instead of one." where we want to set it. So it ulously craft "Homeland" so After filming three seasons was really about authenticity, that it rings true. "Before we in North Carolina, this year's

sort of foreign authenticity," he

episodes are shot in South Africa, both an economical anda safe place to work, says Alexander Cary, one of the show's executive-producers.

says. "And though Cape Town might not seem like an ideal place to shoot for Islamabad, it's actually amazing," adds "First of a l l , w e w a nted Gansa. "A lot of Bollywood somewhere that had the pati- films have started shooting na, I suppose, of foreignness. in Cape Town, and there's a And secondly, we had to go big expatriate community of

started this season, we went to D.C. and sat down with a lot of personnel who were formerly in the CIA. And it turns

out that a lot of these foreign — what they call 'hardship postings' — can be assigned to somewhat roguish characters. And the reason is because the

CIA's job is to break the laws

o v e r arching

the State Department peo-

ple were talking to us about when Brodywas written out of in Washington is t his idea the conflict, and they let the that we have left Iraq and show runners know. "We love we are about to draw down our show, and we bleed for our i n A f ghanistan, and w h a t show," says Gansa. did all those years of blood"So when any c r i t icism shed mean? Who's left on the comes back our way, we take ground to pick up the piecit seriously, and we take it es once the military draws personally. It's hard for us to down our intelligence offiview what we've done objec- cers and State Department tively. That's the first thing. I people? And those are the think Brody's participation in embassies that are scattered the third season was limited. in those two places, in Islam... And I'm biased. I can only abad and Kabul. And that's say I don't know how you can the story that we're dramatizlook at the last six or seven ep- ing this year. So it's got some isodes that we did last season juice to it."

iscussin uria vs. cremation

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

Dear Abby: I recently had an

withyou. rise of Christianity, it fell out of Dear Abby: I'm 75 and my favor. (It is accepted by the Chris- daughter just turned 50. We both tian religion today.) Buddhists, have nice figures and are stylish. Hindus and Sikhs On a number of occasions over the commonly cremate years, when my daughter and I are

I I

this trend? — Plottingand Planning

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY,

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 NWBond St., 541-330-8562 • THE EXPENDABLES 3 (PG-13) 6 • INTOTHESTORM(PG-13) 9 • MALEFICENT(PG) 3 • PLANES:FIRE& RESCUE(PG) Noon • After 7 p.m., showsare2t and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian.

be interested in your thoughts and those of your readers.

DEAR

early Romans did it, but with the

I

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i nteresting conversation with a friend after a funeral. It was about cremation versus burial, and I'd

their

dece a sed. together, people have commented

guessed that one of the main reasons might be funer-

that we look like sisters. I usually smile and say thanks, and my al Jewish c u lture, daughter just smiles. which believes our Recently, she asked me, "Does bodies belong to God and we are that mean I look old?" Turning 50

al and plot costs. After thinking

not supposed to actively destroy

We noted that cre-

mation has become more common and

However, it is opposed by tradition-

area, and also, larger communi-

God's property, and by the Muslim religion. You and your friend have covered the major considerations that make people choose cremation instead of burial. I would only add that in the past, I have heard

ties make it more difficult to make trips to cemeteries. Any insight on

from readers who could not bear to part with the remains of their

about it, we thought there might be other considerations propelling people toward the practice of cremation. In modern society, individuals and families seem less tied to one

may have made her a little more

age-conscious. She looks great for any age, and I would like your suggestion for a good reply that will boost her self-confidence. — Georgia in Texas

Dear Georgia:Tell your daughter that people may say you look like sisters because you strongly resemble each other. Many moth-

loved one, and who have kept the ers and daughters do. They may ashes in their home. Others would also be trying to pay YOU a comin Arizona like to have their own ashes com- pliment, implying that you look Dear Plotting and Planning: ingled with their loved one's at the much younger than your years. Cremation is nothing new. It has appropriate time and placed in a I'm sure it's not meant to imply been p r acticed s i nc e a n c ient columbarium.However, ifreaders that your daughter looks old. times — 5,000 years ago and pos- have anything they would like to — Write toDear Abby at dearabby.com sibly even longer than that. The add, I'll share some of their input or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA90069

OCT. 5, 2014:This year you make

YOURHOROSCOPE

friends very easily. People count on you, By Jacqueline Bigar perhaps a little too much for your taste. Learn to establish boundaries before you get to the point at which you are likely to has to offer. Tonight: Enjoy the moment. explode. If you are single, your circle of CANCER (June21-July 22) friends broadens, and you are likely to ** * * D iscuss a potential trip and start meetsomeone who makes yourimagina- making plans. A lengthy discussion with tion run wild. Make no commitments for someoneinvolved would befun.A loved a while. If you are one suddenly could become much more Btars sbowtbe ging attached, the two talkative. Enjoy this moment, and don't of dayyou lt gave of you need to look let another matter interfere. Tonight: ** * * * D ynamic at your long-term Have a great time. ** * * Positive go a ls and decide if it is time to fulfill at LEO(July 23-Aug. 22) ** * Average A close loved one will decide least one of them. ** * * * ** So-so to monopolize your time. Your inner Your relationship * Difficult voice is likely to urge you to move on willbe enhanced as a result. PISCES to other things, but quiet it down. You simply can't have enough time with this intrigues you. special person. You'll discover that you ARIES (Marcb21-April 19) share a long-term desire. Tonight: Be a ** * You might decide to go your iluo. own way, or spend a lazy day at home VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sspt. 22) perfecting your couch potato act. Do ** * * Others will come forward with whatever feels right, though you might have to convince a roommate or loved quite a few suggestions, but you'll have one thatyou do not want to be bothered. yourown ideas.You seem to be ina peTonight: Not to be found. riod in which misunderstandings happen more often. Clear the air, and incorporate TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * K now what you want. A partner many different people from your life. Tomight have a different idea. Do you really night: The party could go on and on. want to causea problem? Once yougo LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) along with this person's request, you ** * Despite an inclination to join your might be delighted by how much of a pals, you will decide to throwyourself good time the two of you will have. Tointo your work. A financial matter might night: The action whirls around you. come up from out of the blue, but you'll be ready to handle it. Your will power will GEMINI (May 21-June20) be needed to resist meeting up with a ** * * You might want to adjust to loved one. Tonight: Stay close to home. someone else's request. This person

couldbedemandinginsomeway.Enjoy his or her personality, because you cannot change it. Appreciate what he or she

A new friend might decide to bring out that quality even more. Let go and allow spontaneity take over, as you rarely have fun times like this. Tonight: Let it get a bit wild.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) ** * *

adds songs to the saga of Bruce Willis' villain-fighting character, buttheshow opensagainstanother musical inspired by amovie: "Working Girl," as reimagined by Courtney (voice guest star David

Wain).

is Pakistan for the CIA. The

Danes) overseas to do what she was trained to do, which

Gene(voice ofEugeneMirman)

"I do think that the show is about the private and pub-

glaringly interesting story

season of "Homeland," returning tonight on Showtime.

7:30 p.m. on10, "Bob'sBurgers" — "Die Hard" as amusical? Just about every other variation on the theme hasbeendone, so it's not impossible — at least not in "Work Hard or DieTrying, Girl," the episode that opens this animated comedy's fifth season.

telli gence agency, saysGansa.

vice they wanted from the in-

theme of the season. And we people that we deal with are put a character at the center of mostly retired, but that's not that, a compelling character, The writers make no apolexclusively the case.... Most- hopefully, in Carrie Mathison, ly we're told that we don't get to really identify the personal ogies for that. "When we first the 'letter' always perfect, but costs of the journey. But there conceived the idea, Howard (Gordon) and I — on our many we get the 'spirit' right. And also is a national cost to our walks through the palisades I think that the intelligence policies in Afghanistan and — we always imagined the officers and the State Depart- Pakistan specifically. "And one of the things that Brody story to last only a seaJce Alblas/Tribune News Service ment people who work in this, son," says executive producer Claire Danes as Carrie Mathison finds herself in Kabul in the fourth they really appreciate that. So the intelligence officers and Alex Gansa.

TV TODAY • More TV listingsinside Sports

have been working at full throttle for much of the past week. Relax and center yourself. A conversation will open up an important issue for you. Know that you don't have to resolve it today. Tonight: Make it early.

t

I

Tin Pan Theater, 869 NWTin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • BOYHOOD (R) 4:30 • THE CONGRESS (no MPAArating) 7:45 I

I

I

Redmond Cinemas,1535 SWOdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • ANNABELLE (R) 12:30, 2:45, 5, 7:15, 9:30 • THE BOXTROLLS (PG) t 1:30 a.m., 1:45, 4, 6:15, 8:30 • THE MAZERUNNER(PG-13) 11:15a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • AWALK AMONG THE TOMBSTONES (R)tt:30 a.m.,2, 4:30, 7, 9:30

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 10) ** * * You tend to get what you want. You are very clear with your intentions, and others seem to respond with ease. However, in the next few weeks you could witness a few backfires. Lighten up and don't make it a big deal — it is just a phase. Tonight: Where you want to be.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ** * * I f you are getting into Halloween mode, you are likely to feel a need to balance your budget and decide how

Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • THE BOXTROLLS (PG) 2, 4, 6 • GONE GIRL(R) 2:30, 5:45 • THEMAZE RUNNER (PG-I3)2,4:I5,6:30 • THIS IS WHERE I LEAVEYOU(R) 2:15, 4:15, 6:30 Madras Cinema5,1101 SWUS. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • ANNABELLE (R) 12:10, 2:30,4:50, 7:10 • THE BOXTROLLS (PG) 12:05, 2:20,4:35, 6:50 • THE MAZERUNNER(PG-13) t:50, 4:25, 7 • NOGOOD DEED (PG-13)t:20,3:20,5:20,7:20 • THISIS W HERE ILEAVEYOU (R)12:25,2:40,5:05,7:30

you are going to handletheapproaching holidays. Usually you are more impulsive. See how this more logical approach works for you. Tonight: Out shopping.

PISGES (Feb. 19-Marcb20)

** * * You'll be in the mood for nearly anything, which could surprise some of your friends. A conversation with a loved one at a distance might encourage you to take off. This person has a way of influencing you and often changing your SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) ** * * You'll reveal the limitless quality mind. Tonight: Whatever you want. that is associated with your imagination. © King Features Syndicate

Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • AWALKAMONG THETOMBSTONES (R)I,4,7 • WHEN THEGAMESTANDSTALL(Upstairs — PG) t:10, 4:10, 7:15 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

O

Daly) professionalposition asa factor in a negotiation with Pakistan. BebeNeuwirth, Zeljko Ivanek and GeoffreyArend also star. 8 p.m. on10, "The Simpsons" — It's not exactly the LoveBoat, butanother type of vessel called the Relation Ship also is meant to promote harmony — specifically between Homerand Bart (voices of Dan Castellaneta andNancy Cartwright) — in the newepisode "The Wreck of the Relationship." When they run into problems getting along, Marge (voice of Julie Kavner) sends them onthe cruise. Nick Offerman ("Parks and Recreation") supplies the guest voice of the ship's captain. 8 p.m. on 7, "Masterpiece Classic" —Plenty of colorful happenings markthe newoffering "The Paradise, Season 2: EpisodeTwo" ... not the least of which are the literal fireworks thataccompanya visit to the Victorian-era title store by a Parisian vendor. Before the hour is over, awedding also will have taken place. Stars of the drama incl udeJoannaVanderham, Emun Elliott, Elaine Cassidyand Ben Daniels. 8 p.m. on Bravo, "The Real Housewives ofNewJersey"In the new episode "PackYour Bagsand GetOut,"theshocking rumor about the twins' family is revealed while Jim, Dina, Melissa and the twins are in Florida. Back in New Jersey,Teresaand Joe plan a getaway to NewYork to escape the weight of their legal woes, while their estranged friends Chris and Jacqueline try to spice up their relationship. © zap2it

r

I

You might want to retreat and

cocoon. Youcould beovertired, as you

— Top-secret documents could becomepubli cknowledge,m uch to Elizabeth's (TeaLeoni) concern, in the newepisode "The Operative." Someonewithin the State Department evidently leaked the information, which a reporter has — and is considering publishing. Marital trouble also looms for Elizabeth when sheuses Henry's (Tim

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine

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Rocky is a 6 year old Pomeranian and Shetl and Sheepdog mix.He was surrendered by his owner because they were no longer able to care for him. Rocky enjoys being active, so he would enjoy a home that is willing to take him out for walks and play a few rounds of fetch with his tennis ball. If you think Rocky would be a good addition to your family, head down to today! HUMRNCS OCIETVOF CENTRA LORf GON/SisCA 61170 S.C.II7th St. BEND (541) 3$R-3537

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Scoreboard, D2 N B A, D3 Golf, D5 Spofts in brief, D2 College football, D4 Preps, D6 MLB, D3 NFL, D5 Motor sports, D6

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

RUNNING

MLS Timbers beat Earthquakes SANTA CLARA,

Calif.— Rodney Wallace scored twice in 3 minutes in the Portland Timbers' 2-1 comeback victory over the San Jose Earthquakes on Saturday night. Liam Ridgewell sent a high-speed header deflecting unintentionally off Wallace's head and looping past a helpless Jon Busch in the 74th minute for the go-ahead goal. Wallace tied it 71st minute with a left-footed blast into the upper-left corner of the net. The Timbers (10-912) moved within one point of the Vancouver Whitecaps for the fifth and final playoff spot in the Western Conference. Chris Wondolowski opened the scoring in the 56th minute with his 14th goal of the season. He forced a diving save from Portland goalkeeper Donovan Ricketts before flicking the rebound in with the outside of his

Bend ultrarunner helps rediscover trail through the eastern Tibetan region of China

-~

)

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aL

A

ivjtfr

Q i

left foot.

s

The loss eliminated the Earthquakes (6-1311) from playoff contention and extended their winless streak to 11 games. — The Associated Press

Photos courtesy of Kami Semick

At top, team members Xing Ruling of Beijing, Kami Semick of Bend, Niki Kimball of Bozeman, Montana, and Stone Tsang of Hong Kong pose for a photo while hiking and running the Tea and Horse Trail, above, in the eastern Tibetan region in China. Below, Haba Snow Mountain, in Tibet, peaks at17,703 feet of elevation.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL PAC-12 Utah No. 8 UCLA

3

A LONG RUN in an

28

No. 9 Notre Dame 1 N o. 14 Stanford 1 4 rizona State 38 No.16Southern Cal 34 regon tate Colorado

By Mark Morical • The Bulletin

31

6 Washington State 59

n her 2'/2 years living in Hong Kong,

TOP 25

decoratedultrarunner Kami Semick

Wake Forest

found numerous places to log long miles

3

in and around the city. $ But outside Hong

No. 11 Mississippi 23 N o. 3 Alabama 7 No. 25 TCU

g;P„.~.

3

Kong it was a different story. $ "I was finding that it's actually really hard to run anywhere

No. 4 Oklahoma 33

else in Asia," says Semick, who moved back to

o. u urn No. 15 LSU

7

N .12Mis . St.

Bend earlier this year. $ While Hong Kong boasts

48

an intricate trail system developed by Brits and Americans, Semick discovered that when she

No.6TexasA8M 31

ventured elsewhere in China, and into other Asian countries such as Nepal, Vietnam, Malaysia Texas

7

and Thailand, she could find no place to run. $ Semick says she grew fond of an area called

No. 10 Michigan St. 2

the Yunnan Province, in the eastern Tibetan region of China. But she was finding it difficult to

No. 19 Nebraska 22

explore because the primary means of exploration were endless herding trails that seemed to Vanderbilt

17

lead nowhere. $ "I had this idea of doing a really long run through the area, but how were we

N orthwestern 2 No. 17 Wisconsin 14

going to come up with a trail?" Semick recalls.

SeeTibet /D5

No. 20 Ohio a e 5 Maryland 24 N .210kl . t .

3 20

lowa State

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

MLB PLAYOFFS

No. 22 EastCarolina 45 SMU

24

Texas Tech

13

Beaversrely on run game to overpowerBuffaloes

v' ggSON 5I

C)

.1

In this October, the exception is the rule

Inside • Ducks now on the outside looking in for College Football Playoff, Pac-12,D4

MLB PLAYOFFS iant National 1 L.A. Dodger St. Louis

( 18 inn.)

By Dennis Georgatos The AssociatedPress

BOULDER, Colo. — Oregon State, with a well-deserved

reputation as a strongpassing team, leaned on its improved running game to pull out a tense victory over Colorado. Terron Ward ran for 102 yards and two touchdowns,

induding a 10-yard score with 5:09 remaining, and Oregon State's defense turned away

Colorado's last-gasp drive as the Beavers hung on to beat the

By Tyler Kepner New York Times News Service

Buffaloes 36-31 on Saturday.

LOS ANGELES — Base-

"It's very good to run," Oregon State coach Mike Riley

ball reveals itself slowly, a six-month process of data collection that gives

said. "We all know it was

kind of an Achilles' heel for us until the very last part of season last year. It looked like

good, balanced football today and that will help us as we go forward."

SeeBeavers/D4

Brennan Linsley/The Associated Press

Oregon State running back Terron Ward scores a TD in the first half against Colorado in Boulder on Saturday. Ward had 102 yards and two TDs in the Beavers' 36-31 win.

well-reasoned answers

Inside • Giants tie game in 9th inning, outlast Nationals in18 innings. MLB playoff roundup,D3 thousands of small samples

about ways to win. Then the that make up the regular postseason begins and the season, when viewed indifun really starts. vidually, become chaotic Because no matter what — all with a championship we think we know, October does not care. Those

at stake. See MLB/D3


D2 THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY SOCCER Time TV/Radio England, Chelseavs. Arsenal 6 a.m. NBCSN England, West Ham vs. QueensPark Rangers 8:15 a.m. NBCSN Women's College,KentuckyatTexasA&M 9 a.m. ESPNU MLS, Seattle at Colorado noon Root Women's College, Washington St. at Stanford 1 p.m. Pac-12 Men's College, California at OregonState 3 p.m. Pac-12 Men's College, Stanford at Washington 5 p.m. Pac-12 FOOTBALL

NFL, Houston at Dallas NFL, Arizona at Denver NFL, KansasCity at SanFrancisco NFL, Cincinnati at NewEngland

10 a.m. 1 p.m. 1:25 p.m. 5:20 p.m.

CBS Fox CBS NBC

MOTOR SPORTS

NASCAR,Sprint Cup, KansasCity

11 a.m.

ESPN

11 a.m.

ESPN2

BASKETBALL

FIBA Women'sWorld Championship, final BASEBALL

MLB playoffs, Baltimore at Detroit MLB playoffs, L.A. Angels at KansasCity

12:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m.

TBS TBS

1 p.m. 3 p.m.

SEC SEC

2 p.m.

NBC

VOLLEYBALL

Women's college, Missouri at Georgia Women's college, TBA HORSERACING

Bourbon Stakes TENNIS

Shanghai Masters

10 p.m.

Tennis

MONDAY BASEBALL

MLB Playoffs, teams TBD

TBD

TBD

FOOTBALL

NFL, Seattle at Washington

5 :15 p.m.

E S PN

Listingsarethe mostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changesmadeby TVor radio stations

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASKETBALL Oregon basketdall Players accused ofshoPliftingAuthorities say Oregonbasketball players Elgin CookandJalil Abdul-Bassit were caught shoplifting at a grocery store nearMatthew Knight Arena. EugenePolice Department spokeswomanMelinda McLaughlin told TheRegister-Guard newspaper that the players were arrested Sept.12. Becausethe goods totaled less than $100, they were cited for misdemeanor theft. McLaughlin said shedoesn't know when they will appear in court. CoachDanaAltman said in astatement Saturday he's disappointed with the players, and theywere disciplined immediately. Hedid not reveal the specific punishment given by the university or basketball program. Cook is a junior forward and Abdu-Bassit is a senior guard. Both were reserves last season. The arrests come about six months after three other basketball players were investigated for sexual assault. Though the players werenot charged with a crime, the university expelled them.

U.S. wamen beat AIISSies to reaCh warldS final —Tina Charles scored18 points and MayaMoore added16 to help the U.S. beat Australia 82-70 onSaturday night in Istanbul in the semifinals of the women's world championship. TheU.S.will face Spain in the gold-medal game today. Spain beat host Turkey66-56 for its first trip tothechampionshipgame.TheSpanishteam wona bronzemedal at the 2010 worlds. TheAmericans had to work hard for this victory — as is usually the casewhenthese powers in women's basketball meet. The U.S.won its first four games of the tournament by anaverage of almost 48 points but couldn't put pesky Australia awayuntil the fourth quarter. A night after the U.S.shot ateam record 71 percent in a win over France, theAmericans had atougher time against Australia. The gamegot off to a relatively slow start, with more fouls in the first few minutes than points. Brittney Griner, who hadbeen so good through the tournament's first four games, picked up two fouls in six minutes andwas benched for most of the half.

GOLF WatSOn takeS reSPOnSibility fOr Ryder CuP loss —Tom Watson took the blameSaturday for his communication with his players in another American loss at the RyderCup,andthe 65-yearold captain said hecalled Phil Mickelson earlier this week to clear the air. "I regret that my words mayhavemadethe players feel that I didn't appreciate their commitment anddedication to winning the Ryder Cup,"Watson said in astatement issued through the PGAof America. "My intentions throughout my term as captain were both to inspire and to behonest." Mickelson indirectly called out Watson in an awkward press conferenceafter Europe's 16/z-11/~ victory, the eighth out of the past10 times it has wonthe cup. Mickelson said the Americans havestrayed from awinning formula they had under Paul Azinger in 2008. Watson wassitting in the middle of his12 players and said he had adifferent philosophy. The statement was issued one day after an ESPN report citing four unidentified people who were in the U.S. team room onthe night before the final round.

TENNIS DjokoviChOldSOff Murray fOr23rd China OPenWin-

Top-ranked NovakDjokovjc reached his fifth China Openfinal and improved his spotless record at the tournament to 23-0 with a 6-3, 6-4 win over Andy Murray onSaturday in Bejjjng. In the women's draw, Maria Sharapova overcameeight double-faults, including four as she served for the match, to defeat AnaIvanovic 6-0, 6-4. She will take on Petra Kvitova in the final after the Czechplayer beat Samantha Stosur 6-3, 5-7, 6-2. It was Djokovjc's third win over Murray this year and came just weeksafter the Serb knocked him out of the quarterfinals of the U.S. Open in ahard-fought, 3~/z-hour match. Saturday's semifinal didn't quite reach the samelevel of quality — the two combined for 43 unforced errors and only 26 winners — but Djokovic proved the steadier player at the keymoments and saved four of five break points he faced in thesecond set.

HOCKEY ISlanderS aCquire Leddy, BoyChuk, SimPSOn —TheNew YorkIslandersacquireddefenseman NickLeddyandJohnnyBoychuk and goalie prospect Kent Simpson in tradesSaturday. TheIslanders got Leddy andSimpson from Chicago for defensemenT.J. Brennan and Ville Pokkaand the rights to restricted free-agent goalie Anders Nilsson. NewYork acquired Boychuk from Boston for 2015and 2016 second-round draft picks and aconditional third-round pick. The 23-year -old Leddyhad sevengoalsand24assistsin82gamesfor Chicago last season. Selected by Minnesota in the first round in 2009 and traded to Chicago in February 2010, hehad 20goals and 73assists in 258 games in four seasonswith the Blackhawks. — From wire reports

ON DECK Monday Boys soccer:CrookCountyatMadras,4p.mcCulver at BendJV,4:30 p.m. Girls soccer: MadrasatCrookCounty,4p.m. Volleyball:Corbettat Madras,6 p.mcMolagaat CrookCounty, 6p.m.

BASEBALL MLB playoffs

LPGA Tour

Reignwood Classic Saturday,etPineValley GolfClub Beijing DIVISIONSERIES Purse:32.1 million Yardage: 5,555; Per:73 (Best-of-5;x-if necessary) Tuesday Third Ro und Saturday'sGames Boyssoccer:BendatMountainView,3p.m.;Red- SanFrancisco2,Washington1 (18innings), SanFranu-umate ur mondatRidgeview, 3p.m.; Sweet Homeat Sisters, CarolineHedwall 67-71-68 —206 ciscoleadsseries2-0 4:30 p,mc LaPineat East Linn Christian,4;30p.m. L.A.Dodgers3,St.Louis2,seriestied1-1 66-68-72 —206 StacyLewis Girl ssoccer:RedmondatRidgeyiew,4:30p.m.;Bend Today'sGames 70-68-70—208 MirimLee at MountainView,4:30p.m.; Sistersat SweetHome, Baltimore(Gonzalez 10-9) at Detroit (Price15-12), BrittanyLang 70-66-72—208 4:30 p.m.;LaPineatSantiamChristian, 6:30p.m. 69-72-68—209 12:45p.m.,Baltimoreleadsseries 2-0 InbeePark Volleyball:Summ it at Redmond, 6:30p.m.; Bendat L.A. Angels(Wilson13-10)at Kansas City (Shields CarolineMasson 70-68-71—209 Ridgeview,6:30p.m.; Sisters at Elmira,6:45p.m.; 68-73-69—210 14-8), 4:37p.m., KansasCity leadsseries 2-0 SunYoungYoo Culverat Weston-McEwen,5 p.m4Trinity Lutheran 74-66-70—210 Monduy'sGames Suzann Petersen at CentralChristian,5p.m. x-Baltimore at Detroit (Porcello15-13), 9:07or10:37 gheeLee 69-70-71—210 Boys waterpolo:RidgeviewatSummit 69-69-72—210 a.m. BelenMozo 73-71-67—211 Washington(Fister 16-6)at SanFrancisco (Bumgar- MiJungHur Wednesday 74-69-68—211 ner 18-10),12:07or2:07p.m. YutingShi Boyssoccer:Crook Countyat Molala, 4 p.m.; Ma- x-L.A 71-70-70—211 .AngelsatKansasCity,3:07p.m. ChellaChoi dras atCorbett, 4:15p.m. LA. Dodgers(Ryu14-7) at St. Louis (Lackey3-3), HaejiKang 69-72-70—211 Girls soccer. CorbettatMadras,4 p.m.; Molala at 72-69-70—211 6;07 or6:37p.m. So Yeon Ryu CrookCounty, 4p.m. Tuesday'sGames YanhongPan 71-68-73—212 Volleyball:Molagaat Madras,6 p.mcGladstoneat x- LA.Dod gers(Haren13-11) atSt.Louis(Miger10-9), Kelly Tan 74-70-69—213 CrookCounty, 6:30p.m. 2;07or5:37p.m. YaniTseng 69-75-69—213 Crosscountry:Bend,Ridgeview,LaPineatLaPine x-Washington atSan Francisco,5:37 or6:07p.m. GiuliaSergas 71-72-70—213 Invitational,TBD;Madrasat EstacadaXCInvitaWednesdey'sGames PernigaLindberg 72-70-71—213 tional, 3;45 p.m. x-Detroit atBaltimore,2:37or5.07p.m. SandraGal 72-69-72—213 Boys waterpolo:MadrasatSummit x-Kan sasCityatL.A.Angels,5:37or6:07p.m. JennyShin 68-73-72—213 Thursday'sGames Pornanong Phatlum 72-75-67—214 Thursday x-SanFranciscoatWashington, 2:07 or5:37p.m. MiHyangLee 69-76-69—214 Football:CrookCounty at Madras,7p.m. x-St. LouisatL.A.Dodgers,5:37 or6:07 p.m. LiyingYe 73-70-71—214 Boyssoccer.BendatRedmond,3p.mcMountain AustinErnst 71-71-72—214 View atSummit, 3 p.m.; Central Linnat LaPine, Mariajo Uri b e 73-69-72—214 Saturday'sGames 4:30p.m. Na Yeon Choi 75-71-69—215 Girls soccer:BendatRedmond,430pmcMountain Xin Wang 74-72-69—215 View atSummit, 7 p.m4Creswegat LaPine,3p.m. Giants 2, Nationals1 (18 inns.j MeenaLee 74-70-71—215 Volleyball:LaPineatHarrisburg,6 p.m. Sydnee Michaels 71-69-75—215 Sen Francisco W a shington LineVedel 74-71-71—216 Friday ab r hbi ab r hbi CatrionaMathew 72-72-72—216 Football: Bendat Ridgeview, 7 p.mcTheDagesat GBlanccf 6 0 00 Spancf 7 0 0 0 Eun-HeeJi 72-69-75—216 MountainView, 7p.m.; Summitat Redmond, 7 Panik2b 6 1 0 0 Rendon3b 7 0 4 1 76-73-68—217 HeeYoungPark p.m.; JunctionCity at Sisters, 7 p.mcLa Pineat P oseyc 6 0 3 0 Wedhrf 8 0 1 0 KatieBurnett 74-74-69—217 Glide, 7p.m.;Heppnerat Culver, 7 p,mcGilchrist Sandovl3b 7 0 1 1 LaRoch1b 7 0 0 0 75-73-69—217 DanielleKang at NorthLake,2p.m. Pencerf 7 0 2 0 Dsmndss 6 0 1 0 KarineIcher 74-69-74—217 Boyssoccer:ColumbiaChristian at Central Chris- B elt1b 7 1 1 1 Harperlf 7 0 0 0 AmyYang 70-70-77—217 tian, 4p.m. Bcrwfrss 6 0 0 0 WRamsc 7 0 1 0 Lee-AnnePace 75-74-69—218 Volleyball:Ashlandat Summ it, 6 p.mcPaisleyat Ishikawlf 4 0 1 0 Acarer2b 4 1 1 0 75-75-69—219 JanePark Central Christian, 5p.mcGilchrist at Trinity Lu- A ffeldtp 0 0 0 0 Thrntnp 0 0 0 0 73-75-71—219 ChristelBoeljon theran,5:30p.m. Scasill p 0 0 0 0 Barrettp 0 0 0 0 76-72-71—219 Dori Carter Cross-country:MountainView at SandelieGolf Susacph 1 0 0 0 Blevinsp 0 0 0 0 74-74-71 —219 JenniferSong CourseXCClassic inWilsonvile, 2:30p.m. Y.Petitp 1 0 0 0 Schrhltph 0 0 0 0 a-Ziyi Wang 77-70-72 —219 GBrwnph 1 0 0 0 Stmmnp 0 0 0 0 SarahKemp 72-74-73 —219 Saturday Strckln p 0 0 0 0 Frndsn ph 1 0 0 0 73-73-73 —219 Na Zhang Boyssoccer:ColumbiaChristian at Redm ond, 11 THudsnp 1 0 0 0 RSorinp 0 0 0 0 76-69-74—219 JayeMarieGreen a.m.;Uma tiga atCulver, 1p.m.; NorthClackamas Machip 0 0 0 0 Roarkp 1 0 0 0 Tiffany Joh 76-69-74—219 ChristianatCentral Christian,1p.m. J.Lopezp 0 0 0 0 Zmrmnp 3 0 0 0 73-72-74—219 Ji Young Dh Volleyball:Bend,MountainView, Summ t,i Red- MDuflyph 1 0 0 0 Storenp 0 0 0 0 74-71-74 —219 DewiClaireSchreefel mond,Ridgeview,Crook County, Sisters at Clear- Romop 0 0 0 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 Sarah JaneSmith 76-74-70—220 water Classic, 8 a.m.;Culverat 3-Wayin Pilot J.Perezlf 3 0 0 0 Zmrmnph 1 0 1 0 I.K. Kim 74-74-72—220 Espinospr-2b 3 0 0 0 Xi YuLin Rock, noon;Central Christian at Chiloquin,2:30 74-74-72—220 Totals 5 7 2 8 2 Totals 6 2 1 9 1 p.m.; Triadat Gilchrist, 1 p.m.;Trinity Lutheranat Shanshan Feng 75-71-74—220 San Francisco Ogg055001 005 005001 —2 JiayunLi HosannaChristian, 5:30p.m. 75-71-74—220 Crosscountry:Bend,Redmond,Ridgeview,Summit, Washington551BOO005 005 005000— 1 AmyAnderson 72-72-76—220 DP — San Francisco 1, Washington 1. LOB —San BeatrizRecari CrookCounty,Sistersat GeorgeFoxXCClassic 77-73-71—221 in Gervais11:30 , a.m.; LaPineat Bristow Rock n Francisco7,Washington11.28—Sandoval (1), Pence CandieKung 74-74-73—221 River 5K inPleasantHil, TBD (1), A.cabrera(1). HR —Belt (1). SB—Rendon (1), Thidapa Suwannapura 73-74-74—221 Boys waterpolo:Redmondat MountainView Desmond (1).CS—Pence(1).S—G.Blanco,T.Hudson. JennrferRosales 76-74-72—222 IP H R E R BBSO Marina Alex 76-72-74—222 Sen Francisco HongTian 79-76-68—223 FOOTBALL 7 1-3 7 1 1 0 8 T.Hudson P.K.Kongkraphan 74-75-74—223 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 ChristinaKim Machi 75-74-75 —224 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Yuyang NFL J.Lopez Zhang 75-74-75 —224 Romo 1 0 0 0 0 1 Laura Davies 75-79-71 —225 NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE Affeldt 1 1 0 0 0 1 Amelia Lewi s 75-79-72 —226 All TimesPDT S.casiga 1 0 0 0 0 1 LiqingChen 78-76-73 —227 Y.PetitW,1-0 6 1 0 0 3 7 BrookePancake 73-78-76—227 AMERICAN CONFERENCE StricklandS,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 1 MoriyaJutanugarn 74-73-80—227 Easl Kris Tamulis 80-77-72—229 W L T Pct PF PA Washington Z immermann 82 3 3 1 1 1 6 C aizhu Gu o 78-75-76—229 2 2 0 . 50079 75 1 - 3 2 0 0 0 0 Panpan 74-79-76—229 Yan 2 2 0 . 50096 97 StorenBS,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 2 a-XinyingWang 79-77-75—231 2 2 0 . 50080 90 Clippard Thornton 1 0 0 0 2 1 79-77-76—232 DanLi 1 3 0 . 25079 96 Barrett 0 1 0 0 0 0 78-78-78—234 Linyan Sh a ng South 1 0 0 0 0 0 a-Mohan Du 75-77-83—235 W L T P ct PF PA Blevins 3 1 0 0 0 1 CuixiaChen 80-78-80—238 3 1 0 . 75087 67 Stammen Houston R.Sori a no 1 0 0 0 0 1 83-77-79—239 LinglingTan Indianapolis 2 2 0 . 500136 95 Roark L,0-1 2 1 1 1 0 3 84-76-DQ Zi Li Tennessee 1 3 0 . 2 5060 110 to1 batter inthe12th. Jacksonvile 0 4 0 . 00058 152 Barrett pitched 7—6:23. A—44,035(41,408). North SOCCER W L T Pct PF PA 3 0 0 1.00080 33 Dodgers 3,Cardinals2 MLS 3 1 0 . 750103 60 2 2 0 . 50097 99 St. Louis LosAngeles MAJORLEAGUESOCCER 1 2 0 . 33374 77 All TimesPDT eb r hbi ab r hbi West 3 1 2 2 DGordn2b 4 0 1 1 W L T Pct PF PA Mcrpnt3b EasternConference J aycf 3 0 1 0 Puigcf 4 0 0 0 SanDiego 3 1 0 . 7 50102 63 Hollidylf 4 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 4 0 1 1 W L T P t sGF GA Denver 2 1 0 . 6 6775 67 M Adms1b 2 0 0 0 Kemprf 4 1 2 1 x-D.C. 15 9 7 52 46 34 K ansas Cit y 2 2 0 .50 0 102 79 JhPerltss 4 0 0 0 HRmrzss 2 0 1 0 NewEngland 1 5 1 3 3 48 46 43 Oakland 0 4 0 . 00051 103 Sporting KansasCity 13 11 7 46 45 37 YMolinc 4 0 0 0 Rojasss 1 0 0 0 NATIONAL CONFERENCE NewYork 1 1 9 1 1 4 4 49 46 W ong2b 4 0 1 0 Crwfrdlf 4 0 0 0 Easl C olumbus 11 10 1 0 4 3 44 38 4 0 0 0 uribe3b 4 0 0 0 W L T Pct PF PA Grichkrf TorontoFC 11 12 7 40 42 48 Philadelphia 3 1 0 . 750122 104 L ynnp 2 0 0 0 A.Egisc 3 1 1 0 P hiladelphia 9 10 1 2 3 9 46 45 Dallas 3 1 0 . 750115 86 Gonzalsp 0 0 0 0 Greinkp 3 1 2 0 Houston 1 0 14 6 3 6 35 51 N.Y.Giants 2 2 0 . 500103 91 Taversph 1 1 1 0 Howellp 0 0 0 0 Chicago 5 8 1 7 32 38 46 Washington 1 3 0 . 25095 109 Neshek p 0 0 0 0 League p 0 0 0 0 Montreal 6 18 6 2 4 34 54 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 South 31 2 5 2 Totals 3 3 3 8 3 WesternConference W L T Pct PF PA Totals W L T P f sGF GA Louis Ogg Ogg 025 — 2 Atlanta 2 2 0 . 500131 113 St. — 3 x -Los Angel e s 17 5 9 60 66 31 Carolina 2 2 0 . 50073 96 LusAngeles 002 OOO 01x x-Seattl e E — N e sh ek (1). DP — L os Ang el e s1. LOB — S t. 18 9 3 57 57 46 NewOrleans 1 3 0 . 25095 110 SaltLake 13 7 1 0 4 9 50 38 TampaBay 1 3 0 . 25072 119 Louis 6,LosAngeles 8. 28—M.carpenter (2), Wong R eal FC Dallas 1 4 11 6 4 8 52 42 (1), A.Ellis(1).HR —M.carpenter(2), Kemp(1). North IP H R E R BBSO Vancouver 1 0 8 1 3 4 3 40 40 W L T P ct PF PA Portland 1 0 9 1 2 4 2 56 52 3 1 0 . 75085 62 St. Louis Lynn 6 7 2 2 2 8 Colorado 8 14 8 3 2 41 54 3 2 0 . 600134 106 1 0 0 0 0 2 SanJose 6 13 11 29 35 44 2 2 0 . 5 0092 100 Gonzales 1 1 1 1 0 1 ChivasUSA 6 18 6 24 25 58 2 3 0 . 400101 126 NeshekL,0-1 Los Angeles NOTE: Th ree p oi n ts for victory,onepointfor tie. West xclinched pl a yoff be rth Greinke 7 2 0 0 2 7 W L T Pct PF PA 3 2 2 0 0 Arizona 3 0 0 1.00066 45 HowellBS,1-1 0 W,1-0 1 0 0 0 1 0 Saturday'sGames Seattle 2 1 0 . 66783 66 League York1, Houston0 S,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 2 New SanFrancisco 2 2 0 . 50088 89 Jansen Vancouver 2, FC Dallas0 Howell pi t ched to 3 ba tt e rs i n the 8t h . St. Louis 1 2 0 . 33356 85 HBP—byGreinke(Jay). WP —Greinke. NewEngland2, Columbus1 7—3:27. A—54,599(56,000). Los Angeles3,Toronto FC0 Today'sGames Portland 2, SanJose1 Cleve landatTennessee,10a.m. Today'sGames F riduy's lute gam e TampaBayatNewOrleans,10a.m. Seattle FC at Colorado, noon HoustonatDalas, 10a.m. MontrealatChicago,2p.m. Chicago at Carolina,10a.m. Royals 4, Angels1 (11 innings) RealSaltLakeatChivasUSA,4p.m. St. LouisatPhiladelphia,10a.m. Wednesdey'sGames Atlantaat N Y Giants,10a m. KansasCiiy LosAngeles Houstonat TorontoFC,4:30 p.m. Buffalo at Detroit,10a.m. eb r hbi ab r hbi SanJoseatPortland, 7:30p.m. Baltimoreat Indianapolis, 10a.m. AEscorss 4 0 0 0 Calhonrf 5 1 2 0 Fridey'sGames PittsburghatJacksonvile, 10 a.m. A okirf 4 0 0 0 Troutcf 4 0 0 0 Chicag oatSport ingKansasCity,5:30p.m. Arizonaat Denver, 1:05prm. JDysoncf 1 0 0 0 Pujols1b 4 0 1 1 Vancouver atSeattle Fc,7p.m. Kansas CityatSanFrancisco,1:25 p.m. Lcaincf-rf 5 1 1 0 HKndrc2b 4 0 1 0 N.Y.JetsatSanDiego,1:25 p.m. Hosmer1b 4 2 3 2 Aybarss 4 0 1 0 Cincinnati atNewEngland,5:30p.m. MOTOR SPORTS BButlerdh 4 0 0 0 Freese3b 3 0 0 0 Open:Miamr,Oakland Gorepr-dh 0 0 0 0 GBckhpr-3b 0 0 0 0 Monduy'sGame Wlnghph-dh 1 0 0 0 JHmltnlf 4 0 0 0 Seattle atWashington, 5:30p.m. NAluCAR Sprint Cup A Gordnlf 3 1 1 1 Crondh 3 0 1 0 Afler Fridayqualifying; racetoday S.Perezc 5 0 2 1 Cowgillpr-dh 0 0 0 0 At Kansas Speedway, KansasCity, Ken. merica's Line Infante2b 5 0 0 0 ENavrrph 1 0 0 0 Lep length:1.5 miles M ostks3b 4 0 1 0 lannettc 4 0 0 0 Hometeemin caps (Cer num berinparentheses) Favorite Open Current 0/U Underdog Totals 4 0 4 8 4 Totals 3 61 6 1 1. (4)KevinHarvick, Chevrolet,197.621mph. Kanses City 010 Ogg 005 53 — 4 NFL 2. (55) Bri a n Vi c kers, Toyota,196.307. Los Angeles 000 551 005 gg — 1 3. (43)AricAlmirola,Ford,196.15. Today E—Infante (1), lannetta(1), Calhoun(1). DP 45' / r PANTHE RS 2 '/r 3 (22)JoeyLogano, Ford,196.05. KansasCity3.LDB— Kansas City7,LosAngeles 4. 2 2 44' / r TITANS (24)JeffGordon,Chevrolet,196.05. 4. 28 — Cron (1). HR —Hosmer (1). SB—Gore (2), 5. EAGLES 7 7 47r/ 2 6. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford,196.021. A.Gordon 2(2). CS—Trout (1). S—A.Escobar. GIANTS 3 'A 4 50' / 2 IP H R E R BBSO 7. (18)KyleBusch,Toyota,195.972. SAINTS 10'/~ 10 4 8 '/2 8. (88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,195.702. COWBY OS 4 6 46'/ r KansasCity 9. (14)TonyStewart, Chevrolet,195.518. Ventura 7 5 1 1 1 5 LIONS 7 7 44 10. (5)KaseyKahne, Chevrolet,195.362. W.Davis COLTS 3r/r 3~$ 4 P/r 1 1 0 0 0 0 11. (16)GregBiffle, Ford,194.974. Steelers 6r/r 6 47 Frasor 1 0 0 0 0 0 (99)CarlEdwards,Ford,194.721. BRONC OS 8 7r / 2 4 8 r/2 FinneganW,1-0 1 0 0 0 1 0 12. 27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet,195.27. 49ERS 6'/z 5'/r 4 4 '/r G.HogandS,2-2 1 0 0 0 0 2 13. 14. (1)JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet,195.164. CHARG ERS 7 6 1/ r 4 31/r LosAngeles 15. (78)MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet,195.08. Bengals PK 1 46 Shoemakre 6 5 1 0 0 6 16. (3)AustinDilon, Chevrolet,195.059. Monday Grigi 1 0 0 0 0 1 17.(31)RyanNewman, Chevrolet,195.016. 7 7 45' / r R EDSKINSJ.Smith Seahawk s 1 0 0 0 0 1 18. (42)KyleLarson,Chevrolet,194.918. Street 2 0 0 0 2 2 19.(15) ClintBowyer, Toyota, 194.868. Jepsen L,0-1 2 3- 2 3 2 1 0 20.47) AJ Agmendinger, Chevrolet,194.833. BASKETBALL Pestano 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 21. 51)JustinAggaier, Chevrolet,194.679. ((9)MarcosAmbrose,Ford,194.609. T—3:48. A—45,361(45,483). 22. NBA preseason 23. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,194.259. NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 24. (41)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,194.021. HOCKEY All TimesPDT 25. (11)DennyHamlrn,Toyota,193.736. 26.13) CaseyMears, Chevrolet,193.653. NHL preseason Saturday'sGame 27.I20) MattKenseth,Toyota,193.611. NewOrleans98,Miami86 NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE 28. (95)MichaelMcDowell, Ford,192.678. Today'sGame All TimesPDT 29. (10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet,192.096. Sacrame ntovs.TorontoatVancouver,B.c., 4 p.m. 30. (36)ReedSorenson, Chevrolet,191.993. Saturday'sGames Mondey'sGames 31. 38)DavidGililand, Ford,191.198. Philadelphia at Boston, 4:30p.m. Detroit 4,Boston3,SD 32. (48)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet,191.123. NewOrleansatAtlanta, 4:30p.m. Colorado3, LosAngeles 2,SO 33.23) AlexBowman,Toyota,190.988. Washingtonat Chicago,5 p.m. Ottawa 4, Montreal 2 34.(98)JoshWise, Chevrolet,190.84. Denvervs.L.A.LakersatSanDiego, CA,7p.m. NewJersey3, N.Y.Rangers0 35. (40)LandonCassil, Chevrolet,190.799. Tuesday'sGames Tampa Bay4, Florida 1 36. (7)MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet,190r725. Minnesotaat Indiana,4p.m. Columbus 3, Nashvile 2 37. (34)David Ragan, Ford, Owner Points. Orlando at Miami,4:30 p.m. Minnesota 5, St. Louis4, OT 38.83) J.J.Yeley,Toyota, OwnerPoints. Chicago at Detroit, 4:30p.m. Winnipeg4,Calgary1 39.(26)ColeWhitt, Toyota,Owner Points. HoustonatDalas, 5:30p.m. Anaheim 2,SanJose1, DT 40. (33)TimmyHil, Chevrolet,Owner Points. PortlandatUtah,6p.m. Vancouver 3, Edmonton 2 41.37) MikeBliss, Chevrolet, Owner Points. Today'sGame TorontoatSacramento, 7p.m. 42.(32)JoeyGase, Ford, Owner Points. GoldenStateatLosAngeles Clippers, 7:30p.m. CarolinaatWashington, noon 43. (66)MikeWallace,Toyota, Owner Points. MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL All TimesPDT

Formula 1

GOLF

JapaneseGrandPrix Lineup After Saturdayqualifying; racetoday At SuzukeInternational Suzuke,Japan Lep length:3.608 miles Third Session 1. Nico Rosberg,Germ any, Mercedes, 1 minute, 32.506seconds. 2.LewisHamilton,England, Mercedes,1:32.703. 3. ValtteriBottas,Finland,Wiliams,1:33.128. 4. FelipeMassa, Brazil, Wiliams,1:33.527. 5. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari,1:33.740. 6. DanielRicciardo,Australia, RedBull,1:34.075.

7.KevinMagnussen,Denmark,McLaren,1:34.242. 8. Jenson Buton, England, McLaren,1:34.317. 9. SebastiaVe n tel, Germany, RedBul,1:34.432. 10. KimiRaikkonen,Finland,Ferrari,1:34.548. Eliminatedaftersecondsession 11. SergioPerez,Mexico, ForceIndia,1:35.089. 12. DaniilKvyat,Russia,ToroRosso,1:35.092. 13. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Force India, 1:35.099. 14. AdrianSutilr Germany,Sauber,1;35.364. 15. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber,1:35.681. Eliminatedefler firsl session 16. RomainGrosjean, France,Lotus,1:35.984. 17. MarcusEricsson, Sweden, Caterham,1:36.813. 18. JulesBianchi, France,Marussia,1:36.943. 19. KamuiKobayashi, Japan,Caterham,1:37.015. 20. MaxChilton, England,Marussia,1:37.481. 21. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso, 1:34.984.

22. PastorMaldonado,Venezuela, Lotus,1:35.911.

TENNIS Professional ChinaOpen Saturday,at TheNational TennisCenter Beijing Purse:Men,$3.75 million(WT500); Women, $5.43 million(Premier) Surluce:Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Semifinuls NovakDjokovic(1), Serbia,def. AndyMurray(6), Britain,6-3,6-4. TomasBerdych(3), CzechRepublic, def. Martin Klizan,Slovakia, 6-4,6-1. Women Semifinuls PetraKvitova(3), CzechRepublic, def.SamStosur, Australia,6-3, 5-7,6-2. MariaSharapova(4), Russia,def.Ana Ivanovic (9), Serbia,6-0,6-4. Novak Djokuvic-AndyMurrayHeed-to-Heed Djokovicleeds14-8 2006 MadridMasters,clay-outdoor,R16,Djokovic, 1-6, 7-5,6-3. 2007IndianWells Masters, hard-outdoor, SF,Djokovic, 6-2,6-3. 2007 Miami Masters, hard-outdoor,SF,Djokovic, 6-1, 6-0. 2008 Monte-Carlo Masters, clay-outdoor, R16, Djokovic,6-0, 6-4. 2008TorontoMasters,hard-outdoor, QF,Murray,6-3,

7-6 (3).

2008Cincinnati Masters,hard-outdoor,F,Murray, 7-6

(4), 7-6(5)

2009 MiamiMasters,hard-outdoor,F,Murray, 6-2, 7-5.

2011AustralianOpen,hard-outdoor,F, Djokovic,6-4, 6-2, 6-3. 2011RomeMasters, clay-outdoor, SF,Djokovic, 6-1,

3-6, 7-6(2). 2011 CincinnatiMasters,hard-outdoor, F,Murray, 6-4, 3-0,retired. 2012 AustralianOpen, hard-outdoor,SF,Djokovic, 6-3, 3-6,6-7(4),6-1,7-5. 2012Dubai,hard-outdoor,SF,Murray,6-2, 7-5. 2012 MiamiMasters, hard-outdoor,F,Djokovic, 6-1, 7-6 (4). 2012Olympics-Wimbledon,grass-outdoor,SF,Murray,7-5, 7-5. 2012 U.S.Open, hard-outdoor, F,Murray,7-6 (10), 7-5, 2-6,3-6,6-2. 2012 ShanghaiMasters,hard-outdoor, F,Djokovic, 5-7, 7-6(11),6-3. 2012ATPFinals-London, hard-indoor, RR,Djokovic, 4-6, 6-3,7-5. 2013AustralianOpen, hard-outdoor, F, Djokovic, 6-7 (2),7-6(3),6-3,6-2. 2013Wimbledon,grass-outdoor,F,Murray, 6-4, 7-5, 6-4.

2014 MiamiMasters,hard-outdoor, QF,Djokovic, 7-5, 6-3.

2014 U.S.Open, hard-outdoor, QF , Djokovic, 7-6(1), 6-7(1), 6-2,6-4. 2014Beijing,hard-outdoor,SF,Djokovic,6-3,6-4. ATPWorldTourJapan Open Saturday At AriekeColosseum Tokyo

Purse:31.37 million(WT500) Surluce:Hard-Outdoor Singles Semifinuls Milos Raonic (3), Canada,def. Giles Simon, France,6-1,6-4. Kei Nishikori(4),Japan,def.BenjaminBecker,Germany,4-6,6-0,7-6(2).

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL

AmericanLeague BALTIMOREDRIDLES — Traded RHP Preston Guilmetto Pittsburghfor cash. NationalLeague PGTSBURGHPIRATES — Designated DFJose Tabata for assignment. BASKETB ALL

NationalBasketballAssociation GOLDENSTATEWARRIORS— SignedG/FJason Kapono. FOOTBA LL NationalFootballLeague DALLAS COWBOYS— PlacedCB Morris Claiborneoninjured reserve.SignedLBKeith Smith from the practice squad. INDIANAP OLISCOLTS— Released FBMario Harvey withaninjury settlement. JACKSO NVILLEJAGUARS—ReleasedTEMickey Shuler.ActivatedWRAce Sanders fromsuspension. NEWENGLANDPATRIOTS— ReleasedWRKenbregThompkins. SignedLBJa'Gared Davis fromthe practicesquad. NEWYOR K GIANTS — Released LB DanFox. SignedCBChandler Fennerfromthepractice squad. PHILADELP HIA EAGLES — Released LB Jake Knott fromthepracticesquadwith aninjury settlement. HOCKEY NationalHockeyLeague ARIZONA COYOTES— ReleasedDMattSmaby. BOSTONBRUINS — Traded D Johnny Boychuk to theN.Y.Islanders for 2015and2016second-rounddraft picksandaconditional third-round draft pick. CAROLINA HURRICANES —Assigned FPatrick Brownto Charlotte (AHL). CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS—Agreedto termswith FDanielCarcigoona one-yearcontract. AssignedF TeuvoTeravainenandDKlas Dahlbeckto Rockford (AHL)andDMathieuBrisebois andMacCarruthfrom Rockfordto Indy(AHL). DETROI TREDWINGS— ReassignedGJakePaterson fromGrand Rapids (AHL)to Saginaw(DHL). NEW JERSE Y DEVILS — Assigned G Keith Kinka id,D SethHelgesonandFsReidBoucherand S

FISH COUNT Upstreamdaily movement of adult chinook,jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selectedColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonSaturday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd B onneville 4,139 1,506 7 4 0 21 0 T he Dalles 5,096 1,846 2,135 6 7 7 J ohn Day 4,094 1,389 1,617 6 1 9 M cNary 3,166 1,037 1,983 5 09 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonSaturday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Bonneville1,120,205 176,393 314,786 126,577 The Dalles737,400 122,470 234,795 92,619

John Day 613,862 106,008 176,761 66,803 McNary 565,159 95,880 177,690 63,431



D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

OLLEGE FOOTBALL COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD FBS

Army33, BallState24

AH TimesPDT PAC-12 Nerlh Division Conf Overall W L W L PF PA 2 1 4 1 250 202

California Oregon 1 1 4 Oregon St. 1 1 4 Stanford 1 1 3 WashingtonSt. 1 2 2 Washington 0 1 4 SouthDivision W 2 2 2 1 1 0

Arizona ArizonaSt. SouthernCal UCLA Utah Colorado

L 0 1 1 1 1 2

W 5 4 3 4 4 2

1 218 116 1 141 117 2 124 43 4 228 211 1 178 121 L PF PA 0 199 133 1 206 157 2 165 108 1 180 129 1 198 107 3 159 178

Saturday'sGames

NotreOame17, Stanford14 Oregon State36, Colorado31 ArizonaState38,Southern Cal34 Utah30,UCLA28 California 60,WashingtonSt. 59 Friday,OcL10 WashingtonStateat Stanford, 6p.m. Saturday,Ost.11 Oregon at UCLA,12:30 p.m. Washington atCalifornia,3 p.m. SouthernCalatArizona,7:30 p.m.

Saturday'sSummary

OregonSt. 36, Colorado31 Oregon St Colorado

17 3 3 714 0 First Ouarter

13 — 36 1 0 — 31

OrSt —Ward 4run (Romainekick), 8:05. OrSt —Woods4 run(Romaine kick), 6:44. Col — McCuffoch31passfromLiufau (Oliver kick), 3:59. OrSt —FGRomaine38,:17. SecondGnarler Col — Adkins 812 run(Oliver kick),10:53. OrSt — FG Romaine33,2:54. Col — TJones1run(Oliver kick),;43. Third Ouarler OrSt — FG Romaine47,6:47. FourlhGuarler OrSt —Smith 24 passfrom Mannion (Romaine kick), 14:20. Col — FGOliver44,10:52. OrSt —Ward 10 run(passfailed), 5:09. Col — McCulloch17passfromLiufau(Oliverkick),3:00. A—36,415. First downs Rushes-yards Passing Comp-Att-Int ReturnYards Punts-Avg. Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

O rSt 22

Col 25

32-167 28-123 2 78 308 27-37-0 32-49-1 32 0 4-31.8 4-50.8 1-0 1-0 5 -42 6 - 67 32:59 27:01

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS

EAST

Rutgers26,Michigan24 WestVirginia33,Kansas14 SOUTH Clemson 41, NCState0 Florida10,Tennessee9 GeorgiaTech28, Miami(Fla.) 17 Kentucky 45, SouthCarolina38 Louisiana34,GeorgiaState31 LouisianaTech55, UTEP3 Marshal56, l OldOominion14 MiddleTennessee37,Southern Miss.31 SouthAlabama47,Appalachian St.21 Virginia24,Pittsburgh19 VirginiaTech34, North Carolina17 UAB42,WesternKentucky39 MIDWEST Akron31,Eastern Michigan6 BowlingGreen36,Buffalo 35 CentralMichigan28, Ohio10 Indiana 49,NorthTexas24 Memphis41, Cincinnati 14 Miami(Ohio)42,UMass41 Northernglinois17, KentState14 Purdue 38, fflinois 27 Toledo20,W.Michigan19,0T SOUTHWE ST Arkansas State28,Louisiana-Monroe14 NewMexico21, UTSA9 Rice28,Hawaii14 TexasState35,Idaho30 FARWES T Air Force30, Navy21 ColoradoStatae42, Tulsa17 GeorgiaSouthern 36, NewMexico State28 SanJoseState33,UNLV10 OregonState36, Colorado31 BoiseState(3-2) atNevada (3-1),10:30 p.m. California(3-1)at Washington State (2-3), 10:30p.m.

uc sonOuSi e 00 in in By Ryan Thorburn The (Eugene) Register-Guard

No. 2 Oregon There's a good chance Ore- at No. 8 UCLA gon will be watching the inaugural College Football Playoff When:12:30 from the outside with its nose p.m., Oct.11 TV:Fox RacRD: KBND 1110-AM pressed against the window. It appears the Ducks have accepted an invitation to the

Pac-12 parity party instead. After Oregon's 31-24 loss to Arizona on Thursday night at Autzen Stadium, all six teams in the North Division have one conference loss. "That was, I think, some of

the trepidation early on in the whole College Football Playoff movement if there wasn't

that declaration really of Conference Champion A, B, C, D,"

Oregon coach Mark Helfrich said Friday. "It's up to somebody else, and as soon as your record isn't hyphen-zero, you lose the (conference). From that standpoint it's a little bit

FCS

frustrating, but we can't do

BIG SKY

Saturday'sGames Cal Poly42,Southern Utah39 EasternWashington56, IdahoState53 Montana18,NorthOakota15 MontanaState59,SacramentoState56 NorthernColorado24, NorthernArizona17 PortlandState23, UCDavis14 Saturday,Oct.11 Cal PolyatWeber State, 1 p.m. EasternWashingtonat Southern Utah, 1p.m. PortlandStateat NorthDakota,1:30p.m. Sacramento State atNorthern Colorado,1:30 p.m. SimonFraseratIdahoState,2:30 p.m. MontanaStateat UCDavis,4 p.m.

Division II GREATNORTHWEST

Saturday'sGames

AzusaPacific 27,Central Washington20 NorthAlabam a30,Western Oregon10 SimonFraser29,Dixie State19 HumboldState t 53, SouthDakotaMines0 Thursday,Oct.9 HumboldSt t ateat AzusaPacific, 6p.m. Saturday,Oct. 11 CentralWashington atSouth DakotaMines,1 p.m. Dixie StateatWestern Oregon, 1p.m. SimonFraseratIdahoState,2:30 p.m.

RUSHING —OregonSt.: Ward12-102, Woods 13-69, Bolden2-18, Team3-(minus 7), Mannion 2-(minus15). Colorado: Adkins 813-79, Lindsay 5-29, TJones 5-18, Frazier1-0, Liufau4-(minus3). Division III PASSING — OregonSt.:Mannion27-37-0-278. NORTHWE ST Colorado: Liufau 32-49-1-308. RECEIVING —OregonSt.: Hamlet 6-52,Bolden Friday' s Game 6-38, Smith4-67, Jarmon3-41, Woods3-14, Ortiz 2-26, Mullaney 2-19, Villamin 1-21. Colorado: Willamette38,GeorgeFox6 Saturday'sGames Goodson 6-43,Spruce6-35,TJones5-38,McCulloch Pacific 29,Whitworth15 4-76, Fields 4-44,Bobo2-17, Lee2-12, Lindsay1-27, Puget Sound 38, Lewis & Clark7 Slavin 1-9,Adkins01-7. Linfield41,Pacific Lutheran14 Saturday,Oct. 11 Saturday'sGames WillametteatWhitworth,1 p.m. TOP 25 Pacific at Puget Sou nd,1 p.m. No.1FloridaState43,WakeForest 3 George FoxatLinfield, 1:30p.m. No.11 Mississippi23,No.3Alabama17 PacificLutheranatLewis & Clark, 2p.m. No. 25TCU37, No.4 Oklahoma33 No. 5Auburn 41, No.15LSU7 No.12MississippiState48,No.6TexasA&M31 NAIA No. 7Baylor28, Texas7 FRONTIER Utah30,No.8UCLA28 No. 9NotreDame17, No.14 Stanford14 Saturday'sGames No. 10MichiganState27, No.19Nebraska22 Carroll 31,MontanaWestern14 No.13Georgia44, Vanderbilt17 EasternOregon47, College of Idaho7 ArizonaState38,No.16SouthernCal34 Northwestern 20, No.17Wisconsin14 Saturday,Oct. 11 No. 20OhioState52, Maryland24 Rocky MountainatMontanaTech,noon No. 21OklahomaState37, lowaState20 MontanaState-Northernat College of Idaho, noon No. 22EastCarolina45, SMU24 Carroll atEasternOregon,1 p.m. No. 23KansasState45,TexasTech13 MontanaWesternatSouthern Oregon, 1p.m.

Nextup

anything about that now."

Oregon has scored 62 points and allowed 62 points in conference play after a narrow road win at Washington

State (38-31) and the excru-

line have been a major issue then Marcus isn't Marcus as a since Jake Fisher went down freshman. "We're going to put the best against Wyoming two weeks a go. Marcus M ariota h a s been sacked 12 times in the

guy in the best situation, in

feared rushing attack hasn't

team."

every phase, at every posilast two games, and the once- tion for the betterment of our

produced a 100-yard tailback Defensively, Don Pellum's in any of the five games. unit is leakier than Edward ciating defeat to emerging Offensive coordinator Scott Snowden. South Division contender Ar- Frost said Thursday night that Oregon gave up 495 yards izona (5-0, 2-0). Mariota was not 100 percent on 86 plays (5.8 per snap) and Over the last six Pac-12 healthy following the physi- 29 first downs, including 13 in games dating back to the No- cally punishing Sept. 20 game the third quarter when Arizovember 2013 collapse, Oregon in Pullman. The second-year na went on a 21-7 spurt. is 3-3. The trend is especially head coach would prefer his R edshirt f r eshman A n u troubling to a fan base that assistants and players refrain Solomon, making his first got used to dominance during from talking about injuries, Pac-12 road start in the 100th Chip Kelly's 33-3 cakewalk especially if their comments consecutive sellout at Autzen through the conference. can be interpreted as an Stadium, threw for 287 yards The players got a rare fall excuse. and a touchdown. Running "Everybody thinks that our backs Terris Jones-Grigsby Saturday off while the coaches work ahead on prepara- injury policy is hard or easy, and Nick Wilson combined tions for next week's game at depending on which way you for 207 yards and three touchNo. 8 UCLA. look at it. We believe 100 per- downs on the ground. "I think there's going to be cent in our guys, we believe The Ducks either didn't do a ton of movement nationally, 100 percent in our team," enough homework on Rich as well as in our conference," Helfrich said. "I know Frosty Rodriguez's scheme or froze Helfrich said. "This is a tough is trying to have the back of during the final exam. "Defensively, a lot of guys conference, as we've said for Marcus, but if we gave everya long time, coupled with the body that crutch at the begin- had eyes in two spots," Heltoughest path to that playoff." ning of their career, 'Hey, we frich said. " In t hat k i n d Oregon's struggles along need to wean you into this, we of game i t's a ssignment the injury-ravaged offensive need to wean you into that,' football."

Beavers ContInued from 01 Sean Mannion, bouncing back from a rough outing in last week's loss at Southern California, completed 27 of

37 for 278 yards and his lone touchdown pass came in the fourth quarter to help Oregon

State (4-1, 1-1 Pac-12) fend off Colorado (2-4, 0-3). Storm Woods, complement-

ing Ward, added 69 yards rushing and a score for the Beavers, who averted back-to-

back conference road losses for the first time since 2003. "We were expecting a battle

and as you saw, it was right down to the last possession," Mannion said. "I think it was

good that we could come right out after a tough, tough loss and handle a road game, handle the environment and handle a tough opponent and Photos by Brennan Linsrey I The Associated Press really play well." Oregon State's Caleb SmIth catches a pass that Ie just out of the reach of Colorado'e Addison GilSefo Liufau completed 32 liam eurIng Saturday's game in Boulder, Colorado. The Beavers won 36-31. of 49 for 308 yards and two touchdowns, both t o T y ler

Vikingshold off UCDavis

McCulloch. But with Colorado facing a fourth down at the Oregon State 40 in the

Ole MissupsetsAlabama OXFORD, Miss. — Bo Wallace threw for 251 yards and three touchdowns, including

No. 7 Baylor 28, Texas 7: AUSTIN, Texas — Shock Linwood ran for 148 yards and the clinching touchdown.

two in the fourth quarter, and No. 10 Michigan State 27, No. 11 Mississippi rallied from No. 19 Nebraska 22: EAST a fourth-quarter deficit to LANSING, Mich. — Michigan stun No. 3 Alabama 23-17 on Saturday. The Rebels trailed 17-10 mid-

State's Trae Waynes inter-

cepted Tommy Armstrong's pass with 30 seconds remainway through the fourth quar- ing as the Spartans held off a ter, but pulled even on Wal19-point Nebraska rally. lace's 34-yard touchdown pass No. 13 GeorgIa 44, VanderbIlt 17: ATHENS, Ga. — Hutremaining. Ole Miss took a 23- son Mason threw two touch-

to Vince Sanders with 5:29

17 lead on Wallace's 10-yard down passes to Chris Conley, touchdown throw t o J aylen and Todd Gurley ran for 163 Walton with 2:54 remaining. yards for Georgia.

Alabama had a chance to win, but Senquez Golson inter-

Northwestern 20, No.17 WIsconsIn 14: EVANSTON, Ill.

-

Godwin Igwebuike had three in the end zone with 37 seconds interceptions and Justin Jackremaining. son ran for 162 yards to lead Also on Saturday: Northwestern. No. 1 Florida State 43, Wake No. 20 Ohio State 52, Marycepted a pass from Blake Sims

Forest 3: TALLAHASSEE, Fla.

land 24: COLLEGE PARK,

— Roberto Aguayo kicked a Md. — J.T. Barrett completed career-high five field goals, and 18 of 23 passes for 267 yards the Florida State defense held and four touchdowns and ran Wake Forestto 126 offensive

PORTLAND — Kieran

fau, with two Oregon State

MCDonagh ranfor two touchdowns andJonathan Gonzales kicked three field goals as Portland State beat UCDavis 23-14on Saturday night. MCDonagh finished

defenders in his face, threw incomplete. The Beavers took

TOP 25 ROUNDUP

The Associated Press

last couple of minutes, Liu-

over and Mannion took a knee three times to run out the final

moments. It was another tough loss

for Colorado, which endured a wrenching 59-56 double-over-

with19-of-37 for194

yards passing for the Vikings). NateTagoran for 106 yards on 26carries.

time loss at Cal last week. The

Buffaloes have lost five consecutive conference games.

Portland State led 17-0 at the break on Mc-

"I feel like we're ready to

break through," Colorado coach Mike MacIntyre said. Oregon State's Steven Nelson tackles Colorado's Deayeean RIppy. "It looks better. It feels better.

It's just gut-wrenching when you lose like we've lost." Defensive lineman Timo-

thy Coleman broke through

Donagh's two scores and a field goal by Gonzales. — The Associated Press

Nextup Utah

Colorado cut the deficit to

30-24 on Will Oliver's 44-yard field goal with 10:52 left to play but Mannion responded by leading another scoring drive

at Oregon State to sack Mannion for a 9-yard loss to the Colorado 29-yard When: line and the Buffaloes' defense 7 p.m., Oct. 16 that Ward finished off with his KICE 940-AM, second scoring run. forced two more incomple- TV:FS1 Radio: KRCO 690-AM, 96.9-FM tions beforeTrevor Romaine The Buffaloes weren't came on to kick his third field through, though. They pulled goal, a 47-yarder that put the within five with three minutes Beavers back in front 23-21 his interception of a Mannion left on Liufau's 17-yard scoring w ith 6:47 remaining in t he pass and gave the Beavers a pass to McCulloch. third quarter. first down at the 34-yard line. Down 14-0 early, ColoraOregon State extended the Three runs advanced the ball do fought back to take a 21-

tion midway through the first quarter led to a Beavers'

touchdown, got the Buffaloes back into the game with a 31yard scoring pass to McCulloch. The lanky wide receiver shook off a tackle by safety Justin Strong at the 20 and

bolted untouched down the left sideline for the score pulling the Buffaloes to 14-7.

The Beavers got a pair of 4-yard touchdown runs to go lead with a drive that included to the 24, where Mannion 20 halftime lead when Tony up early, the first by Ward. a key third-down conversion lofted a scoring pass to Caleb Jones bulled his way into the The other, by Woods, came on a Ward run. It was also Smith. Smith out-jumped two end zone from a yard out with on the heels of linebacker D.J. kept alive by a pass interfer- Buffaloes defenders to make 43 secondsleftin the second Alexander's interception of ence penalty on Colorado's the catch before tumbling into quarter. Liufau and 25-yard return to Ken Crawley that negated the endzone. Liufau, whose intercep- Colorado's 8.

16 times for 71 yards and a

score for Ohio State. yards, including 40 rushing. No. 25TCU 37, No.40klahoNo. 21 Oklahoma State 37, ma 33: FORT WORTH, Texas — Paul Dawson returned

lowa State 20: STILLWATER, Okla. — Desmond Roland ran

an interception 41 yards for a for 95 yards and two touchtouchdown and TCU made a downs and 7yreek Hill rehuge fourth-and-1 stop with turneda kickoff97 yardsfora just over 3 minutes left. touchdown for Oklahoma State. No. 5 Auburn 41, IvIo. 15 LSU IvIo. 22 East Carolina 45, SMU 7: AUBURN, Al a. — Nick

24: GREENVILLE, N.C.

M arshall passed for207 yards

Shane Carden threw for 410

and two touchdowns and ran

yards and four t ouchdowns for 119 and two more scores to to help East Carolina win its

lead Auburn past LSU. American Athletic debut. No. 12 Mississippi State IvIo. 23 KansasState 45, Texas 48, No. 6 T exas A&M 31: Tech 13: MANHATTAN, Kan. STARKVILLE, Miss. — Mis- — Jake Waters threw for 290 sissippi State's Dak Prescott yards and four touchdowns

threw two touchdown passes and ran for 105 yards and anand added three TD runs. otherscoreforKansas State.

PAC-12 ROUNDUP

Stanford allows late TD, loses toNotre Dame The Associated Press S OUTH BEND, I n d . Everett Golson threw a 23-

urday to beat No. 14 Stanford 17-14.

Koyack was alone in the yard touchdown pass to Ben corner and Golson almost

Also on Saturday: Utah 30, No. 8 UCLA 28: L OS ANGELES — U C L A

Bercovici as time expired, and Arizona State scored three TDs in the final 3:53.

had two chances to make the California 60, Washington game-winning field goal, but State 59: PULLMAN, Wash. end zone with 61 seconds left Koyack caught the pass as he both missed in the loss. — A missed 19-yard field goal as No. 9 Notre Dame over- fell out of bounds and safety ArIzona State 38, No. 16USC by Washington State with came two turnovers and two Jordan Richards dove to try to 34: LOS ANGELES — Jael- seconds remaining allowed bungled snaps on field goal break it up on Notre Dame's en Strong caught a 46-yard California to hang on for the attempts on a cold, rainy Sat- last chance on fourth-and-ll. touchdown pass from Mike high-scoring victory. Koyack in the corner of the

didn't find him in time. But


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

D5

NATIONAL FOOTBALLLEAGUE

Chie s B Smith rea y or his return to SanFrancisco By Janie McCauley

Kansas City

The Associated Press

quarterback

SANTA CLARA, Calif. — Alex Smith arrived in San Francisco with the pressure of being the No. 1 over-

Alex Smith was drafted first overall by San

all draft pick. He got called a draft bust, then turned the tide to win back

Smith over the years. "He's doing a Smith finds it "funny" this week great job. We've got to go out there to be watching 49ers defensive stars and try to get a win. But I'm happy for Justin Smith and Patrick Willis on Alex and I love him, man." tape. After 2011, Smith was rewarded with a new three-year contract with the idea he would carry the offense

In 2011, Smith thrived under 15-

out of Candlestick Park. Smith got hurt, bounced back,

in 2005. Today is his first game

started and was benched, then re-

back since

gained his job and lost it once more. All the while as he adjusted to a new offensive coordinator and system

signing with the Chiefs in 2013.

year quarterback-turned-col legecoach-turned-first-year NFL head again. A concussion and a strong- coach Jim Harbaugh and helped armed guy named Colin changed all lead the franchise to its first postthat. season berth and winning record Colin Kaepernick took over for in nine years. Largely because of good inNovember and Smith never Smith's leadership then, the 49ers regained his job even when healthy. have emerged as a regular contendHe was stung, angry at times, and er again. He threw for 3,150 yards

nearly every year. Smith will be the first to say his

Nati Harnik/Ttte Associated Press

didn't agree with the decision. But he kept his mouth shut.

and 17 touchdowns with only five

ever been around, just an all-around

13-3 run to its first division title since 2002.

Francisco

those same fans who had booed him

up-and-down tenure with the 49ers

hardly went how he hoped when he left Utah as the NFL's top choice

interceptions in 2011 as arguably the "One of the classiest people I've biggest surprise in San Francisco's

great guy. I don't think anyone could have handled it any better than he that point and I say this a lot, worry- Chiefs (2-2) against Tom Brady and did," Kaepernick said Wednesday. ing about anything that was outside the Patriots. Smith threw for 248 "He definitely made things go a your control and dwelling on any of yards and three touchdowns. lot smoother. The way he handled "I can't wait to see him. Me and things, he didn't turn it into a controthat stuff is only going to have a neg-

in 2005. When he takes the field at

Levi's Stadium in the other uniform today with Kansas City, there will

be mixed emotions for everybody involved. "No bitterness at all," Smith said. "What happened there the end of the

ative impact."

Alex came in together, and I'm so

He is coming off a statement game happy for him," said running back (2012) year, losing my job, you get to in a 41-14 Monday night win by the Frank Gore, a staunch supporter of

versy in the locker room. That just

"We have great respect for his

game. I've never seen Alex Smith not be good," Harbaugh said. "I'm sure that adds to it, adds to the com-

petitiveness the fact Alex did play here. Very happy for his success,

shows the character he has not just as not rooting for success for him this a player but as a man." week."

GOLF ROUNDUP

Lewis, Hedwall share

lead at Reignwood

g*

The Associated Press

.=-P

BEIJING — Stacy Lew-

is recovered from a slow start with four birdies on the back n in e Saturday

started the day with a two-

stroke lead over fellow American Brittany Lang,

don't think I'm comfortable until the last tournament and

bogeys through the 11th

nobody else can beat me. It's

hole.She then made three

one of those things I don't

straight birdies from No. 13 before closing with a

think you get too comfortable with. The players behind me are great players and can win two tournaments in a row pretty easily."

a share of the lead with a 72. "I An illuminated pagoda in Dali Ancient City, the starting point for the runners.

If yougo

Continued from 01 She stumbled upon an anshe organized four other ultrarunners to run about 180

miles of th e c hallenging, mountainous route over one week in fall 2013. The run-

ners' experiences on the trail are the subject of a short documentary titled "Tracing the

Tea and Horse Trail," which will be shown along with two

BendFilm Festival.

Semick, 48, boasts nuSemick led a group of both merous victories and course Chinese and Western ultrarecords in 50-kilometer, 50- runners through the region mile and 100-kilometer ultra- along the Tea and Horse running events. She moved w ith h e r hu s b and, w h o

Trail, a

r o u t e e s tablished

hundreds of years ago to facilitate the trade of Chinese

works in technology, and now 12-year-old daughter to tea for Tibetan war horses. Hong Kong for her husband's While planning the trip, Semick contacted Ed Jocejob. According to Semick, the mountainous eastern Tibet-

lyn, an Australian-born his-

torian who has lived in China an region of China is sparse- since 1997 and was working ly populated and geograph- with t h e C h i nese governically isolated, but is rich in ment topreserve the area. "He wanted to help show cultural heritage, with ethnic minorities who continue to

live there as they have lived for hundreds of years, relying on herding and mushroom gathering. Some peaks in the region tower up to 20,000 feet, and many of the

villages are accessible only by foot.

the government how important it was to the rest of the world that we preserve this area," Semick says. "Mod-

ern-day China is just moving forward so quickly and they're paving everything. These hillside villages are doing the terraced farming, Russia

Kazakhstan

Mongolia China /Kor@ F

China Pakistan

TIBET

s

Nepal'--

-

India

.

"

-

Tea andHorse Trail

'

+ Myanmar '1

strokes clear of the field in the third round of the Alfred my golf swing from there, Dunhill L i nks C hampionand then making the putts ship. Wilson, playing with an too, which was nice." invite as he lost full playing Hedwall made five bird- rights on tour in 2011, shot ies on the back nine to a 7-under-par 65 on the Old shoot a 5-under 68. She

will be aiming for her first

Laos ,

Mdj

Taiwan

+g Thailand Vt„tnam f 'Cambodia,' Greg Cross /The Bulletin

film creates awareness for lands that should be protect-

12 under were four players, day, while Lewis will be including world No. 1 Rory trying to win her fourth McIlroy. this year. " I put myself in t h e position a few times but just haven't won yet," the Swede said. "When I go

lived in China for five years

transition from competitive racer to explorer.

— to run the trail with her.

The Chinese runners did not speak English, and the westerners did not speak Mandarin (the predominant language of China), but, as Semick explains, they all shared the same experienc-

WILSONSsf Redmond

o ut there tomorrow I ' m

trying to just be patient and be relaxed about it

other step in her personal "I'm getting away from racing and more toward the

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true exploration side of running," she says. "And that's

just so fulfilling for me."

541-548-2066

Adjustablg Beds

changingSmiles

ed in Asia. But aside from that, the experience was an-

Course at St. Andrews to tally 15-under 201. On his tail at

career LPGA title on Sun-

"Because the region is a herding culture, there's these huge Tibetan mastiff dogs," Semick says. "Everywhere

world that otherwise might not view into it." Semick recruited four other runners — tw o C hinese and two westerners who had

title when he moved three

found some confidence in

ment — and fear.

and it's a very self-sustaining way of life." we went we had sticks. We J ocelyn a n d Sem i ck had to beat dogs off. We (the mapped out a section of the runners) didn't speak a comroute they thought would be mon language, but we all the most scenic. With sup- shared the same feelings." port from The North Face, The trip took place in late an outdoor product company, October andearly November they assembled a film crew 2013. Because of inclement to document the weeklong weather, the runners ended running/camping trip. up shortening the planned An adventure film compa- route of 200 miles to about ny called Spontaneous Com- 180 miles. They started in the bustion Productions w as town of Dali, at about 5,000 tasked with attempting to feet in elevation, and over the film 20 to 40 miles of running course of the week journeyed per day, about 70 percent of from an agricultural area the terrain being thick brush into the snow-capped mounor rugged mountain passes. tains, where the highest pass The documentary is about 20 was at about 15,000 feet. "You'd go over a high pass, minutes long. "The film that came out of hit a high pasture, and then this tells A story, but I don't you'd drop into a v alley," feel like it tells THE story," Semick says of the terrain Semick says. pattern. "It tells more of the story T he r u nners s t ayed i n about the runners who were guest houses along the way passing through and what and camped in tents toward they overcame, but it doesn't the end of the route, where delve into the culture and sometimes the distance bethe history. But it's interest- tween villages was as much ing, and I think it might open as 60 miles. up this area to a part of the Semick says she hopes the

Also on Saturday:

You know, just kind of

es of discovery, accomplishA Buddist Stupa at the runners' final destination, Shangri-la. Stupas typically contain the ashes of Buddhist monks.

bad

seemed to click after that.

What:"TracingtheTeaand Horse Trail," a short documentary showing as part of the Bend DocBlock of the BendFilm Festival. When:8 p.m. Friday Where:Tower Theatre in Bend. Tickets: $11 at www.bendfilm.org.

cient trade route called the T ea and H orse Trail, a n d

m ade s om e

swings early," Lewis said. Wilson on course for 1st "Probably the swing I European Tour win: ST.ANmade on 13, on the par 3, DREWS, Scotland — Oliver I don't know what it was, Wilson of England closed in but things just kind of on a maiden European Tour

Photos courtesy of Kami Semick

Tibet

"A win t hi s w eek w ould

help that a lot," she said. "I

but fell back w ith t h r ee

birdie on the 18th to regain

the Tower Theatre as part of the "Bend Doc Block" of the

Hedwall and Lewis were at 13-under 206 at Pine Valley

to take a share of the lead Golf Club. with Sweden's Caroline Lewis said a nother t i t le Hedwall heading into the would also help put distance final round of the LPGA over her closest rivals in the Reignwood Classic. race for LPGA player of the The top-ranked Lewis year.

••I

other short films Friday at

though, because you can't force anything when you're playing golf."

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D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

PREP ROUNDUP

u o vo e a Bulletin staff report

o w ers o ournamen i e 62 kills and 15 aces, Madras

ing first in pool play, Culver

Berlin finished with 25 digs Culver coach Randi Vig- while serving 42 for 43. Jen giano also praised the play of Roth contributed with 38 kills,

powered past Nestucca before

middle Andrea Retano, who

Laura Fraser had 25, Jennifer

Tournament. A f ter

edging host Country Christian for the championship at

battled through the flu to help

McCallister had 21 kills, and first in pool play, the White Abby Smith finished with 36 Buffaloes rolled through Elmiassists. Mountain View, which ra (25-8, 25-19) and Scappoose was first in its pool, defeated (25-16, 25-13) before dismanGlencoe 25-16, 23-25, 15-13 tling Newport (25-7, 25-8) in

M OLALLA —

match-winner.

A f ter tak-

the eight-team Country Chris-

the Bulldogs to the tournament title.

tian Cougar Classic volleyball

In other Saturday action:

tournament on Saturday. Against Nestucca, Shealene

VOLLEYBALL

Cowgirls 1st, Cougars 3rd before falling 25-18, 25-19 to Little racked up 16 kills and at Westview: PORTLANDNewberg in the semifinals. nine digs, while Margie Beeler Playing against Class 5A and Katy Mahr logged 17 digs dished out 26 assists. Emma 6A teams, 4A Crook County against Newberg, while SierHoke had seven digs, Jenny motored through the 16-team ra Hollister finished with six Vega finished with four kills, Westview Tournament, plac- kills. and Lynze Schonneker had ing first in its pool and mowTourney title goes to Buffs: three digs and two kills. ing down Westview (25-15, J UNCTION CITY — W i t h In the championship, which 25-13), Crescent Valley (25-19, Shelby Mauritson piling up Culver won 25-17, 18-25, 18- 17-25, 15-10) and Newberg 16, Little totaled 16 kills and (25-10, 25-19) in bracket play three aces, Hoke added eight to win the tourney champidigs and four aces, and Schon- onship. Karlee Hollis led the neker chipped in with five digs Cowgirls with 60 kills on the and two kills. Vega had four day to go along with 35 digs kills, Jazmin Ruiz posted five

and 14 aces. Aspen Christian-

digs, and Margie Beeler finished with 23 assists and three

sen logged 48 digs and nine aces, Kayla Hamilton dished

aces — the third being the

out 86 assists, and L aken

the final. Alexis Urbach fin-

ished with 51 kills during the

home defeat.

team, the Saints of Bend were

aces. Prospect 3, Gilchrist 1: Hawks take silver bracket: GILCHRIST — The host GrizAMITY — A fter finishing zlies were competitive but fell

awarded the Mountain Valley League victory by forfeit. Trin-

second in its pool at the nineteam Amity Tournament, La

league standings with an 8-0 record.

one

ise

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

p l a cing

tournament, and Elle Renault racked up 105 assists and 11

ley League play. Leaders for Gilchrist were Sierra Shuey bracket. Jordynn Slater fin- (four kills, two blocks, 10 digs), ished with 20 kills throughout Cassandra Blum (six kills, the tourney, and Maddie Fish- four digs), Madison Bean (two er added 14 kills. aces, nine assists), Molly BerHosanna Christian 3, Central nabe (six aces, nine digs), and C hristian 0: REDMOND Jasmine Krohnke (five digs, The Tigers made it close in the one kill). third game but dropped to 0-9 Trinity Lutheran 3, Butte in Mountain Valley League Falls 0: After Butte Falls was play with a 25-6, 25-9, 25-21 unable to field a complete Pine defeated Jefferson 25-16, 25-22, 25-21 to win the silver

cruised to the championship at the eight-team Junction City

IC

e es

25-20, 15-25, 25-20, 25-18, slip-

ping to 3-5 in Mountain Val-

ity Lutheran remains atop the

one eserves a n ever.

Get 4 lines and1OGB of data for just'140 a month. We'll even pay off your old contract.

Colin E. Braley/The Associated Press

NASCAR driver Kyle Buschwalks through the garage area at Kansas Speedwayin Kansas City,Kansas,on Friday.

Busch out to beat

demons at Kansas The Associated Press

his Sprint Cup car, everything goes haywire. The wall Nearly all who rolled into Kan- seems to jump out and bite sas Speedway this weekend him, chewingup a big chunk still in contention for the Sprint of his title hopes along the Cup championship should feel way. Or some other misfortune good about their chances. hits, such as getting busted for Brad Keselowski won at the speeding on pit road. track a few years ago. Matt Even when he's managed Kenseth has two victories in to get to the checkered flag, the past five races there. Jim- Busch usually isn't close to the mie Johnson, Jeff Gordon and front. His best finish at Kansas Kevin Harvick — today's pole is just seventh, and that was in KANSAS CITY, K an.

-

sitter — have all won at the fast, mile-and-a-half oval that kicks off the latest round of the

2006.His average the past four races is 30th, and that result to-

Chase.

trouble with stops at Charlotte

day would put him in plenty of

and the crapshoot known as Talladega looming. 12-driver field for the contendRyan Newman might be the er round of NASCAR's post- only Chase contender who can Even Kasey Kahne, who b arely s queezed i nt o t h e season, posted back-to-back

top-five finishes at Kansas. "I feel like we have a shot,"

come close to rivaling Busch's bad luck at Kansas. He hasn't

es

finished in the top 10 in his

Kahne said. "We've had real- past seven starts. ly fast cars, but things haven't Yet asked what his expecgone our way the last few rac- tation is this weekend, Newes, but I think our cars have man's reply was easy: "Win." "It sounds simple," he said, been pretty quick." Yep, optimism abounds up "and we've tried so hard for and down pit road at Kansas. the first 29 races, whatever it's Until you get to Kyle Busch. been. But in the end, it's just If there's anybody who going out there and doing the should feel a bit nervous about best you possibly can." the three-race stretch that will Also on Saturday: pare the field to eight, it's the Kyle Busch wins NationJoe GibbsRacing driver.He's wide: KANSAS CITY, Kan. crashed out of the Chase race Kyle Busch raced to his sixth

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the past two years at Kansas,

NASCAR Nationwide Series

and three of the past four races victory of the year, making there overall. a late pass on Kevin Harvick Each time, he had arrived and holding on at Kansas with high hopes. Each time, he Speedway. Busch, also the left in frustration. winner last week at Dover, ex"We'll see how t his t i me tended his series-record victogoes," said Busch, who near- ry total to 69. ly backed his Nationwide car Top Fuel points leader into the wall during practice Schumacher tops qualifying: Friday. "There have been some MOHNTON, Pa. — Top Fuel times where we felt like we pointsleader Tony Schumachshould havebeen fastersome er took the No. 1 qualifying places this year and haven't position in the NHRA Nationquite been, so no reason to als at Maple Grove Raceway. think that Kansas being one Schumacher had a career-best of our worst tracks we can't go 3.733-second pass at 327.51 there and try to run well." mph for his 76th No. 1 qualifier. Kansas hasn't always been Mercedes driver Rosberg Busch's personal house of takes pole for Japanese GP: horrors. He's raced well atthe SUZUKA, Japan — Mercedes track in the Truck Series and driver Nico Rosberg claimed the Nationwide Series, and pole position for the Japanese even this week he has been Grand Prix, beating teammate strong in practice. He will roll Lewis Hamilton and putting off today from the seventh himself in good position to restarting position. gain the Formula One champiBut when Busch hops into onship lead.

®I

one

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Studies since the 1980s have found that vitamin-like coenzyme Q10 (CoQ10) can improve heart function in patients diagnosed with heart failure. The problem with some of these studies, however, is that the dosages of CoQ10 and the duration of the studies varied greatly.

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Now, in an analysis of 13 of the better studies, A. Domnica Fotino, MD, of Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana, and her colleagues reported that supplemental CoQ10 leads to improvements in patients with heart failure.

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Based on the analysis, which included 395 patients, CoQ10 led to a 3.7 percent improvement in ejection fraction, the heart's ability to pump blood. The benefits were most clear in studies less than 12 weeks, dosages less than 100 mg of CoQ10, and patients with less severe heart failure.

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"Our findings were consistent with those of previous studies, which reported a net increase in ejection fraction after supplementation with CoQ10," wrote Fotino.

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BloodBuilder' Lou Gehrig's disease, also known as amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), is a progressive neurodegenerative disease. Several studies have suggested that CoQ10 supplements might slow the progression of ALS.

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In a case report, a 75-year-old Japanese medical scientist developed symptoms of ALS, including weakness and cramps in one leg, muscle twitching, exaggerated reflexes, and muscle wasting. His hand-grip power decreased significantly, followed by weight loss, weakness, and an inability to walk or engage in regular activities.

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© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

Desc utes ount DP sees si ni icant increase By Tim Doran The Bulletin

In another sign of the im-

proving economy, the value of goods and services produced in Deschutes County last year

Change inGDPin Oregoncities In another sign of the improving economy, the value of goods and services produced in Deschutes County last year increased 6.1 percent, the highest increase among Oregon's eight metropolitan statistical areas.

increased 6.1percent, the highest increase among Oregon's eight metropolitan statistical

areas. The gross domestic product for the Bend-Redmond MSA,

which encompasses the entire county, amounted to $6.6 billion in 2013, according to the U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis. By contrast, the total of goods and services produced in Corvallis amounted to $5.2billion the same year.

GGP 2013 c urrent dollars

MSA

Percent change in GDP from previous year 2 0 0 9 2 0 1 0 2 0 1 1 2012 2013

Bend-Redmond

$6.57 billion

-8.4

-2.6

-2.6

4.0

6.1

Medford

$6.76 billion

-4.5

-2.0

-1.2

3.9

3.8

$13.42 billion

-2.8

-3.3

-2.8

1.5

2.8

$163.70 billion

1 .1 -9.7

7 .4 0.9

5.3 2.9

4.7 1.8

2.7 2.3

Salem Portland-Vancouver-Hillsboro-WA Eugene

$13.16 billion

Albany

$3.36 billion

-2.8

-3.0

1 4.

3.2

0.5

Grants Pass

$1.88 billion

-3.5

-2.0

0 4.

1.8

-0.1

Corvallis

$5.24 billion

3.5

4.1

-2.5

0.0

-0.3

The Portland MSA, which also

indudes Hillsboro and Vancouver, Washington, produced $163.4billion in GDP. Activity in the finance, insuranceand realestate sectors contributed1.69percent to the

Source: U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

GDP increase in Deschutes

and health services contribut-

County; business andprofes-

ed 0.9percent, accordingto the overall increase in GDP in 292

vice sectors contributed to an

sional services contributed

BEA. The financial, real estate,

of the nation's 381 metro areas,

0.98 percent; and education

business andprofessional ser-

thebureau reported.

Contridutionsdyindustry totheBend-Redmond MSA's change inGDPfor2013 Total percent change in real GDP in 2013 Naturalresourcesandmining Construction Durable-goods manufacturing Nondurable-goods manufacturing Trade Transportation andutilities Information Finance,insurance,realestate,rental andleasing Professionalandbusinessservices Educationalservices,healthcareandsocial assistance Arts, entertainment,recreation, accomodation andfood services Otherservicesexceptgovernment Government Source: U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis

6.1'Yo

-0 04% 0 72%

0.73% 0 29% 0.67% -P 1P% 0.11% 1.69% 0.98% 0 90% 0. 20% -0.02% -0.01%

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

A spicy

United's dea with Uber raises concerns

startup pl'epai'es

for eggnog season

By Joe Sharkey New York Times News Service

United Airlines has been reprising its old advertising slogan about the "friendly skies." But some airports

By Julie Weed New York Times News Service

Addition makes 24

varieties of liquid spices for cocktails and a line of hot sauces for beer. The spices come in flavors like curry, cardamom, Thai green chili and clove and are packaged in small bottles with eyedropper tops so bartenders and party

think the airline was a bit

less than friendly when it formed a partnership with the ride-sharing company Uber without seeking airport input. At a recent aviation in-

dustryconference,Jeffrey Foland, United's executive vice president for market-

hosts can use them in

ing, was extollingthe airline's promotions on friend-

specialty drinks. Based in Seattle, the company was

liness, its profitable focus

founded by Matt Hemeyer,

on high-yieldpassengers and strategic capacity re-

a sales director, and Eric Salenski, an aerospace procurement manager, both of whom still have dayjobs.

ductions, and its initiatives

in mobile technologyincluding an app in which passengers withiOS and Android mobile devices can book Uber rides when mak-

ing United reservations.

The challenge

• Subscription-based box companygivesoutdoor lovers a mysteriousmonthly delivery

Because they have yet to hire employees, Hemeyer and Salenski have been handcrafting, bottling, labeling, packaging and shipping about 750 bottles of their liquid cocktail

By Rachael Reese The Bulletin

spices themselves each

month. The founders expect a bump in sales during the holiday season but have no idea exactly how big that bump might be. Other small spirit producers and retailers have

ach month, Cairn customers

receive a package slightly smaller than a shoebox at BoyounKim/The New YorkTimes

Some airport officials may have been unhappywith United Airlines' failure to consult with them before making an agreement with Uber that lets cutomers book Uber rides when making flight reservations, but air-

ports are generally moving

their front doors. They expect to

told them to expect sales

to increase fivefold in November and December.

unwrap products related to their love

And their public rela-

of the outdoors, but what exactly is

tions specialist has been pushing to get the product listed in gift guides, which could further

nestled inside is a mystery. "It's an opportunity to have

toward allowing access to

someone else cater a box of content

new ride-sharing services due to customercomplaints.

in an industry you're interested

increase sales. Hemeyer

and Salenski have yet to figure out how, if the orders come, they will be

able to afford to increase production.

in, and deliver it to your doorstep One airport executive

took issue with what some have seen as a unilateral

move by United to link up with Uber, even as airports are struggling with whether,orhow,to accommodate such rapidly expanding competitors to traditional

taxi, limousine and other ground-transit services. Why would United be so quickto welcome Uber when "a lot of airports in the United States are against

Uber, alsobecause the drivers are not vetted and not regulated?" Victoria Jara-

The background

wrapped as a gift," Rob Little, the

Sipping a habanero-infused cocktail at a bar in the Capitol Hill neighbor-

CEO and founder of Cairn — a

hood of Seattle in 2012,

monthly subscription service for

Hemeyer lamented that he could not find this type of

outdoor gear — wrote in an email. "Many people say it's like Christmas, once a month."

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Rob Little, the CEO and founder of Cairn — a monthly subscription service

for outdoor gear — holds the inaugural box sent out to customers in March in Drake Park. Items include a Hydroflask, insect repellant band and salve.

drink anywhere else. He mused aloud about creating a "liquid spice rack for bartenders," so that professionals and amateurs alike could create their

Cairn is one of two Bend companies using the sub-

es, demographic data and

azines, but also the 1980s

product reviews in return.

James Erickson, founder

brought the popularity of mail order 'of-the-month'

and CEO of StrideBox — a

clubs that offered fruits,

subscription box company offering running products and accessories thatrecent-

food and other things delivered monthly via (cash on delivery), or credit card," he

professor of business at Oregon State University-Cas-

wrote in an email.

ber of reasons behind the growth of the varied types

ternet) that are available now, it has led to a resur-

of subscription services.

millo, the marketing direc-

scription box model, a retro trend that is on the rise across the county. Con-

tor at the Greater Orlando Aviation Authority, asked

sumers can explore new brands and products, while

Foland at the Boyd Group

the companies that make

ly relocated to Bend — said

International Aviation Forecast Summit in Las Vegas.

the products get exposure among members of their tar-

the subscription model has

Seeuber/E3

get market and, in some cas-

"Ofcourse,there aremag-

been successful for decades.

"With the new tools (In-

gence of the subscription model and specifically the subscription box company." Jesse King, an assistant cades, said there are a num-

SeeBox business/E2

own combinations. Encouraged by positive reactions from his friends,

he teamed up with Salenski, another "spirit enthusiast," and they started

the company with savings and a loan. They kept their jobs and did work for Addition on weekends and in the evenings. SeeSpices/E5


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

B USINESS MONDAY

END A R

Fundamentals: Learn how to plan, implement, control and

close any type of project; class

Windows 7 Configuration Cert. is online and in the classroom Prep: Prepare for the Microsoft from Oct. 8-Dec. 10; registration Certified Technology Specialist required; $225; 6-8:30 p.m.; Exam, 70-680; registration Central Oregon Community required; Mondays, Oct. 6-Nov. 17; College, 2600 NW College Way, $329; 6-9 p.m.; COCCChandler Bend; 541-383-7270. Building, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270.

TUESDAY Healthcare IT Technician: Prepare to take the CompTIA HIT-001 Certification exam; experience with computer repair or helpdesk recommended; registration required; Tuesdays, Oct. 7-Nov. 18; $449; 5:30-8:30 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541383-7270.

Beginners QuickBooksPro 2014:Learn to do your own bookkeeping; registration required; Oct. 7 and 9; $85; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270.

InDesign — Beginning: Learn how to use Adobe's design and layout program; registration required; Tuesdays, Oct. 7-21; $95; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-3837270.

WEDNESDAY Project Management

Email events at least 10days before publication date to businessibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

COCC — Crook County Open Campus, 510 SE Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270.

SATURDAY

Cisco Networking CCENT Certification Prep: Part one of two-part series leading to CCNA certification, which validates the ability to install, THURSDAY configure, operate and troubleshoot medium-sized Basics of Supply Chain routed and switched networks; Management: First of five modules for those working toward registration required; Thursdays and Saturdays, Oct. 11-Nov. 8; CPIM designation; learn basic $1,299 plus fees; Central Oregon concepts in managing the flow Community College, 2600 NW of materials in a supply chain; College Way, Bend; 541-383registration required; Thursdays, 7270. Oct. 9-Dec. 18; $675 includes QuickBooksPro 2014 Beginning books and materials; 6-9 p.m.; for Macs: Learn to do your Central Oregon Community own bookkeeping; registration College, 2600 NW College Way, required; $85; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend; 541-383-7270. Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus,2030 SE College Loop, Redmond; 541FRIDAY 383-7270. NW Green Building Industry Summit: Green building experts share the latest design trends MONDAY and technologies; exhibits Oct. 13 and presentations on building practices seen in buildings on Bend WebCAM Conference: the Green and Solar Tour Oct. 11; Web, social media, creative and registration required online; free; marketing conference; hosted 7:30a.m.-4:30 p.m.;W estside at three different venues in Church, 2051 Shevlin Park Road, downtown Bend; $479; Tower Bend; 541-389-1058, info©coba. Theatre, 835 NW Wall St.; 541org or www.coba.org. 317-0700 or www.bendwebcam. com. Beginners QuickBooks Pro 2014: Learn to do your own Business Fundamentals bookkeeping; registration Bootcamp — Marketing: required; $85; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Series of workshops for anyone

interested in tuning up or starting up an organization; call to register; $10 per course; 6:308:30 p.m.; COCC — Crook County Open Campus, 510 SE Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-447-6228.

TUESDAY Oct. 14 Bend WebCAM Conference: Web, social media, creative and marketing conference; hosted at three different venues in downtown Bend; $479; Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St.; 541-317-0700 or www.bendwebcam.com. Membership 101 — Driving Your Membership:Member success briefings; free; registration required; 10 a.m.; Bend Chamber of Commerce, 777 NW Wall St., Suite 200; 541-382-3221 or shelley©bendchamber.org.

Women's Roundtable Series — Gender Gapand Your Voice: Learn how to speak authentically while getting your

message across, led by Diane Allen with Eloquent Expression; $25 Chamber members, $35 nonmembers, register online; 11:30 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. Build Your Business Website with WordPress: Registration required; Tuesdays and Thursdays, Oct. 14-30; $149; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270.

Integrating Your Fundraising Plan for Success:Learn how to segment your donor base and build constituencies to maximize donor contact; registration required; $59; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270.

concepts and keepbooks using

WEDNESDAY

styles, select and sequence

Oct. 15 Six Sigma Applications: Online and classroom instruction; registration required; Thursdays, Oct. 15-Dec. 4; $185; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW CollegeWay, Bend;541-3837270. Payroll Using QuickBooks: Online and classroom instruction; registration required; Fridays, Oct. 15-Dec. 5; $195; 9 a.m.-noon; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-3837270.

How to Develop aBusiness Plan: First-time business owners will learn how to evaluate finances, target markets and present ideas in a business plan; Oct. 15 and 22; $79 includes materials, registration required; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270.

THURSDAY Oct. 16 Bookkeeping for Business: Learn to apply entry-level accounting

QuickBooks Pro; registration required; Thursdays, Oct. 16-Dec. 11; $199; 9 a.m.-noon; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-3837270. Training the Trainer: Learn how to apply adult learning principles, accommodate different learning classroom events and support transfer of training to the workplace; registration required; Thursdays, Oct. 16-Nov. 13; $475; 12:30-4:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-3837270. Make Your Website More Profitable: Learn to use Google Analytics and other free or lowcost tools to run your website and increase conversions; registration required; Thursdays, Oct. 16-Jan. 30; $89; 1-4 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. Bloggiog for Business and Beyond:Learn to set-up a WordPress site, integrate it with social media, and create original content on the fly; registration required; Thursdays, Oct. 16-30; $65; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-3837270. Facebook Strategy and Aoalytics for Business: Registration required; Oct. 16 and 23; $89; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541383-7270.

DEEDS • Peter C. McKittrick, trustee of the Estate of Jason andKendis Redding, to Kathryn S. andBrent A. Leathers, Fairway Point Village 2, Lot11, Block 10, $770,000 • Brian C. andStacy R. Broaddus to Brianand Mona Daly,PheasantRun, Phase 1, Lot16, $299,900 • Pahlisch Homes lnc. to Richard J. and Lisa-Britt T. Davies, Stonegate PUD, Phase1, Lot 24, $365,000 • Derek A. and Heidi A. Faller to Erik E. and Michelle L. Robinson, Quail Pine Estates, Phase 8, Lot 52, $305,000 • Pamela S. Nichols, trustee of the Pamela S. Nichols Revocable Living Trust, to Kevin D.Cain, Ridgewater II PUD, Lot 35, $430,000 • Martin G. and JanetM. Windman, trustees of the WindmanFamily Trust, to Craig K. andKimberly S. Ladkin, Replat of Lots13 and14 and aportion of common property Sunset View Estates, Phase1, Lot13, $675,000 • Creative Real Estate Solutions LLC to William D. andZandra E.Brant, Hawks Ridge, Phase 3,Lot 50, $595,000 • Schar Construction Inc. to JamesP. and Michelle Wallace, OakHills, Lot 6, $223,300 • Scott J. and Jodi L. Satko, trustee of the Scott and Jodi Satko Revocable Trust, to Andrew J. Nelson, trustee of the Andrew J. Nelson Revocable Trust, Ridge at EagleCrest 57, Lot 172, $215,000 • Dennis M. Whitlock, trustee of the Whitlock/Hurley Trust, also known as the Whitlock/Hurley Living Trust, to Christopher J. Davis, Township17, Range 12, Section 28, $189,900 • Kimberly S. and Barry D. Beddor to Howard H.andDiane Hockett, Mountain Glenn,Phase3,Lot29, $246,000 • Robert and Jill Misener to Steven andHannah Lippke,EastVilla Second

DeschutesCounty • Rhoda G. Hill, trustee of the Edwin L. Hill Credit Shelter Trust and the Rhoda G. Hill Revocable Trust, to Bruce B. and Constance C.Halperin, Sun Cloud Estates, Lot 5, $722,500 • G. Robert and Cheri L. Weeksto Gregory E. L. andGeorganne Moon, Ridge at EagleCrest 9, Lot 38, $215,000 •WestBend Property CompanyLLC to KD Construction Services Inc., NorthWest Crossing, Phases20-22, Lot 822, $155,000 • Matthew J. Wright to Kristin K. Wolter, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 3, Block EE,$170,000 •DianaG.Novotnyto Shannon M. Maher andCindy D. Bellomy, Wyndemere, Lot17, Block2, $730,000 • Patricia A. Goodwin to Robert K. and Sharon S. Glazebrook, Meadowbrook Estates, Lot10, Block1, $195,000 • Bryson Fairlamb andTanya P. McDanniel to Matthew J. Wright, High Desert Village, Lot 22, $212,000 • Patricia L. Wallstrom, trustee of the Wallstrom Marital Trust One, to Mark R. andJannelle J. Johnson, trustees of the Mark R.andJannelle J. Johnson Trust, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 2 and 3,Lot107, $431,000 • Jerry L. and KaceyR.Burch to David B. Anderson, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 41, Block XX, $285,000 • Douglas A. and Connie L. Rawson to JeffBale,W oodsideRanch,Phase3, Lot15, Block 8, $487,500 • Gene and Colleen McLaughlin to Brian D. andChrista L. Gunnell, Eagle Ridge, Lot 5, Block 2, $289,900 • Phillip and Alice G. Neely, trustees of the Phillip and Alice Galloway Neely Family Trust, to Freda M.Shepherd, trustee of the Freda M.Shepherd Living Trust, Ridge atEagle Crest 36, Lot 71, $750,000

•HaydenHomes LLC to MichaelD. Jessee, MeganPark, Phase1, Lot 9, $229,431 • Secretary of Housing and Urban Development of Washington, D.C., to Oscar M. Alvarado, TheWinchester, Lot12, Block 2, $160,210 • Steve E. andJudith R. McCoyto Daniel C. andPatricia K. Olsen, Ridge at Eagle Crest 2, Lot1, $185,000 • James C. andMegan J. Adamsto Gregory and Kacie Pitner, Mason Estates First Addition, Phase1, Lot 9, $267,800 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Peter C. and Susan E. Schneider, Stonegate PUD, Phase1, Lot 25, $343,000 • Frederick M. and Linda B. Harristo Shawn and SuzanneOlsen, Township 17, Range13, Section 31, $195,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Melinda Howell, Bridges at ShadowGlen, Phase1, Lot 94, $415,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Heather Vlach, Eighth Street Cottages, Lot16, $254,000 • Jim St. John Construction LLC to Susan A. Boyle andGwendolyn K. Hilyard, trustees of the Boyle-Hilyard Trust, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 20-22, Lot 804, $445,000 • Glenn Perkeyto Dana E.and Karen E. Clough, Harmony Hills, Lot 2, Block 1, $330,000 • Amy M. and Bradly K. Woodworth to Jamie Stanley, Tall Pines Fifth Addition, Lot 20, Block 29, $180,000 • John A. Conlan to Lisa E. Stano, Aubrey Heights, Lots 22, 23 and24, Block 2, $375,000 • James F. andDeloris E. Reedto Scott Phillips, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites, Unit 9, Part 2, Lot 52, Block 58, $229,000 • Victor J. Roehm, trustee etc., to NW Bend LLC, Mountain View Industrial Park, Lot 8, Block 2, $692,579.55

Box business

healthier or enjoy their (runs) probably know other people more," he wrote. "This quest who also might like the serusually continues for a long vice," King said. "It is easy to time." see how these services could The parcel, which is about snowball in subs c riptions the size of a lunchbox, con- from referrals. " tains six to eight products and However, it maybe difficult cost $15per month. Erickson for some companiesto acquire said the sales structure allows the right customer and keep StrideBox to deliver different that customer,he said. products to its subscribers "As some ofthese services based on season, weather, become more niche,the astraining cycle or new releases sortments of products might from companies. become too specificfor some StrideBox has customers in customers," he wrote. "Keepall 50 states, and in Canada. ing customers delighted with The company shipped its first the assortment of pr o ducts box to 75 subscribers in Feb- they receive could be an onruary 2013 and is now send- going challenge for t hese ing thousands of boxes each businesses.... As soon as the month acrossthe continent. boxes deliver products that "A lot of our subscribers customers do not like, or even like the monthly deliveries worse —if they repeatedly debecause it is a little surprise liver the same products that each month, and serves as people do not like, customers motivation to see what prod- may defect and never come uctsinsidethe box are going to back."

Continued from E1 "Marketers have always been interested in dividing the market into different segments, but the In ternet has made it possible for some of

these groups to really come together around some types of interests," King wrote in an

email. "These subscription businessesfit into these communi-

ties by providing assortments of products tailored towards theirinterests."

With so many choices in the marketplace, he said, decision-making for consumers can be difficult and mentally taxing. Box subscriptions relieve some of the choice-mak-

ing responsibility by providing bundles of products for consumers,he said.

"This saves the customer

time and mental effort but

integrate best with their train-

alsofreesthe subscriber from blame if the products do not

ing and running schedule," he wrote.

and Kristen M. Sandfort, Deer Park1, Lot12, Block 6, $350,000 • Heather E. Hobbs-Hostetler, trustee of the L. Richard andKacie E.Schmidt Trust A, and Lisa A.Schmidt, trustee of the L. Richard andKacie E.Schmidt Trust B, to James E.Hipp Jr. and Kimberly D. Hipp, OregonWater Wonderland, Unit1, Lots37and 38, Block11, $244,000 • Justin J. Chappell to Gary Kelly Jr. and Tisha Kelly, Monticello Estates, Phase1, Lot 3, $229,000 • Gerrit and Patricia Jager to Donnie L. Carr, Township14, Range13, Section 24, $475,000

Bradford A. Frostad andMarcia D. Carman, Crystal Springs, Phase 2,Lot 30, $259,000 • Kay N. Craven, also known as Hazel K. Craven, surviving trustee of the CravenFamily Trust, to Villa M. Robbins andJeffery R. Grover, Oregon andWestern Addition to City of Prineville, Lot1 and 2, Block12, $168,000 • Michael Perryto Daniel S. Sterner and Angela F.Morgan-Sterner, Partition Plat1999-13, Parcel 2, $173,900 • Shelley R. Hood to Richard J. and Nora R. Doyle, Lost LakeEstates, Phase 3, Lot 33, $269,000 Crook County • Robert J. and Jean I. Alleyto Hayden • Bernard E. andPatricia F. and RyannTalbot, OldWest Road, Lot Montgomery, trustees of the 5, $340,000 Montgomery Revocable Living • Markand Vickie L. Westwood to Trust, to Casey J.and Rosemary A. Eldrit E. VanWert and Loraine I. Schaefer, Sinclair-Davis Tract No. 2, Brunner, Prineville, Lot4, Block11, Lot 21, $475,000 $156,400 • Bruce Tofell and Mona R.Novotny • Max E. and Karen L. Cartright to Tofell, co-trustees of the TofellKenneth G.andKerry J. Kerr, Three Novotny Trust, to Andrew R.and Pines, Phase1, Lot11, $187750 Kelley M. Griggs, Township15, Range • Judy K. Fogelquist to Brian C. 14, Section 22, $432,000 Shelby, Township14, Range15, •DavidL.and DehliaD.Pooveyto Section 24, $180,000 Larry E. andDebra A.Syme, Stone • Sylvia Sullivan to Tyler G. Wood, Ridge Phase 7,Lot104, $205,000 • Shayne and Koreen Bowker to Brian Ochoco Ridge, Lot13, $152,700 • Jim Hensley, sheriff of Crook and Kathleen L. Colwell, Prineville County, to Wells Fargo BankN.A., Lake Acres, Unit 2, Lot19, Block 30, Partition Plat 2005-33, Parcel 1, $150,000 • Jim D. Schas to Randall L. and Mary $166,840 L. Harmon, Powell Butte View Estates, • Sheldon L. and Joyce J. Engle to Lot 4, Block1, $174,900 Christopher T. andDonna R.Hamlin, Northridge, Lot 23, $264,500 • Villa M. Robbins to Patrick G. Lair and Jessamyn J.Watt-Lair, Township • Mark D. and PeggyJ. Jones to 14, Range17, Section 35, $210,000 Lawrence L. andPatricia S. Lane, • Mountain Ridge Estates LLC to Ray Northridge, Lot 34, $201,100 E. and Janice M.Oeltjen, Mountain • Thomas 0. and RoseM. Winfrey Ridge Estates PUD,Phase1, Lot 33, to Sheldon L. andJoyce J. Engle, $332,000 Lost Lake Estates, Phase 3,Lot 31, • Robert D. and Lisa L. Gomes to $235,000

ing for us, we still spend time a production line to package educating both co nsumers the boxes and get them ready and brands on what we're do- to ship to subscribers. Boxes ing," hewrote in an email. cost consumers $25 a month "Your typical consumer isn't and include four to five prodout looking for us in the same uctssuch as gear,apparel, nuway that they're looking for tritional goods and skin care a new sleeping bag or a new products.The company ships thermos. That means we have to be creative about how to get in front of them and show

to 42 of the 50 states.

them what we're offering."

sales. He also is exploring creating quarterly boxeswith higher-priced items,as well as including travel giveaways for subscribers.

But being new also means

there's plenty of room in the market. Cairn was selected in September to participate in the

tor for companies in the out-

doorindustry,chose Cairn for its first mentorship program. Little said Cairn's boxes

a month his garage turns into

that a service they've seenfor years in other industries is available in an industry they love — the outdoor industry," he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees@bendbuffetin.com

DOES

HEARING AIDS

avF.RVOWa MUMBLE? - "-

* — .

Connect Hearing YOUII HEARIHG PROFESSIONALS

for a chance to win $10,000.

And in July, Bend Outdoor Worx, a newbusiness incuba-

"It's a lot of fun t o teach people who love the outdoors

Little expects to open an online store to drive follow-up

concept-stage competition of the Bend Venture Conference

appeal to the entire outdoor industry, insteadof just a segAnd as new firms enter the ment, such asgolfers or fishermarket there will b e m o r e men, which makes thecompacompetition, which can make ny unique. It's also investing in data it moredifficult to both stand out and to deliver a mix o f collection and gives its subproducts that service a broad scribers incentive to provide enough portion of the market that data so companies with to remain profitable. products inthe box get insight Little of Cairn agreed the to their products. business model has challengOver time, Little plans to es.For example, in the outdoor use profile settings to customindustry, he said, the sub- ize the content of the box and scription-box model is a new provide more personalized concept. products. Cairn generatesrev"While somepeople are fa- enuefrom subscriptions.Once

King of OSU-Cascadessaid Consumers are also less the business model provides brand loyal today than they a recurring revenue stream were generations ago, and for companiessending out subscription services offer a the boxes. Once people sign variety of different experienc- up, they continue to pay every es, he said. month even if they are notusErickson said the subscrip- ing the products. It also introtion model works for runners duces customers to products because of theongoing nature they might not otherwise try. "Once you find a group of of the activity. "They are always look- customers that are well-suiting for a way to go faster,be ed to your specific box, they miliar with it and come lookwork out," he said.

Addition, Lot1, Block 6, $232,000 • Devon Cochenour to Joseph D. and Jennifer J. Nance, LavaRidges, Phase 2, Lot 37, $325,000 • Cynthia A. Norgaard to Kelly A. and Mathew L. Cleman, Pheasant Run, Phase1, Lot 34, $338,000 • Kelly L. Cardwell to Gavin HeisserSmith and Morgan Smith, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 50, Block S, $250,000 • William B. and Sandra K. Russell to Christopher B. andAngela D. Helliwell, Tamarack ParkEast, Phase1, Lot10, Block1, $197000 • LedaMudgeto MariahC.and Alexander M. Smith, CascadeView Estates, Phase1, Lot 238, $207,500 • Charles W. Bunker Jr. and Tamara L. Bunker to Dustin A. andLesli D. Dickinson, Vista Ridge, Lot 7, $209,500 • J. Patrick McCarthy and Lauri K. Anderson to Michael H. Jarvinen, Newport Landing, Lot 25, $365,000 • Snowbrushed Winter LLC to 345 SE Clevel andAve.LLC,ClevelandSquare, Lot 4, $720,000 • Wells Fargo Bank N.A., trustee etc., to R&R RanchesLLC,RedHawk, Unit 5, Lot 46, $152,250 • Valorie A. Lukinsto William M. Nicholls and Kristen GoodmanNicholls, Old Mill Terrace, Lot14, $390,000 • Kevin L. and Debra J. Toal to Charles W. and Tamara L.Bunker,Township 15, Range11, Section19, $172,000 • Dianne E. Norwood, trustee of the Dianne E.Norwood Revocable Trust, to Marjorie A. and Michael Stornetta, Aspen Rim No. 2, Lot169, $290,000 • Robert D. and PamelT. a Wittwer to Carl L. Rosier, Township15, Range11, Section 28, $729,000 • Dennis V. Moore, trustee of the Dennis V. MooreTrust, to Curtis J.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN E 3

Businesses in cas incom ostin or anictras "It's going great," Vaillan-

By Rick Romell eMilwaukee Journal Sentinel

court said. "She does a great

job." Vaillancourt said the sys-

MILWAUKEE-

tem — tossing waste vegeta-

elissa Tashjian was saving money to

bles, fruit, eggshells, cheese and such into a container lined with a compostable bag made of plant material — has worked smoothly and has reduced garbage by about a third

remodelher kitchen.She bought a dump truck instead. She hadthe rust-speckled,25-year-old Ford

at the restaurant. That means no more overloaded dumpsters, and Vail-

fitted with overhead forks, named it Torty (short

lancourt hopes that Beans & Barley eventually can offset its added costs by cutting back on its current four pickups a week of regular garbage. Tashjian also heads a nonprofit volunteer organization,

for Tortoise; the truck's top end is 50 mph) and made it the muscle of her new trash-hauling business. But not just any trash. Tashjian, a cheerfully

Kompost Kids, that diverts organic materials from the waste

resolute, tattooed 33-year-old who describes

stream. Her business operates independently of the nonprofit, she said.

herself as an "organics diversion enthusiast,"

A waitress at Transfer Piz-

is zeroing in on food scraps, bones, dirty paper plates and anything else that can be turned into

Michael Sears/Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Melissa Tashjian, who started Compost Crusader LLC, helps make a pickup from Comedy Sportz in Milwaukee. The business may not be high-profit, but it's "extremely viable," she said.

soil-enriching compost.

It may not be high-profshe saidof her early reading on the prospects for forging a business out of offering restau-

rants and grocery stores special pickup of organic waste that otherwise would be head-

ed for the landfill. Launched earlier this year, her company, Compost Crusader LLC, has lined up seven customers so far without doing much in the way of marketing. The early clients were enough to generate nearly 25,000 pounds of waste in August that

Tashjian truckedto a suburban composting operation. "I would like to be able to

see a hundred businesses on board by the end of next year," she said.

Growing interest She's not the only one sens-

ing opportunity in wilted lettuce, uneaten pizza crusts and soiled napkins. Elsewhere in the country, small businesses have sprung up to serve the needs of those

willing to pay a little extra to have their garbage recycled into compost.

B ootstrap Compost, i n Boston, used bicycles when it started collecting food scraps

in 2011. Now the business has eight employees and three trucks and gathers organic waste from 750 homes and 50 businesses. Residential service costs $8 a week. Commercial accounts start at $18 a week. "I realized pretty quickly that there was a pretty big

proach to Compost Crusader. Her dump truck was modified

for waste pickup by her boy-

In this, she sees a market.

it, but it's "extremely viable,"

zeria and Cafe (another customer), she has taken something of a do-it-yourself ap-

friend, Matthew Scannella, at

living doing good in the com- something that grows with munity by building soil in the culture and with awareness." demand for this," said Andy city." Widespread acceptance of Brooks, a f ormer journalist organics recycling, however, Beyond the cities who started his firm with a could in the long run undercut vague interest i n c o mpostMaybe. The r e sidential the viability of small, entrepreing that since has become a pickup model seems to work neurial ventures like Compostpassion. in densely packed cities with Now, Compost Cab and ComIn P h iladelphia, B ennett lots of apartment dwellers who post Crusader. Compost owner Tim Bennett lack space to compost — asA growing number of comand hiscrew call on more suming they have the inclina- munities are looking at putting than 1,000 homes and 15 to 20 tion. It may be a tougher sell in citywide organics recycling small businesses, hauling their places like Milwaukee, where programs in place, said Jerry food scraps and yard waste backyards are more abundant. Powell, executive editor of Ret o five di fferent farms f o r Duane Drzadinski has been source Recyding magazine. composting. trying for the last few months Such programs already are Raleigh, North C a roli- to get a service going that running in hundreds of comna-based CompostNow has wouldemphasizehome pickup. munities, most of them large 350 residential customers. In His s u burban b u s iness, West Coast cities and their Washington, D.C., Compost Compost Express, has a web- suburbs, he said. One-man-and-a-truck opCab counts about 500 homes site, a blog and a Facebook and a few dozen businesses as page. Drzadinski is active on erations can't handle citywide clients. Twitter (more than 1,200 post- organics recycling. Rather, "What we're really talking ings since early May) and puts Powell said, it's most efficientabout is building a more sus- out a daily online publication ly done by the municipalities tainable citizenry, one bag of that aggregates composting themselves, or the large haulfood scraps at a time," Com- news from around the Web. ers with which they contract. "At which point our business post Cab founder Jeremy Bro- But so far he has struggled to sowsky said. line up customers. goes away," Senkbeil said. "There are just a lot of chal- "So this model, nationwide, is A former publishing entrepreneur, Brosowsky got inter- lenges that have made this dif- probably a 10-to-15-year busiested in urban agriculture and ficult," Drzadinski said. ness model." came to Milwaukee to study Among them:Finding peowith noted urban agriculture ple willing to spend money for organization Growing Power things that may help the comand its farmer-in-chief, Will munity in general — reduci Allen. ing use of landfills, creating • 1 While here, B rosowsky more-fertile soil — but don't hatched the idea for

C om- benefit them directly.

post Cab, which he started in D.C. four years ago. He's now thinking about licensing the m odel foruseby others. "There's an o pportunity here," he said. "And the good news is it's a rising tide. It is not an easy business, but we set

out basically to prove that any guy with a truck could earn a

Tashjian, though, sees plen- his business, Robert Ivens Maty of near-term potential. chinery Co. "One thingthere is not a lack S cannella makes the r e thereof is waste," she said. "It cycling dumpsters there too, happens every day, all year. It and, since he holds a commerdoesn't matter what the weath-

er's like. It doesn't stop."

That's true enough. In 2012, the Environmental Protection

He and Tashjian do the route on Sunday mornings. The cool weather this summer has been

Agency estimates, Americans a bonus, holding down odors dumped 69 billion pounds of wafting into the cab. food scraps in landfills. Anyway, the smell isn't that So the 25,000 pounds Com- bad, and Tashjian hung one post Crusader diverted in Au- of those pine-tree shape air gust is a droplet in a Mississip- fresheners inside Torty. "That seems to do the job," pi River-sized waste stream. But it's a start. she said. 'Tm committed to making this work," Tashjian said. Trust Your Loved One's Her servic ew inspraisefrom kitchen manager Anne VailCare To EVERGREEN lancourt at Beans & Barley, a

restaurant and one of Compost Crusader's customers.

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"At the end of the day, people pay us because it makes them feel good," Brosowsky said. That represents a business niche, but a small one, said Justin S enkbeil,

cial license, drives the truck.

The most comprehensive visitors' guide in the tri-county area, this

colorful, slick-stock-covered, information-packed magazine

c o -found-

er o f No r t h Ca r olina's CompostNow. "It's a very challenging business to get into," he said."It's

is distributed through Central

Oregon resorts, Chambers of Commerce, hotels and other key points of interests, including tourist kiosks across the state.

Uber Continued from E1 "I was wondering if t h at question would come up," Fo-

land said. He replied that United was merely responding to customer demands for mobile technology and "emerging views of the marketplace." With its

Uber app, "we want to provide functionality. Our customers want it. They told us they like

it and they're using the product," he said. While Uber and other shar-

ing services like Lyft may well be an irresistible force, airports say they do not intend to

be an immovable object. Last week, for example, Nashville International Airport became

the nation's first airport to officially recognize Uber and Lyft. The airport struck a deal in

which the services must obtain permits and pay airport fees to pick up passengers curbside at designated locations. "Airports welcome anything that helps them provide bettercustomer service," said Tom Devine,the general counsel for Airports Council International-North America, a

trade group. He pointed out that airports don't refer to Uber and the like as ride-sharing services but rather as "ride-booking services," to more precisely define the commercial nature of

the upstarts. There are 450 U.S. commercial airports, with widely varying ground-transportation services issues, including traffic congestion around terminals and potential liability for passenger pickup and delivery by nonregulated

drivers.

tion around," said Lane KasThe airport trade group has selman, a spokesman. "We a task force that is consider- welcome the opportunity to

ing ways to accommodate and show airport administrators regulateapp-driven services, how Uber can reduce curbside Devine said. churn, eliminate deadhead "Airports don't see them- trips and end long taxi cues." s elves as pro-taxi or p r o The huge growth of Uber's ride-booking. We're trying to airport service, part of its regulate evenhandedly," he lower-cost UberX tier, unadded. derscores the dissatisfaction Revenue is obviously a big many travelers have with exissue, since ride-share com- isting ground-transportation panies are operating in air- options at many airports. p ort e n v i ronments w h e r e Complaints include high ground-transportation services prices, long waits and taxi serlike taxis, limousines and shut- vice where technology is untles pay fees. And that revenue available even for credit cards, has been rising. At many air- let alone employing tech like ports, money from concessions Uber's. You'll have your own other than airline operations examples, as do I. For ex— restaurants and retailing, ample, take the taxi lines at parking and car rentals and La Guardiaat 9 a.m. on any ground-services fees — can ac- weekday. (Please.) count for half of total revenues. Fierce opposition from the For example, at Los Angeles taxi industry is u nderstandWorld Airports, the authority able, said Clayton Reid, the that operates Los Angeles In- chief executive of MMGY Globternational and Ontario Inter- al, a travel marketing strategy national airports, airline land- firm. He pointed out that in ing feesaccounted for $227.7 New York City, a taxi medalmillion in the 2013 fiscal year lion costs more than $1 million. — compared with $328.6 mil"If I can come in and start lion from concessions. Of that driving and not have a dime concession pot, $9.3 million invested in it other than the came from fees on taxis, buses ongoing expense of my car, of and limousines, up from $8.9 course it's a threat to the tradimillion in 2012 and $6.9 mil- tional medallion operations," lion in 2011. he said. Major airports also have Airports and political aubeen blocking Uber, and in thorities have for decades legsome cases Uber drivers even islated on who can and who have been arrested for op- cannot operate commercial erating at a i r ports w ithout services at airports, he pointed permits. out. " Airports want t o

make

sure that everybody in ground transportation pays their fair

"I think they'll continue to

have that hammer," he said. "The pressure will be, will they find common ground

share," Devine said. "Taking Uber to and from between the traditional transthe airport is the safest, most portation providers and the reliable and affordable op- new disrupters?e

l

I I

It is also offered to Deschutes County Expo Center visitors all year round.

I INli

111 WAYS TO DISCOVERCENTRAL OREGON IS ACOMPREHENSIVE GUIDE to places, events and activities taking place throughout Central Oregon during the year. Both locals as well as visitors to the area will discover the services and products your business has tooffer when you advertise in this publication.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Spices

"The handcrafted spirits sector is really growing. This is a way to be part of that market, but in a complementary way, creating

Continued from E1 In March, they started sell-

ing their first cocktail spices and beer sauces in 4- and 5 -ounce bottles. Th e

something that didn't exist."

i nfu-

b

sions are available online and through about 10 retail spirits outlets, including Chelsea Market Baskets in New York,

h

lA

— Matt Hemeyer, co-founder of Addition

i ->

Napa Valley Distillery in Cali-

ucts were ordered by Wal- Pickle Co. in Park City, Utah, Mart and Walgreensstores: which was founded in 2011 "It is important to be sure your and is now producing 12,000 product demand is going to jars of pickles a month for stay up beyond the holiday W hole F o ods a n d ot h e r surge before you invest in any chains: "Friends and family equipment. I'm a fan of using can be tough to manage — if a friends and family when you dog gets sick, they're off to the are just getting off the ground vet and not at work. Paying because they care about your and training temp workers, success more and will go the who won't be staying as you

/~

fornia and Independent Spirits

in Chicago. The stores sell a 4-ounce bottle of liquid spices, enough to flavor 60 to 100 drinks, for $16 to $18. Five-ounce beer saucessell for $12 and spice about 80 beers. "They're pretty potent, so a few dashes are all you need," Hemeyer said. Some popular drink combi-

;:j IIStk

extra mile on effort or quality.

ii c

nations, the founders say, are star anise cocktail spice in a

rum and coke, and cardamom and rosemary in a gin drink. "The handcraftedspirits sector is really growing," Hemeyer said, noting all the small distilleries that have opened

Temp workers are more likely to just consider it a job."

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet

Stuart Isett/The New York Times

Matt Hemeyer and Eric Salenski, founders of Addition, a company that makes naturally flavored drink

1000's Of Ads Every Day

son, leaving them to debate the merits of temp workers or recruiting family and friends as volunteers.

complementary way, creating something that didn't exist." In August, the company had in November, for production He estimated that they would might not have time to order, revenue of about $7,500. Its and shipping; and then one have to pay $30 an hour, or a install and fine-tune a new setgrossmargin ranges from $2 and a half workers in Decem- total of $24,000. up in time for the holiday rush. to $6 on each bottle, depend- ber, mainly for shipping. T aking t h i s a m o unt o f ing on the ingredients. One option he i s c onsid- money from the company's What others say For the holiday season, ering is asking friends and reserves would put the found• Dan Ginsberg, a former Hemeyer and Salenski ar e family to pitch in, offering ers in a precarious cash-flow chief executive of Red Bull pitching their spices and "pizza, product and fun," as position, Hemeyer said, so North A m erica: "Addition's sauces as stocking stuffers compensation. Family and they would consider taking top priority should be to build or hostess gifts. They cannot friends offer the flexibility that out a loan, although he has not product and fill every order it be sure the products will take "doesn't lock us in to anything yet looked into the rates they receives, in appropriate time. off, but they want to be ready from week to week," Hemeyer would have to pay. A more They have one chance to make just in case. Hemeyer said said. Big orders, though, might professional and reliable work a properimpression, so they the thought of running out of cause them to start "burning force, however, would mean should start building inveninventory and "ruining the through friendships." the founders could focus on tory right away, working 24/7 chance to make a great imThis option, Hemeyer said, strategic decisions rather than and using every personal repressionon customers, poten- would cost about $2,100, on day-to-day production. And lationship they have. With evtially thousands of customers," mostly to feed the volunteers less training and quality con- ery order shipped, they should keeps him up at night. At the and give them free products. trolwould berequired because also include a marketing piece same time, he needs to keep While it would be the most the additional work f orce showcasing their entire prodan eye on expenses, because cost-effective way to raise pro- would not be a rotating cast. uct line. The craft spirit and the company is self-financed duction, the company would The third option is invest- mixology trends are growing and the founders do not want have to rely on the availability ing $10,000 of the company's — this is an opportunity to to run out of cash. and good will of others. On the reserves in p roduction and developlong-term customers, plus side, the founders could fulfillment equipment — a not just holiday shoppers." The options pay for this option with cash turntable, work stands and a • Tim Sinclair, chief execThe founders' goal is to pro- they have in the bank. shrink-wrapping machineutive o f U- B e -Livin-Smart duce 7,500 bottles a month The second option is hir- to integrate their production in Toronto, which r ecently in October, November and ing temp workers for specific components into a semi-au- ramped up production after December. times andhours. Hemeyer said tomated line, but the owners its muffins and snack prodFor Hemeyer, the prospect he had concerns about this of ratcheting up production plan, too: "It seems scary to from 750 bottles a month to hire somebody unknown and 7,500 is daunting. He estimates hand the keys off." The temp that he will need two addition- workers would come through al full-time workers in Octo- an agency, so the founders 541 382-6447 i 2090 NE Wyatt Court i Suite 101 ber, mainly for production; an would not have to worry about Bend OR 97701i bendurology.com s~endUmlo extrathree and a halfworkers taxes or background checks.

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A DSK 58. 1 2 NI 41.23 P ANW 1 0 4.70 ALXN 17 7 .9 8 CP 214. 6 7 CTAS 70. 3 4 N RG 31. 5 6 KORS 75. 4 2 RHT 58.14 C OV 93.89

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INDEX S&P 500 $CHG %CHG %CHG % RTN Frankfurt DAX 1WK 1WK 1MO 1YR London FTSE100 7.18 s zs 88 . 4 2.5 Hong KongHangseng 8.34

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60. 8

6. 8 4 6.36 9.09 7.82 5.62 1.56 1.95 8.34 3.52 1.60 5.36 2.00 0.73

51.1

44.2

0.0 Paris CAC-40 19.0 Tokyo Mikkei 225

43.7

32.1

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37. 4

45.2

36.0

59.1

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75. 7

32.8

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81.85

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Hertz Global Hldgs Transocean Ltd Arcelor Mittal Talisman Energy H elmerich & Payne

HTZ

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90.44

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-3a2 Westport Innovations WPRT -156 CTC Media Inc CTCM 5 4.3 PDF Solutions Inc PDF S 42.6 Alcobra Ltd ADHD -23.1 Revance Therapeutics RVNC 7 .3 Agile Therapeutics AG R X -24.1 Exco Resources XCO - 7.4 Midstates Petroleum M PO -32.2 Exone Co XONE 30.0 Emerald Oil Inc EOX

grow, isn't an investment in

the company. Addition should buy the new equipment,be• Al l i son Y e ary C e s ati, cause it's a real step toward co-owner of th e Yee-Haw future growth."

in Seattle. "This is a way to be additives for cocktails, beers and spirits, expect a possible big bump in sales during the holiday seapart of that market, but in a

E5

LAST FRI. CHG 't967.90 +21.73 91 95.68 -186.35 6527.91 +81.52 23064.56 +131.58 4281.74 +39.07

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Quota e

"I'm just like, 'Come on!' I get what's going on, but can you see it's a store? "

— Aeran Brent,on visitors taking pictures of her store, Isis Bridal and Formal, which shares a name with ISIS, the acronym of the Islamic militant group

Note: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are$100 million to $1 billion (smaltj; $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greater than $8billion (large).

Portable

I s'der

Who she is: senior analyst at Forrester Research Her insight: PayPal is set to grow after spinoff

Denee Carriniton

EBay said it will spin off its PayPal unit next year from its e-commerce marketplace arm, the latest shakeup in the mobile payments arena. There are two types of mobile payments: those made on a smaitphone via apps,and those that are made with your phone at a store checkout. Competition is fierce, with Amazon, Google, Square and others competing against PayPal. Forrester analyst Denee Carrington weighs in. Does the split with PayPal make sense? I think the PayPal split from eBay makes a lot of sense for PayPal. The payments landscape is hypercompetitib/e, and the pace of change is accelerating, and everyone is gunning for PayPal. They're the leader of alternative payments

worldwide. I think the split will give PayPal greater agility to be able to respond to those competitive threats and really focus on the growth of their payments business without being focused on the potential impact on the marketplace business.

W hat does Apple Pay add to the payments sector? It puts even more pressure on PayPal to defend its territory, both its existing territory, for example, with in-app payments, but it also gives them a formidable competitor for in-store mobile payments. How will eBay fare as a standalone Which is something Apple is really trying company? to sort of benchmark. It hasn't happened During an investor presentation it showed yet in terms of anyone moving the that the revenues (fiom each of the needle for in-store payments, and it's an marketplace and PayPal units) are close opportunity for Apple to certainly make to the same, so I'm sure eBay will do just its mark and help move the market fine. But I think this is a really interesting in terms of in-store mobile payments. opportunity specifically for PayPal to really Given its brand cachet, the merchants grow, rapidly expand its base, leverage that it has launching with Apple Pay some of the acquisitions it has made and developers — there's a very eager recently, such as with Braintree, and developer community that is excited compete aggressively in a space that is in to leverage the new ios plafform — I a lot of flux and is as competitive as it is. think we'll see some very interesting

applications that leverage Apple Pay coming into the market as well. All of those threaten PayPal. Where doyou see mobile payments going down the road? I think most of the growth is going to be in the mobile web space, in particular with apps. Certainly in-store or in-person mobile payments will grow quickly as well, but not to the same degreeas in-app payments. In-app payments are a very natural extension of e-commerce so that's where the majority of the action is over the next five years with in-store payments ramping up as well. Interviewed by Mae Anderson. Answers edited for clarity and length. AP

Index closing andweekly net changes for the week ending Friday, October 3, 2014

+

t7,0O9.69

Nasoaa ~ 4,475.62

365 7

S&P500

+

1,967.90

14 g5

RUSSELL2000 1,104.74

+

14 I

WILSHIRE5000

+

20,715.53


E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

UNDAY D

R

on a

esa uneu

Cooling systemissue requires prompt fix

By David Undercoffler Los Angeies Times

By Brad Bergholdt

with fire to do anything but to confront this issue head on! • I hope you can help Enginedamage due to cooling • me. My c a r 's t em- system malfunctions is tragic perature gauge will occa- and easily preventable. If you sionally go up more than need to buy some time before normal. During the past seeking repairs, be sure to severalmonths, I've added check the radiator level daily water to the radiator be- and watch that temp gauge cause it was low. The plastic like a hawk. Topping off with tank seems to remain at the water isn't a good long term correct level even though solution, but will do until you the radiator is low. What can get this repaired. suggestions do you have for me to resolve this'? Should I • My pickup makes a faint be adding antifreeze? • squeak, squeak, squeak — Emily P. sound as it rolls forward or • This is s o mething backward. It sounds like it's

Since 2004, Honda has sold more than 2.3 million of its

Tribune News Service

Q

easygoing CR-V crossover sport utility vehicle, and most

of those years — including this one — it has been the top-selling SUV in the U.S. The current generation, introduced in 2012, has av-

eraged 300,000 sales a year. Although not a standout in any particular area, the CR-V does everything

REVIEW well, which has

Q

helped it weather competition from all-new versions of the Toyota RAV4,

Nissan Rogue and F o rd Escape. It has also benefited from a

• that needs to f u l l y

recent shift in buyers' habits: 2014 is expected to mark the

The 2015 Honda CR-V hosts a new and more efficient engine and transmission along with an updated

first year thatcrossovers and

interior and new safety features.

Courtesy Honda/Tribune News Service

A

SUVs are the most popular

style of vehicle, trumping even the trusty family sedan. To keep that m omentum

going, Honda will put a thoroughly updated CR-V on sale. The revisions on t hi s 2015

model gobeyond what automakers typically bolt on for a mid-cycle refresh. Highlights include a new and more effi-

cient engine and transmission,

2015HondaCR-V Base price: $25,200 Type: Crossover sports utility vehicle Engine: 2.4-liter four-cylinder, 181 pound-feet torque Mileage:27 mpg city, 34 mpg highway

an updated interior and new

coming from under the truck

resolved, and right away. bed. It's not loud but concerns Do you notice the high- me. Any ideas'? er-than-normalgauge tem— Mario Rizzo perature while at freeway • If the noise occurs on or similar speeds, or while • smooth pavement (no driving i n s t o p-and-gosuspension system movement) traffic? If the rise in tem- my hunch would be a dry/ perature occurs only at beginning-to-bind universal low speeds, an inoperative joint. The joint may not yet be or weak cooling fan could loose enough to detect movebe the cause. Higher speed ment when firmly wiggled.

redesign. Outside, the CR-V gets a more aggressive grille,headlights and bumper that give it a family resemblance to the

willing to get spendy. The Touring gets the automaker's first application of what it calls Honda Sensing. That's a fancy name for a group of tech-based safety features like adaptive cruise control, lane-keeping assist, forward collision warning and autonomous emergency braking (including pedestrian detection). The adaptive cruise control and lane-keeping assist works as well as anything else in the industry.

current Accord and the recent-

ly redesigned Fit hatchback. Finally, Honda added a bevy of new standard and optional features that help make it an easy value.

safetyfeatures. tional transmissions with sevThe EX trim, the most pop"We think it's already a re- en, eight and even nine speeds. ular, adds standard gear inally sweet recipe, so we're not Honda's CVTs work better cluding heated cloth seats, a changing the formula, just than most. Since this type of power driver's seat, keyless sweetening the treat," Jeff transmission essentially has entry, LED daytime lights and Conrad, general manager of only one speed, they tend to Lane Watch (a side-view camHonda, said at the vehicle's rev the engine higher and era that uses the dashboard media launch. louder during acceleration. screen to display the lane to The savvy updates only furSo Honda has programmed your right when you use the ther cement the CR-V as the in artificial gears that mimic blinker). segment leader. the shifts that a driver expects For all that, Honda adds The biggest update is the when they push on the gas just $200 to the base price of new drivetrain. The earlier pedal. the EX, for $25,420 total. Allversionused an olderfour-cylMost customers won't no- wheel drive is an additional inder engine and a five-speed tice much difference in the $1,250. A moonroof, backup automatic tran s mission new drivetrain — and that's camera and alloy wheels rethat was quickly becoming the point. The extra torque is main gratis. antiquated. available earlier in the CR-V's Honda also added a new So Honda raided its garage acceleration, giving this Hon- Touring model at the top of and found that the drivetrain da some extra giddyup. Drop the CR-V range for customers from the current Accord fam- the transmission into sport ily sedan would work nicely in m ode, and thecarfeelseager. the CR-V. The engine remains But the real gains come in a 2.4-liter four-cylinder but fuel economy. picksup power and efficiency. The standard front-wheel Horsepower stays the same, drive models jump to 27 miles but torque rises to 181 pound- per gallon in the city and 34 feet from 163. mpg on the highway, up from As in the Accord, this en- 23 and 31, respectively. Models gine is connected to a new sin- with the optional four-wheel gle-speed CVT gearbox with drive are rated at 26 mpg in a sport mode. This is an effi- the city and 33 on the highciency play, as increasing fuel way. That's better than any economy regulations have au- crossover in its class.

Similar to the setup in the

Acura MDX, the best part of the lane-keeping function is it gradually directs the vehicle to the center of the lane, rather than ping-ponging it from side to side like other systems.

By sticking to the basics that have made the CR-V a top

seller — while aggressively updating the drivetrain, safety and effi ciency — Honda has made it clear it doesn't intend

to lose its sales lead any time soofL

symptoms could be the re-

How about using this situation

sult of a damaged or miss- as an excuse to treat yourself ing lower air deflector. to the purchase of a non-conA more likely cause of tact (infrared) temperature the intermittent high tem- gun? These are super useful perature readings is insuf- and can be purchased for as ficient coolant. A coolant little as $50, possibly less. leak seems likely as you Drive the truck for perhaps 20are periodically adding wa- 30 miles to warm up the driveter. A cracked hose, loose

line, then shoot each U-joint,

clamp,oozing water pump

their yokes, and the driveshaft

seal or other flaw can also prevent the system from

itself. If one U-joint is notice-

ably higher in temperature drawing coolant back from than the nearby shaft or yoke, it's likely to be your noisemakthe overflow tank as the engine cools down, result- er (replacement is needed). ing in the low radiator yet Temperature guns are also normal or overfull level in great for checking tire, brake the overflow tank. and bearing temperatures, The bottom line is the comparing upper and lower system needs a complete radiator hose temperature (rainspection, pressure test- diator efficiency), true engine ing and validation of prop- coolant temperature (shoot the er cooling fan operation. thermostat housing) and air Please forgive my blunt- conditioner duct temp — the ness, but you're playing sky is the limit!

II

tomakers turning to fuel-sip-

ping CVT setups or conven- also get a mild but worthwhile •

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The interior and exterior

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No hard-and-fast tire repair regulations By Paul Brand

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aplug, or just apatch.

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Star Tribune(Minneapolis)

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I then took it to local mechanic

even though the cruise control

who pulled the small nail out, patched it and sent me on my way. Setting aside the safety issue of driving on 10-year-old tires, is there a law or regula-

doesn't work. Before taking it in to a dealer for diagnostic testing, having a second opinion might help.

Qt

• Our 2011 Subaru Legacy • only a couple of thousand • has a dashboard panmiles a year. It had a slow leak el lit up like a Christmas tree. in a tire more than 10 years The following lights remain old. I took it to a tire dealer who on constantly: check engine said that because of its age, he light, traction, brake light and couldn't touch it. He told me the cruise control light flashes. that in Minnesota it's a $10,000 Since the check engine light fine if he did so. Of course, he remains constant, the service was happy to sell me a new tire. center says it is OK to drive • I have a car that I drive

tion that prevented that dealer

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from repairing my tire? • While there have been traction control. And it really ~

• efforts at b o th f e deral

isn't "OK" to drive if the brake

and state levels to develop tire warning light is on. This light age and tire repair regula- illuminates if the brake fluid tions, to my knowledge there level is low, the parking brake are no specific laws yet. Each is still on or if there's an imbaltire manufacturer has its own ance ofhydraulic pressure in repair guidelines and the Rub- the system. ber Manufacturers of America So take the car to your dealpublishes specific guidelines er to have its diagnostic equipfor tire repair. ment identify what's wrong. In general, a tire can be re- The basic Subaru OE warranpaired if the damage is a quar- ty is three years/36,000 miles, ter-inch or smaller, not in prox-

the powertrain is covered for

imity to other damage, is con- five years/60,000 miles and fined to the tread block area of the federal emissions warranthe tire and the tire is deemed

ty covers the computer and

reparable.

catalytic converter for eight

Methods of repair include the one-piece stem and patch

years/80,000 miles. Subaru issued TSB .06-41-11

repair or the two-piece stem dated October 2011 that identiand patch repair, requiring that fied low battery voltage — DC the tirebe dismounted fromthe C0074/C0075 — as a possible wheel. The RMA recommends cause for multiple warning never repairing a tire with just lights.

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INSIDE BOOKS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3

© www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

JOHN COSTA

Please vote in November enturing into election speculation is a very dangerous game. So I won't. At least I won't try to handicap

(

or predict race outcomes for the upcoming general election, which is only weeks away. Ballots will begin to be mailed on Oct. 15, and Election Day is a little more than four weeks away.

And it is a very full ballot. Oregon voters will choose one of its two U.S. Senators and our en-

tire delegation to the U.S. House of Representatives. A governor will be chosen, as well as members of the Oregon House and Senate.

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Across Central Oregon there are

critical races in county and municipal elections in which you'll choose

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those folks who balance your tax

dollars against your civic needs. There arealso local measures for education, dust control and support

Andy Tullie/The Bulletin file photo

John Shepherd, center, performs a wedding rehearsal on his property at Shepherdsfield. He had a dispute with Deschutes County officials about his ability to hold events on this property.

for fire protection. No election would be complete without state initiatives and mea-

sures, and this cycle is no exception. You'll be asked to decide on label-

ing of genetically modified foods, driver cards for illegal residents, an equal rights amendment to the state constitution, the legalization of rec-

reational marijuana and changes to the state's primary election rules.

Sounds like a loaded ballot — and it is — but the question that puzzles me is whether it is a ballot that attracts voters, or whether voters in

Oregon, like those elsewhere in the nation, are simply not exercising their franchise. I looked back at voter turnout in Oregon presidential elections dating

DeBone

DemocraticchallengerJodieBarramand Republican incumbent Anthony (Tony)DeBonestate their opinions onseveral major issues

Barram

to 1980, the first of President Rea-

gan's victories. What I discovered is that even

Editor's note: The Bulletin Editorial Board asked the three candidates running for the Deschutes County Commissioner position up for election in November to answer a series of questions in order to give voters a better idea of the differences between them. Republican incumbent Anthony (Tony) DeBone faces Democrat Jodie Barram. Libertarian Jack Stillwell is also in the running for commissioner but did not respond.

the word "turnout" is a l oaded description. Many readers confuse the high turnout numbers to be a percentage of all eligible voters. Not true. The turnout percentage reflects

the numbers of eligible voters who

register to vote, were not disqual-

ified for some reason and cast a ballot. So,theturnout percentage ofregistered voters is always going to be higher than the percentage of eligiblevoterswho registered and voted.

In any case, Oregon's voting turnout is pretty good. It was 77 percent in 1980, 78 percent in 1984, 80 percent in 1988, 82

percent in 1992, 71 percent in 1996, 79 percentin 2000, 86 percent in 2004,

85 percentin 2008 and 82 percent in 2012. Remember those are percentages

of registered voters. As a calculation of all eligible voters, the percentage would drop substantially. Still not bad, but there are a lot of

folks not voting. Now, these are presidential elec-

tion years. What I found interesting is that the highest percentage was a year that President George W. Bush

won, and the lowest was a year that

-

Barram:

Barram:

Ensuring livability is the biggest challenge facing Deschutes County. That's a broad statement; let me explain. I look at decisions through a triple bottom line: 1. the well-being and safety of the community, 2. impacts on the natural and built environments, and 3. economic vitality. Housing affordability, mental health, fire and crime prevention are critical issues. I'll protect the rural character and natural landscape expected outside city limits, focusing on

compatibility of uses. I've also long supported expanding city and rural enterprise zones — one of my favorite tools — offering a tax breaktobusinessesin exchange forgoodjobs.

DeBone: Wildfire and forest management is a 100-year issue that has

The Board of County Commissioners can promote jobs and eco-

nomic growth a number of ways. We have a diverse county with strengths in each city and the rural lands that surround them. Building a strong business infrastructure is the key for small and large employers. Being involved in tourism as a city councilor, I realize it's a gateway to bring and grow businesses here. I'll continue advocating for the brewing/distilling/fermenting industry with the Legislature, Liquor Commission, and in partnership with Economic Development for Central Oregon. I'd like to allocate Lottery dollars to vocational training programs. Finally, expanding higher education opportunities.

DeBone:

been building in our national forests and other public lands. The state and federal government along with our local agencies aggressively put out wildfire but are in more danger every year and have moresmoke. I will keep advocating for aggressive forest management to keep our communities safe. Upgrades to

As a county commissioner I have helped set the table for newbusiness in Deschutes County. Economic Development for Central Oregon (EDCO) in coordination with the Chambers of Commerce as well as the cities of Bend, Redmond, Sisters and La Pine are the players in the "team sport" of economic development. Since 2011 a con-

the public safety communications system and next generation

servative estimate of new jobs created is 2,616, new annual payroll is

911. Also managing growth in Central Oregon is going to be the challenge for each city and the county as well.

$96.2 million and new capital investment of $576.5 million. I support the entrepreneurial environment for new startup companies.

President Clinton won.

President Obama drove high numbers, but fewer the second time

around.

This year is an off year. We are not voting for president. The history of off-year elections is that the turnout of registered voters

falls precipitously, dropping as low as 59 percent, but usually hovering in the 60s and low 70s.

Calculated as a percentage of all eligible voters, the numbers drop a lot. The moral is that this is an off-year

election with a lot of important issues. Many of the previous off-year elections had equally important issues. But this is a new chance to turn out strongly and vote on the issues of the

• •

-

Barram:

Barram:

should be regulated is exactly what the Agricultural Lands Pro-

er education and specifically of OSU-Cascades by continuing to direct involvementin Brownfield Assessment Grants for county-ownedprop-

What events should be legal on rural property and how it

gram Study is currently addressing. County staff went out to the public and compiled a list of issues that were raised. It was presented at a joint Board of Commissioners/County Planning

Commission meeting Sept. 25. In full disclosure, my husband has gone through county permitting for a cyclocross race on a rural property two years in a row. The process worked great and no complaints were filed. The county should regulate what it has the capacity to enforce.

The Board of County Commissioners can promote expandinghigh-

erties. Ongoing support of multimodal transportation planning for the region will be important to access higher education sites. Lobbying the state Legislature and providing information to our local delegation will be needed to ensure stability. Understanding the social, environmental, and economic benefits of higher education institutions in our

region gets back to what I think is the biggest issue facing Deschutes County-ensuring livability. Ahigher education presence underscores countless opportunities on all fronts.

day.

DeBone:

There is little more than a month left to study the candidates and the

that allows some commercial weddings on Exclusive Farm Use

other issues that will be on the ballot. Voting is a right that many of us

(EFU) land. I also support the opportunity to make money on rural properties and there are limits in place to allow large commer-

Solutions Team as convened by the governor. As a community it has been a number one priority to attract and invest in a four year uni-

take for granted and some, unfortu-

cialevents only every 90 days on someone's private rural land.

versity in Central Oregon. Deschutes County has already supported

nately, treat cavalierly.

Local food production, farm stands and on-farm dinners are activities I support.

the city of Bend by advocating for a transportation planning grant. Payroll taxes are the main revenue source in the state of Oregon so I aggressively support economic vitality and diversity to help the state budget so there canbe more dollars for education.

Don't do that. Vote. — John Costais editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, jcosta®bendbulletin.com

Since I have been in office I have supported a code amendment

DeBone: OSU-Cascades is the number one priority of our Central Oregon


F2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

EDj To

The Bulletin

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ed up with hyper-partisan politics'? Dislike not getting to vote for whomever you want in a primary

f

election? Vote for Ballot Measure 90 in November. Switching Oregon to a top-two open primarysystem doesn'tguarantee Oregon politicians will be transmuted into a new breed of centrists. But it could encourage lesspartisanship and more competition in a host of races. And the 500,000 Oregonians who chose not to be affiliated with any party finally would get to have a voice in primary elections. The top-two system works like this: There would be a single primary election open to all voters. It doesn't matter if a voter is a Democrat, Republican, or a member of any other party or a member of no party. They all get to vote. All registered voters would get to vote on all the candidates listed for an office on a single ballot. Every voter would vote for one candidate. The top two vote-getters would go on to the general election. It would apply essentially to every partisan local and state race and races for the U.S. House and Senate. Nonpartisan local elections could be decided in the primary if a candidate got 50 percent of the vote plus one. The change in Oregon'sprimary system would not apply to the presidential primary, because of federal law. You can tell a lot about a ballot measure by looking at who is against it. The loudest opponents are unions and the Democratic and Republican parties. They like the current system. They don't want a shake-up.They don'twant to lose influence. If they were doing such a great job of putting candidates forward and running the state, there would be a lot less reason to support Measure 90. Opponents made a variety of

arguments to us, including that voters will find the new primary confusing. Voters are too stupid to get it? Really? Opponents argue it could increase the cost of c ampaigns. There are places in Eastern Oregon where winning the Republican primary now essentially means winning the election. And there are places in the Willamette Valley where the same can be said of winning the Democratic primary. Is it really such a bad thing that such candidates will now have to face competition in November, even if it's with two candidates from the same party? We don't think so. Some also worry about how this system might hurt minor parties. Minor parties always struggle to get their message out and to get any sort of mass appeal. Switching to the top-two primary gives minor party candidatesthe same opportunity as any other candidate to get on the November ballot. They need to convince voters to vote for them just like anybody else. And under Measure 90,minor parties can cross endorse in the primaries, which they can't do now. There is nothing magical about Measure 90. Similar primary systems adopted recently in California and Washington have not put an end to political polarization, shattered gridlockor made so many

challenging political issues simple. Nobody expected that there or that M easure 90 would do thathere. But whatMeasure 90 does do is give partisanship more than just a nudge.Itenfranchises hundreds of thousands of Oregonians in the primary system. Vote for Measure 90.

U.S. Chamberunimpressedby Oregon's 'laggard'education he U.S. Chamber of Commerce calls Oregon a "laggard" when it comes to getting students ready for college or careers. The study's authors are pretty unimpressed with the state's academic achievement, too, although Oregon gets better scores on return on investment and data collection. The study reinforces the fact that far too few Oregon students d emonstrate p r o ficiency a n d graduatefrom high school. And even among those who do graduate, too few enroll in college. To judge academic achievement, theChamber report used the 2013 National Assessment of Educational Progress, a test given to a representative sample of stu-

T

dents across the country. Oregon fell in the lower half of the pack, with passing rates ranging from 33 percent to 40 percent. The report wa s p a rticularly critical of Oregon on what it called"Postsecondary and Workforce Readiness," which it measured by looking at A dvanced Placement exam scores,graduation rates and how many students were enrolled in college by age 19. Of Oregon students who started ninth grade, 36 percent had enteredcollege by age 19,compared with a national rate of 46 percent. Oregon won't even get close to its 40-40-20 goal unless it can

make speedy gains on these and other measurements.

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M 1Vickel's Worth Support GMOlabeling Oregonians are now being bombarded with literature designed to discourage you from voting for M easure 92, which would require labeling of most products containing GMOs. Much of this misinformation is sponsored by big chemical producers who are reaping fortunes by selling GMO seed to farmers who then cannot save seed from the har-

ture. Allowing a homeless camp in judgment, I think. A president sets Juniper Ridge jeopardizes its attrac- the tone, the culture of his White tiveness as a corporate park. I can just House by selecting his staff based imaginethe realestate agentshowing on whether they have the same basic Juniper Ridge to the company pres- world view as himself or not. And the ident who is planning on spending director of the Secret Service, Julia millions on his corporate headquar- Pierson, was appointed by President ters, and she says, "You can hardly Barack Obama. So what is his world view'? That perhaps because he is seethe homeless camp." Certainly there is a homeless prob- president the world is a safer place, so lem, but we don't let them camp out in "Why worry?" DrakePark.Thecity and community I believe that Secret Service agents

vest for the next year. They have

can work on the homeless problem,

are pro-America, pro-Constitution,

to repurchase GMO seed from the but Juniper Ridge should not be sac- pro-Office of the President, and balikes of Monsanto who hold the pat- riTiced. There are zoning laws that sically good, moral men and women. ents. You have a right to know what the government has a responsibility Perhaps these agents failed to protect is in your food and these companies to enforce even if the city owns the the White House either because they have a large interest in keeping you property. The homeless do not decide are fearful of making the president from it. Please do your research be- how Juniper shall be used. It is the re- look "bad" by using a gun (maimfore deciding on this issue. There is sponsibility of the city government. A ing, at least) or they must believe the much available to inform you on the "substantial cleanup" is good but only president's world view that "no one in Internet from sites like The Huffing- a temporary fix. The city needs to their right mind would want to harm ton Post, http://www.huffingtonpost. protect JuniperRidge asany respon- the president." Being "lucky" nor having a "20-20 com/news/gmo-labeling/ and Food sible owner would be required to do. Democracy Now. Or, just do a search Police patrols would be a good start. hindsight" review ("Well, at least that for GMO labeling. We have seen the Eviction of the homeless is necessary. guywas just a crazy...") nor the mere results ofthe products from compa- (Yes, as you said in your editorial, it changing of the director will raise senies like Dow Chemical, Monsanto and DuPont, and I for one do not trust them with my food. Even if

would force them to other homeless

camps near the city) The city has a responsibility to

curity. What has to change, it seems to me, is the culture of the White

House, whichis tied to the world view some food products are exempt from protect the public's investment in Ju- of the president. If that is unlikely the law, the vast majority are not and niper Ridge. I do not agree with your then it seems that "lucky" is all the we need to know they are there. Vote concluding line that "cily government White House has to protect itself. Yes on 92 and stop messing with my canprovide onlypart of the answer." Richard Lighthill food. James Bowers La Pine John Hoffman Bend Redmond

Newdirector won'tsolve

CitynMsto protect juniper Ridge

problem

President out putting

It is difficult for me to understand

President Obama. When a journalist To merely replace the present di- is beheaded, he is out putting while Juniper Ridge is a huge investment rector with another and think that American is weeping. in taxpayer funds and has been tout- the problems within the Secret SerRoger Provost ed as a growth engine for Bend's fu- vice will be corrected is an error of Redmond

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

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

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

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

Stop issuing vacation rental permits while re-evaluating code By Laurel Brauns am writing to show my support for a recent movement to re-eval-

t uate the permitting process for

IN MY VIEW

stipulation of a permit.

I am a long-term west-side Bend renter and have lived here for eight years. In that t ime I

h ave made

three-quarters of my income off the

EDCO that the same jobs in Portland

I am aware that some close-in Bend tourism industry. I worked for Visit neighborhoods are now at 33 percent Bend for a year and a half. I studied vacation rental occupation and that tourism marketing at OSU-Casthe number is increasing at record cades, and I'm now employed as the speeds. I am totally against the city marketing director at Tumalo Creek issuing any more permits until this Kayak & Canoe. I am not against issue is seriously evaluated. tourism and see it as a vital part of Bend's economy. When the codes are rewritten, I think vacation rental owners should What I am against is turning Bend have to reapply each year, and that into Sunriver. That town was built many permits should be denied so primarily as a transient communithat we can get our numbers back in ty, while one of the best qualities of line with other touristed cities, such Bend is the sense of a close-knit, peras Ashland and Cannon Beach. Also manent community of locally conbecause the majority of vacation rent- scious citizens who are lucky enough als are owned by people who don't to call this place home, but who also even live here, I think having Bend as have made a lot of financial sacrificyour primary residence should be a es to live in a place where many only

and California make a third or dou-

vacation rentals in the city of Bend.

My landlord gets $200 a night when he rents tt as a

vacation rental. Even tf tt was full for two weeks a month, visit. We make less money because he'd make nearly three times what t pay monthly. With we live here. It is well-documented by

that kind of economics at play, notice (to end my tenancy) could comeany day.

ble more than an similar job in Bend.

I have directly felt the effects of month, he'd make nearly three times themselves were forced to move to what I pay monthly. With that kind of neighboring towns. Some cities went side. Before moving to where I now economics at play, notice (to end my so far as to build government-subsilive, I was looking for a full year for a tenancy) could come any day. dized housing within the city limits single bedroom apartment or a small As one of my final projects when to cut down on commutes and traffic. house that I could afford. Apartments doing some postbaccalaureate work Out-of-control growth patterns in and homes were taken within hours with Kreg Lindberg at OSU-Cas- Bend have gotten both the city and of being posted. The rental market cades, I s t u died u nsustainablethe people who live here in a lot of has never been this tight in Bend, and growth patterns that occurred in As- trouble in the past. Let's collectively it is because long-term rentals are be- pen, Telluride and Moab when those put on the brakes for vacation rental ing replaced by transient rentals. cities got on the national radar as out- permits and follow in the footsteps Where I live now is a perfect ex- door meccas. The situation got out of of other cities around the state that ample. My landlord gets $200 a night control, and city governments didn't recognize the value of residential when he rents it as a vacation rental. react fast enough, and most "locals" neighborhoods. — Laurel Brauns lives in Bend. Even if it was full for two weeks a who actually worked in the towns this transition from residential to vacation rental housing on Bend's west


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

om or occu w

ars usually end only when the defeated aggressor believes it would be futile to

VICTOR

DAVIS

resume the conflict. Lasting peace

HANSON

follows if the loser is then forced to change its political system into

— Ol' nBI was largely quiet. Six prior years of American blood and treasure had finally led to the end of the genocidal Saddam Hussein regime and

conniving Saddam and Operation

the establishment of a constitution-

Saddam with something better than what we had left after the first war. It is popular to think that Ameri-

al system that was working under something other than what it was. the dose supervision of American Republican Rome learned that now pull all NATO troops out of the peacekeepers. bitter lesson through three conflicts Balkans and expect Orthodox ChrisThen, for the price of a re-election with Carthage before ensuring that tians, Catholics, Muslims, Slavs, Cro- talking point - "I ended the war there was not goingto be a fourth Pu- ats and other assorted nationalities in Iraq" — Obama pulled out every nic War. and religions to live peacefully and American peacekeeper. The result is Germany fought three aggressive not involve the world again in their now the chaos of a growing Islamic wars before it was finally defeated,

brutal ancient rivalries?

occupied and reinvented. In contrast, examine what has America defeated Nazi Germany, happened when the United States fascist Italy and Imperial Japan, in- pounded an enemy, then just left. flicting such damage that they were By 1974, South Vietnam was viall unable to continue their resistance. And then, unlike its quick retreat home after World War I, America occupied — and still has bases in

able. A peace treaty with the North Vietnam was still holding. But after Watergate, the destruction of the

— allthree.

offs of U.S. aid and the removal of all

Richard Nixon presidency, serial cut-

Does anyone believe that Japan,

U.S. peacekeeping troops, the North Italy and Germany would now be Vietnamese easily walked in and enallies of the U.S. had the Truman ad- slaved the south. ministration removed all American It was easy to bomb Moammar militarybases fromthose countries? Gadhafiout of power — and easier The controversial Korean War

still for President Obama to boast

succeededin saving a noncommu-

that he would never send in ground

nist South Korea. The U.S. military inflicted terrible punishment on com-

troops to sort out the ensuing mess

sors. Then, America occupied South Korea to prevent another attack from

hazi attacks on our consulate and the

keepers in the Balkans after the 1999

is now more a terrorist haven than it

in Libya. What followed was a Conmunist Korean and Chinese aggres- go-like miasma, leading to the Bengkilling of four U.S. personnel. the North. The world of Samsung We can brag that U.S. ground and Kia eventually followed. troops did not follow our bombs and There are still American peace- missiles into Libya. But the country defeat of Slobodan Milosevic and his was under Gadhafi — and may come removalfrom the Serbian govern- back to haunt us still more. ment. Does anyone think that we can When Obama entered office, Iraq

State.

Desert Fox followed. The aim of the

second Iraq war of 2003 was to end the conflict for good by replacing

ca's threats can be neutralized by occasional use of missiles, bombs and drones without much cost. But blow-

ing apart a problem for a while is different than ending it for good. The latter aim requires just the sort of unpopular occupations that calmed the

Apparently, Obama himself rec- Balkans and that had done the same ognizes his error. When our troops in Iraqby 2011. were still monitoring the Iraqi peace, Obama now promises to destroy he and Vice President Joe Biden pro- the Islamic State in Syria, solely claimed Iraq to be "stable" and their through air power. And he assures likely "greatest" achievement. But that he will safely pull nearly all U.S. when the country imploded after troops out of Afghanistan at the end they had bragged about pulling out of the year. troops, Obama blamed the decision More likely, Syria will remain a on someone else. dangerous mess like Libya, and AfThe unpopular, costly occupations ghanistan will end up like Vietnam of both Afghanistan and Iraq were orIraq. not,aschargei,neoconservative fanVictory on the ground and occupatasies about utopian democracy-build- tionscan end a problem butare uning. Instead, they were desperate, no- popular and costly. win reactions to past failedpolicies. Bombing is easy and forgettable, After we armed Islamists to force and ends up mostly as a temporary the Soviets out of Afghanistan in Band-Aid. 1989, we forgot about the chaotic If we cannot or will not solve the country. The Clinton administra- problem on the ground, end an enetion periodically blew up things with my power and then reconstitute its cruise missiles there on rumors of government, then it is probablybetter Osama bin Laden's whereabouts. to steer dear altogether than to blow An al-Qaida base for the 9/11 attacks up lots of people and things — and followed. simply go home. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist After expelling Saddam Hussein's and historian at the Hoover Institution, forces from Kuwait and leaving Iraq in 1991, no-fly-zones, a resurgent and Stanford University.

Holder failed to hold banks accountable By Joe Nocera New York Times News Service

A

few weeks ago, A t torney General Eric Holder gave a speech at the New York Uni-

versity School of Law on the subject of white-collar prosecutions. In it, he offered afull-throated defense of his department's efforts in the aftermath of the 2008 financial crisis. With his res-

ignation announcement coming eight days later, one can't help but view his speech as a kind of valedictory. The Justice Department, he said, had stood vigilant against financial fraud "wherever it is uncovered" — and prosecuted "criminal conduct to the fullest extent of the law." He took credit for

negotiating huge fines against financial firms and for forcing several big banks to accept guilty pleas. As for the prosecution of individuals involved in the financial crisis, he daimed that the Justice Department

had "takenaggressiveaction, nearly doubling the number of mortgage fraud indictments and criminal convictions between 2009and 2010,then increasing

them even further the following year." Actually, Holder's Justice Department has been notoriously laggard in prosecuting crimes that stemmed from the financial crisis, and much of what it

has doneamounts toan exerciseinpublic relations. Take, for instance, those guilty pleas extracted from Credit Suisse and BNP Paribas. In March, Holder said that he

U.S. infant mortality rate a rich-poor situation By Christopher lngraham The Washington Post

z) o),

he United States has a higher infant mortality rate than any

of the other 27 wealthy countries, according to a new reportfrom

U.S. infant mortality disadvantage relative to Austria and Finland. This

as wealthy ones. In the U.S. that is

avowed. No wonder he was eager to

starkly not the case: "There is tre-

is somewhat heartening.

mendous inequality in the U.S., with

have some firms plead guilty! Yet, as Peter Henning notes in a New York

But what about that other 60

lower education groups, unmarried

Times DealBook artide, the Justice De-

percent? "Most striking," they write, "the

and African-American women hav-

partment made sure those guilty pleas

ing much higher infant mortality rates," the authors conclude.

didn't inflict too much pain. In the case

the Centers for Disease Control. A

U.S. has similar neonatal mortality

baby born in the U.S. is nearly three times as likely to die during her first year of life as one born in Finland or Japan. That same American baby is

but a substantial disadvantage in I

feared that prosecuting large financial institutions could hurt the economy. This became known as his "too big to jail" remark — which he quickly dis-

post-neonatal mortality" compared with Austria and Finland. In other

One way t o

u n derstand these

numbers is by noting that most American babies, regardless of

words, mortality rates among in- socioeconomic status, are born in about twice as likely to die in her first fants in their first days and weeks of hospitals. And while in the hospital, life are similar across all three coun- American infants receive exceedyear as a Spanish or Korean one. Despite U.S. health care spending tries. But as infants get older, a mor- ingly good care — our neonatal levels that are significantly high- of South California, Emily Oster of tality gap opens between the U.S. intensive care units are among the er than in any other country in the the University of Chicago and Heidi and the other countries and widens best in the world. This may explain world, a baby born in the U.S. is less Williams of MIT, offers clues. They considerably. why mortality rates in the first few likely to see his first birthday than note that the infant mortality gap Digging deeper into these num- weeks of life are similar in the U.S., one born in Hungary, Poland or Slo- between the U.S. and other wealthy bers, Oster and her colleagues found Finland and Austria. vakia. Or in Belarus. Or in Cuba, for nations has been persistent — and is that the higher U.S. mortality rates But the differences arise after inthat matter. poorly understood. are due "entirely, or almost entirely, fants are sent home. Poor American The U.S. rate of 6.1 infant deaths One factor, according to the pa- to high mortality among less advan- families have considerably less acper 1,000 live births masks consid- per: "Extremely preterm births re- taged groups." To put it bluntly, ba- cess to quality health care than their erable state-level variation. If Ala- corded in some places may be con- bies born to poor moms in the U.S. wealthier counterparts. bama were a country, its rate of 8.7 sidered a miscarriage or still birth in are significantly more likely to die One measure of the Affordable infant deaths per 1,000 would place other countries. Since survival be- in their first year than babies born Care Act's success, then, will be it slightly behind Lebanon in the fore 22 weeks or under 500 grams is to wealthier moms. whether it leads to improvements in world rankings. Mississippi, with its very rare, categorizing these births In fact, infant mortality r ates the infant mortality rate. Oster and 9.6 deaths, would be somewhere be- as live births will inflate reported among wealthy Americans are sim- her colleagues note that ACA contween Botswana and Bahrain. infant mortality rates (which are re- ilar to the mortality rates among tains provisions to expand postnatal We're the wealthiest nation in the ported as a share of live births)." wealthy Fins and Austrians. The home nurse visits, which are fairly world. How did we end up like this? Oster and her colleagues found difference is that in Finland and common in Europe. New research, in a draft paper that this reporting difference ac- Austria, poor babies are nearly as — ChistopherIgraham wrote this from Alice Chen of the University counts for up to 40 percent of the likely to survive their first years for The Washington Post.

of BNP Paribas, prosecutors secured agreements from state banking regulators that they wouldn't pull the bank's

license to do business. Or take the claim that the Justice

Department has been rigorously rooting out mortgage fraud. In fact, after a grand announcement that the depart-

ment was putting together a mortgage fraud task force, U.S. attorneys around

the country began aiming their fire at easy prey: small-time mortgage brokers, or homeowners who had lied on

"liar loans." None of the top executives from any of the major firms were indicted. Indeed, according to an article in The New York Times Magazine in M ay, onl y oneexecutiveofanykind has gone to prison as a result of his actions during the financial crisis. As for those big fines against Bank of America, Citigroup and JPMorgan Chase, not only did they come very late, but their terms also were such that it was impossible to know for sure

the extent of their wrongdoing. And, of course, despite fines that went into the billions, no actual human was prosecut-

ed for any wrongdoing. So the question worth asking, as

Union's first stage could be a model for Mideast

Holder plans to step down, is not what his department did but why it did so little. Why was it so reluctant to pursue the

financial crimes connected to the 2008 crisis? One answer is that these are hard

By Joseph J. Ellis Los Angeles Times

As transitory as the confederation

became in America, it provides the e year that the American war proper model for Iraq and, in fact, for for independence ended, 1781, other currently combustible countries

the United States adopted the Articles of Confederation as its pre-

in the Middle East. Our fundamental mistake in Iraq

ferred form of government. Even a also has its origins in America's cursory glance at the Artides reveals founding era. Thomas Jefferson bethat the first clause in the most fa- lieved there was a natural law govmous speech in American history is erning societies that tyrannical rulers mcorrect. (King George III) violated. Once you At Gettysburg in 1863 Lincoln be- removed such rulers, such as Saddam gan as follows: "Four score and seven Hussein, the natural order of peace yearsago ourfathersbroughtforth on and harmonywouldbe restored. this continent a new nation." No, they

If there is any place on Earth de-

did not. Theyestablished a confedera- signedto expose Jefferson's utopian tion of sovereign states, loosely bound vision as an illusion, it is the Middle together in a diplomatic alliance that East today, where the removal of an vested only limited power in the cen- autocratic government produces sectral government. No American nation tarian chaos, civil wars and horrific was possible at the time because alle- bloodletting. All the national borders giances remained local and regional in the Middle East are arbitrary lines at best, so a confederation acknowl- in the sand drawn by European powedging that political reality offered ers after World War I, in effect an Euthe only kind of union acceptable to rocentric grid imposed on a Muslim all its constituents. mosaic of Sunni, Shiite and minority We all knowthat the confederation sects, along with Kurds, Turkmens model was short-lived, replaced by and other ethnic minorities. the nation-state in 1788 with the ratAs a result, the very idea of such a ification of the Constitution. But the thing as "the Iraqi people" is a WestArtides of Confederation served the ern delusion and a geographic fiction. useful purpose of sustaining some Once the United Stated toppled Hussemblance of political unity for seven sein, it lifted the lid on Pandora's Box, years after the Revolutionary War.

and we are now witnessing the polit-

ical chaos that has inevitably ensued. The only way to salvage any semblance of honor from our misguided policy is to recognize that primal allegiances in Iraq remain sectarian, tribal and ethnic rather than national, thereby making our goal of a democratic Iraqi nation inherently impossible. Recent statements by President Obama and SecretaryofStateJohn F.

Kerryclaimingthat an"indusive government" is taking shape in Baghdad are almostcertainlywishfulthinking. Which brings us back to the confederation model. In postrevolution-

tremists, and the Sunnis will join

cases to prosecute. Early on, the Justice

such an effort onlyif they can foresee a securehomeland forthemselves in

Department tried two Bear Stearns

a reconfigured Iraq. Without Sunni

portfolio managers whose hedge fund collapsed. The two men were found in-

participation, the deployment of U.S.

nocent. That verdict seems to have sent

air power will mean that we are tak-

a chill through prosecutors, making them reluctant to go after others.

ing sides in what is, in effect, a civil war between Shiite and Sunni factions. We do not want to do that.

It seems dear that in the foreseeable future (within the next several

decades), the map of the Middle East is goingtoberedrawn. Thisis likelyto be a messy and often bloody business that all Western countries, including

Jesse Eisinger, the author of that

Times Magazine article, wrote that, over the years, the Justice Department

saw "an erosion of the department's actual trial skills," as well as a drop in resources. In the Southern District of New York, U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara focused-

ary America, it performed the essen- the United States, would be wise to tial task of providing a measure of po- avoid, thereby allowing the Islamic litical coherence that bridged the gap world to fashionits own fate. between state sovereignty and a naNo matter how i n genious the tion-sized republic. In Iraq, confedera- future architects of the new Midtionwould allow Shiites, Sunni Arabs dle Eastern geography prove to be, and Kurds to live in separate prov- crisscrossing sectarian and tribal alinces, each with some political and legiances will make it impossible to religious autonomy. Unlike what hap- align national borders with one prepened in the United States, an Iraqi ferred version of Islam. As a result, Confederation wouldprobablylead to the confederation model, rather than

with great success — on insider-trading cases, where he had wiretaps that made

partition rather than nationhood, but in the current context, it remains the

the nation-state, could serve a useful

negative side, he subpoenaed journal-

purpose until that distant day when

ists and went after their sources.

bestoutcome we canhope for.

Islam embraces Jefferson's version of

No matter how he tries to spin it, Holder's inability — or unwillingnessto prosecute financial crimes is on the negative side of the ledger.

It is also the only way for the pres-

ident's strategy against Islamic State to work. That strategy requires Iraq to provide the ground troops in the campaign against the Islamic ex-

a secular society. — Joseph L Ellis' book on the era of the Articles of Confederation, "The Quartet: OrchestratingtheSecond American Revolution," publishes this spring.

prosecutions relatively easy, instead of

difficult-to-try financial crisis cases. Holder's legacy is a mixed bag. As the Times' Matt Apuzzo wrote last week,

he "succeeded in reducing lengthy prison sentences, opened civil rights inves-

tigations against police departments in recordnumbers and challenged identification requirements for voters." On the

— Joe Nocera is a columnist for The New York Times.


© www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

BEST-SELLERS PublishersWeeklyranksthe best-sellers forthe weekthat ended Sept.28. HARDCOVERFIClNN 1."Edge ofEternity" by Ken Follett (Dutton) 2."Personal" byLeeChild (Delacorte) 3."SomewhereSafewith SomebodyGood" byJan Karon (Putnam) 4."Festive inDeath" byJ.D. Robb (Putnam) 5."BonesNeverLie" by Kathy Reichs (Bantam) 6."The Eye of Heaven"by Cussler/Blake(Putnam) 7. "MeanStreak" by Sandra Brown (GrandCentral) 8."All the Light WeCannot See" byAnthony Doerr(Scribner) 9."The BoneClocks" by David Mitchell (RandomHouse) 10. "ThePayingGuests" by Sarah Waters (Riverhead) HARDCOVERNDNFICHDN 1."Killing Patton" byO'Reily/ Dugard (HenryHold) 2."Act Like aSuccess, Think Like aSuccess" bySteve Harvey (Amistad) 3."Jesus onTrial" by David Limbaugh(Regnery) 4."13 Hours" byMitchell Zuckoff (Hachette/Twelve) 5."The All-DayEnergyDiet" by Yuri Elkaim(HayHouse) 6."GuinnessWorld Records 2015" byGuinnessWorld Records (GuinnessWorld Records) 7. "What If?" byRandallMunroe (HMH) 8."Zero toOne"byPeter Thiel (Crown Business) 9."What I Knowfor Sure" by Oprah Winfrey(Flatiron) 10. "Unphiltered" byPhil Robertson (S&S/Howard)

National Book Foundation's 5 under 35 announced

Ions oln rotest a ainst Amazon

Litera By David Streiffield

censorship to gain total market

New York Times News Service

control so they can dictate to publishers what they can pub-

The authors are uniting.

This spring, when Amazon began discouraging customers from buying books published by Hachette, the writers grum-

lish, to authors what they can

write, to readers what they can buy. This is more than unjustifiable, it is intolerable."

The Wylie Agency has about

bled that they were pawns in

the retailer's contract negotiations over e-book prices. During the summer, they banded together and publidy protested Amazon's actions.

a thousand clients. Many have

not responded to Wylie's query about Authors United because they are traveling or are inattentive to email. But about 300

o t h er

Wylie writers have signed on,

writers, including some of the world's most distinguished, are joining the coalition. Few if any are published by Hachette. And they have goals far broad-

as have the estates of Saul Bel-

er than freeing up the Hachette titles. They want the Justice Department to investigate Ama-

and Hunter S. Thompson. "Every single response without exception has been positive," Wylie said.

Now, hundreds o f

zon for illegal monopolytactics. They also want to highlight the issue being debated endlessly and furiously on writers' blogs: What are the rights and responsibilities of a compa-

low, Roberto Bolano, Joseph Brodsky, William Burroughs, John Cheever, Allen Ginsberg, Norman Mailer, Arthur Miller

FredR. Conrad/The New YorkTimes

gate Amazon for illegal monopoly tactics, at his apartment in 2012. Amazon is one of the most powerful tools for selling books since Gutenberg's press, but how that power is used is increasingly being

two efforts — writing members

questioned in a way itwas notduring the company's rise.

of the Amazon board individually in the hope that they will

ny that sells half the books in

America and controls the dom-

sway Bezos to take Hachette

inant e-book platform?

where we started. We care

ing the American Idea" by Rep. Distinguished Contribution to

Andrew Wylie, whose client roster of heavyweights in literature is probably longer

deeply about them. Helping

Paul Ryan has no such con-

than that of any other literary

agent, said he was asking all his writers whether they want-

ed to join the group, Authors United. Among those who have said yes, Wylie said in a phone interview from Paris, are Philip Roth, Orhan Pamuk, Salman

Rushdie, V.S. Naipaul and Milan Kundera. "It's very clear to me, and

Authors United, spearhead-

ed by the thriller writer Douglas Preston, is in the midst of

Philip Roth, who is joining a coalition of authors pushing to have the Department of Justice investi-

straints, an unusual position crowded world of digital media thesedays for a new Hachette is very important to us." book.

books and authors succeed in a Even Amazon's detractors readily admit that it is one of

the most powerful tools for selling books since the Guten-

Amazon refused to take ad-

American Letters. Toni Mor-

rison, Oprah Winfrey,Ray Bradbury and Eudora Welty are among previous winners of the medal, given by the Na-

books out of the line of fire while negotiations continue, and drafting a letter to the Jus-

tice Department asking it to examine Amazon for possible antitrust violations.

vance orders for"The Way For- tional Book Foundation during In a letter that Preston sent ward," as it does with all new its annual awards ceremony in to members of Authors United Hachette titles. But once the November. on Sept. 26, he wrote: "I had book was on sale, it was conL e Guin, author of " T h e hoped our efforts would have

berg press. But how that power is used is increasingly being sistently discounted by about questioned in a way it was not 25 percent. There is no shipduringthecompany's rise. ping delay. Not surprisingly, it Take, for instance, the differ- has a much higher sales rankent treatment Amazon has giv- ing on Amazon than "Sons of en two new Hachette books on Wichita." political themes. An A m a zon s p okesman "Sons of Wichita" by Daniel declined to explain why "The Schulman, a writer for Moth- Way Forward" was getting er Jonesmagazine, came out special treatment. A spokesin May. Amazon initially dis- man for Ryan, the 2012 Repubcounted the book, a well-re- lican nominee for vice presiceived biography of the conser- dent, declined to comment. A vative Koch brothers, by 10 per- spokeswoman for Hachette cent, accordingto aprice-track- declined to comment.

Left Hand of Darkness," the

Earthsea series and other award-winning works, will be presented her medal by Neil Gaiman, a regular attend-

resultedin some gesture from Amazon, which is well aware

of the damage it is doing to the careers of several thousand authors. Instead, we have been

interview in July, Russ Grand- ing service. Now it does not inetti, the company's vice pres- discount it at all. It takes as long ident for Kindle, said: "Books as three weeks to ship. "The Way Forward: Reneware really home for us. That's

a l l-expenses-paid met with disparagement." Campfire weekend for writers The letter to the Justice Dehosted by Jeff Bezos, Ama- partment is being written by zon'schiefexecutive. She has Barry C. Lynn, a senior fellow strong feelings about the Ama- at the New America Foundazon-Hachette dispute. tion and author of "Cornered: "We're talking about cen- The New Monopoly Capisorship: deliberately making a talism and the Economics of book hard or impossible to get, Destruction." 'disappearing' an author," Le Lynn said the letter, which is A recent sign-up to Authors Guin wrote in an email. "Gov- being prepared with the help United who is not a Wylie cli- ernments use censorship for of several antitrust specialists, ent is Ursula K. Le Guin, the moral and political ends, justi- would be ready by the end of recipient of the 2014 Medal for fiable or not. Amazon is using last week.

'Summer Ofthe Dead':

Collection of new storiesfrom Oates

Return to AckersGap

"Lovely, Dark, Deep" by Joyce Carol Oates(Harper Collins, 420 pages, $25.99)

to those I represent, that what

Amazon is doing is very detrimental to the publishing industry and the interests of au-

thors," the agent said. "If Amazon is not stopped, we are facing the end of literary culture in America." Amazon declined to comment for this artide. But in an

ee at th e

By Carolyn Kellogg Los Angeies Times

On Tuesday, the National Book Foundation an-

nounced its 5 under 35five young writers selected for recognition by previous National Book Award winners and finalists.

The program, in its ninth year,is designed to focus attention o n writers.

pro m i sing

Previous recipients include Dinaw Mengestu and

Karen Russell, who each went on to become MacArthur "genius" fellows; Tea Obreht, winner of the Orange Prize; Claire Vaye Watkins, who wonthe Story Prize; and Nam Le, winner of the Dylan Thomas Prize.

This year's recipients are: — Yelena Akhtiorskaya, author of the novel "Panic

in a Suitcase," published by Riverhead. Selected by Aleksandar Hemon, 2008 National Book Award Final-

ist for"The Lazarus Project" Alex Gilvarry, author of the novel "From the

Memoirs of a Non-Enemy Combatant," published by Viking. Selected by Amy Bloom, 1993 National Book Award Finalist for "Come to Me"

— Phil Klay, author of the short story collection"Rede-

ployment," published by the Penguin Press, March 2014. Selected by Andrea Barrett, 1996 National Book Award

Winner for "Ship Fever and Other Stories"

— Valeria Luiselli, author of the novel "Faces in the Crowd," published by Coffee House Press. Selectedby Karen Tei Yamashita, 2010 National Book Award Finalist for "I Hotel"

— Kirstin Valdez Quade,

author of the short story

collection "Night at the Fiestas," to be published by WW. Norton & Co. in 2015. Se-

lected by Andre Dubus III, 1999 National Book Award Finalist for "House of Sand

and Fog" The 5 under 35 winners will be honored Nov. 17 as

part of the lead-up to the ¹ tional Book Awards in New York.

"Summer ofthe Dead"

ing father may be the killer. by Julia Keller(Mtnotaur,400 Finally, Shirley may be taking up with a guy in a local band. pages, $25.99) Bell — caustic, perceptive and By Elizabeth Taylor usually right — notes the pair's Chicago Tribune Mturegap. Ackers Gap, West VirginIn this third novel, Keller ia. After my previous travels digs even more deeply to exthere, no encouragepose the contradicment was necessary tions of Appalachia for another excursion. a place where The town is more beautiful landscape than merely a speck coexists with poveron an imaginary map, ty. Lindy — named and it is a way to chanfor A nn e M o r row nelmy former Chicago Lindbergh — lives for Tribune and Pulitzer her mail delivery of Pnze-wmmng c o lbooksandmagazines league — and great and was encouraged friend — Julia Keller, who has by herlate mother to surround made this town her own liter- herself with "shiny scraps and ary Yoknapatawpha County. dabs that reminded you of a In "Summer of the Dead," radiant elsewhere, of someKeller's third mystery picks up thingotherthandirtroads and her chronide of County Pros- pinched-off horizons." Bell's wry observations are ecutor Bell — short for Belfa — Elkins, who has returned to

not limitedtothose aroundher

her Appalachianhome town in Acker's Gap but extend to and made a life for herself. But the professi onal world of doclife is complicated: Bell's sister tors and lawyers. Shirley is out of prison, her The mystery is sobred, and ex-husband has manipulated the novel doses, and while Bell the srtuation so that her daugh- will move on to her next case, ter is not coming home for the readers can eagerly anticipate summer, her friend Sheriff the next Bell Elkins noveL Nick Fogelsong is bringing (This one follows "A Killing in his wife back from a Chicago the Hills" and"Bitter River.") psychiatric facility. Finally, What remains for readers the town is on edge after the — or maybe just this readermurder of two town residents. has less to do with the wonderAs Fogelsong complains, "Just fully intricate plot lines than what we need. Abunch of pan- Keller's original voice, which icked people hoarding ammo is amplified by her marvelous and buying pit bulls from their use oflanguage. cousHls. Images remain an awkThrown into the mix are ward young man with "skin Riley Jessup, the slick, affiu- energetically colonized by red ent former governor, who is pimples", the greasy coroner, donating an MRI machine for who chuddes with a "lascivthe new hospital and may be ious twist at the end, like a stonewalling the murder in- coiled dollop of soft-serve ice vestigation, and Lindy Crab- cream at the top of the cone", tree, feisty, book-lovingdaugh- heat so extra heavy that it ter of a retired coal miner who dings to Bell's skin "like a layworks the overnight shift at a er of Saran Wrap." I'm looking forward to next gas station and convenience store, and thinks her lumber- summer at Acker's Gap.

wisdom he didn't have during his life. His "spirit is being refined. Like in the quarry, the marble is removed from the By Leanna Bales rock surrounding it." The Kansas City Star "Lovely, Dark, Deep" begins The roadside shrine is like so with a young English instrucmany: plastic flowers wound tor, Evangeline Fife, interviewon the cross, silver foil, laminat- ing Robert Frost at the Bread edphotographs. Loaf Writers Conference in "And hanging from the 1951 when Frost is 77 crossbar is one of my sneakers years old. Published — size 12, Nike." in Harper's MagaNote the "my."

zine last November,

Joyce Carol Oates is back with her l atest collection, "Lovely, Dark, Deep," which has a little bit of everything — characters spanning ages, classes and experiences. She

has a reputation for being prolific, producing at least one book every year for most of her career. Teenagers grapple w ith death for the first time, dates

turn nightmarish, an adulterous relationship begins and ends with an antique dock, and

a couple becomes consumed w ith another family i n

the

neighborhood. Although the characters and situations vary, a common but powerful thread remains — the darkness and

longing in people searching for connection. In "Forked River Roadside

Shrine, South Jersey," forever17-year-old Kevie now haunts

the place of his fatal car wreck where family and friends have built a roadside shrine. Fragments of his life mingle with the hodgepodge of people visiting his shrine. They range from former teachers; to girls from his high school taking cellphone photos; to his grieving, flawed mother; to his younger brother, Teddy, who bikes out to the site and

reminds Kevie of his failures. Teddy also brings Kevie hope that his little brother might go

down a different road, so to speak. As the shrine becomes more

overgrown, damp and forgotten, his ghost begins to shed some ofhis angerandgainsthe

it garnered negative comments for perpetuating the "monster myth" that has

haunted Frost since Lawrance Thompson, a onetime dis-

The narrator morphs into something doser to a demon

from Frost's imagination. The reader will

h ave t o d e cide

whether Oates' depiction of Frost is fair, but no one can deny it is interesting. "Patricide" is by far the lon-

gest and the sole story in the fourth section. It features Lou-

Lou, who cares for her capricious elderly father, Roland Marks,

a literary genius. Although he was marriedand divorced five times, Lou-Lou's "fate was, Roland Marks

had always loved (her) best of all his children."

ciple turned biograEnter C a m eron, a 24-year-old Ph.D. pher,fiercely ripped him. candidate who "shivered with In a postscript, Oates states the intensity of an Italian greythat it is "a work of f iction, hound." As Roland's assistant, though based upon (selected) she begins to replace Lou-Lou historical research." Admitted- in his life. Lou-Lou's jealousy ly the early portrayal of Frost translates into an obsession in the story is not flattering. with tending to his empty home He is an unattractive egoma- when he and Cameron travel, niac with a "torso that sagged causing her own career as a against his shirt like a great ud- university dean to disintegrate. der, and his thighs in summer With a title of "Patricide," trouserswere a middle-aged predictably Roland dies. In the woman's fleshy thighs." He is absence of his overwhelming lewd to the point of bullying, re- presence comes a changing peatedly asking about the state relationship between Lou-Lou of Fife's panties. and Cameron that becomes the Fife, early on, is the quintes- most surprising and satisfying. sential naive interviewer, with Ten stories, structured into few hints that she is something

four sections, have a range of

much more. Fife lobs easyques- subjects and points of view tions to presumably"draw from while at the same time probthe poet quotable quotes." ing the innate insecurity in the Once Fife gets the quotes she lives of ordinary people, parneeds, her line of questioning ticularly ordinary people in the becomes "a sharp little blade, to shadow of those society deems be inserted into the fatty flesh geniuses. of the poet, between the ribs," In the first half the stories and the interview turns into seem only tangentially related, an unwilling interrogation, al- but midway through there is a most a dissection of the man. clarity of vision that make it imFrost's "breath came audibly possible to set aside. and harshly. You could sense For readers who are already the old, enlarged heart beating familiar with Oates, this book inhis chest like amaddened fist will not disappoint. For readers as in the throes of a combative who are looking for an introsexual encounter at which the duction, this collection is diffipoet in his inviolable maleness cult to dive into but gains modid not intend to fail." mentum to a satisfying finish.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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F6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014

StevenJohnsongives popular take Sylvia Plath novel central

to 'Belzhar,' about teens

on technology inhislatest book "How We Got To Now: Six Innovations That Made the Modern World"

journalist James Burke, who

ica had thousands of local time

in the 1970s dashed madly

zones — intolerable in the age

about in a safari jacket to help

by Steven Johnson (River-

us make sense of our world. In fact, Johnson will host his

of the railroads, which were instrumental in getting us

head Books, 293 pages, $30) By Daniel Akst Newsday

the same name Steven Johnson, in his latest as his book. popular take on technology, J udging b y seems to have adopted as his that book, the motto a famous line from E.M. programs will Forster: "Only connect." probably be worth watching,

was talking about connecting passion and propriety. In

Ideas Come From"), the connections span centuries to tie

because romping around in the history of technology with Johnson is fun as well as enlightening. He writes elegantly

together developments most

a nd draws o n

"How We Got to Now," the

enjoyable new book from bestselling author Johnson ("Future Perfect," "Where Good

of us probably don't realize wide learning have anything to do with one to illustrate the ways history another. and technology interact. If he In a clear chapter on glass, gives the latter too much credit for instance, Johnson shows in shaping the former, as when how the invention of the print- perhaps he overemphasizes ing press revealed human the invention of the mirror as farsightedness and therefore a catalyst for the Renaissance spurred a boom in lens-mak- (the mirror encouraging an ing, how this in turn led to emphasis on the self), well, it's the microscope (which let us nice to see someone at least see germs), the telescope and giving technology its due. some experiments involving Johnson cleverly organiza homemade crossbow that es his book around six key resulted, a century later, in a areas of innovation, each a world spanned by fiber-optic handy vessel for channeling cables. his curiosity while allowing it Regular readers of such free rein. The topics are Glass, books will recognize the for- Cold, Sound, Clean, Time mat: sections often begin on and Light. Along these paths some long-ago day with some you'll find yourself learning eccentric character doing all kinds of things, including something strange or innocu- the origins of neon, Sears Roeous, but pretty soon we discov- buck and the name "sperm er it's Galileo, or the engineer whale." who eventually would raise

the entire city of Chicago for the installation of sewers. Johnson is not breaking a lot

of new ground here. But he doesn't pretend he

"Belzhar"

bruised. The students are

and space are

by Meg Wolitzer (Dutton,

r elated, mo r e accurate clocks

266 pages, $17.99)

also instructed to write in a journal twice at week.

down to four. And since time

own PBS series in October with

In "Howard's End," Forster

mean more people can pinpoint their

lo c a tion

with ease. " Every

time

y ou gla n c e down at y our s martphone t o

check your location, you are u nwi t t i n g l y consulting a netw ork o f t w e nty-four a t o mic

In the 1930s, hobos illicitly

Stillman. "I love writing on trains," Stillman told the Los Ange-

ian to declare Wolitzer a

"writer of prodigious energy and detail." The New York Times' reviewer placed the

novel "in the ranks of books J o n athan F r a nzen's

From the start of her career, Wolitzer has special-

adding that, "each new advance in timekeeping enables a corresponding advance in our mastery of geography." In addition to connections, Johnson finds lessons in the

history of technology. In certain times and places, for in-

ized in women and their densely tangled relationships with their friends and

mothers and theirsometimes tortured paths i n to adulthood. "Sleepwalking,"

written while she was an

stance, certain inventions are

undergraduate,

pretty much inevitable, which is why we see again and again

on three college girls who were absorbed in poetry

that several people think up

and death. In "The Ten-Year Nap," Wolitzer wrote about

the same big thing at roughly the same time. It's because most inventions can't happen

until a critical mass of prior discoveries has occurred.

Leonardo da Vinci was a genius, but you can't blame him for not coming up with the iPhone.

Ultimately, Johnson's connections aren't just interesting,

he describes — "this book is resolutely agnostic on these questions of value" — yet he

of writers for residencyprogram Los Angeles Times

published last year, prompted areviewer forthe Guard-

like

people go when they can't take reality, because it's just too depressing," Jam says "Everyone," Mrs. Q. says, and, agreeing their group "has something needs a code name, to say. But not suggests "Maybe we everyone can could do a riff on 'Bell Jar.'" And so b ear to say i t . "Belzhar" is born. Your job is to find a way." Their stories feel Jam, we learn as though they were at the start, has r ipped f ro m t h e shut down after headlines (or perthe death of her haps a script for an boyfriend: "I afterschool special). loved him and Sierra's little brotht hen h e di e d er goes m i ssing, and almost a perhaps kidnapped year passed and no one after she sends him to the knew what to do with me." store for cookie dough. GrifFor much of Special Topics fin is blamed for a fire that in English, Jam shares only destroys the family busisuperficial details about the ness. Marc discovers his relationship, but the read- father's infidelity. Casey is er is allowed to relive parts crippled when her mother, of her romance with Reeve driving drunk, hits a wall. Maxwell as she imagines And Jam loses her boytheir moments t ogether. friend, although the circumTheir attraction seems instances that surround his tense but not unhealthy; death remain murky. their devotion, complete. Over the course of the Jam's classmates include novel, these five teenagGriffin, good-looking "but ers become a u n it, a l lied

I:.

decades. "The Interestings,"

earth orbit," Johnson writes,

Amtrakannounces itsfirstclass By Carolyn Kellogg

Meg Wolitzer's fiction has

attracted a great many superlatives over the last three

'Freedom' and Jeffrey Eugenides' 'Marriage Plot.'"

is clearly an enthusiast, even connections, and the author's out of a lake would freeze in though technology can be a range and gusto will remind seconds and taste great when two-edged sword. "The vacubaby boomers of an earlier defrosted. um tube helped bring jazz to a "Connections" — the B B C It's not all trivia, of course. mass audience," the author obseries and book of the same The section on time explains serves, "and it also helped amname, both b y t h e B r i tish that in the 19th century, Amer- plify the Nuremberg rallies." is. The point, rather, is the

By Alice Short Los Angeles Times

clocks housed in satellites in low-

W ho k new t h a t a bi r d butthey're also sobering.The placed in a vacuum won't author makes no value judgjust die, it will freeze'? Or that ments about the innovations

Clarence Birdseye got the idea forflash-freezing food from ice-fishing'? Labrador got so cold that trout pulled

healing emotional bruises

ce n t ered

in a hostile way"; Sierra, an

w omen grappling

w i t h African-American girl who motherhood versus career. dances and looks model

in the exploration of their inner lives. And, it will not

surprise you, they grow in emotional maturity, gropay into young adult fiction, the student council and cap- ing their way to defining, W olitzer's n a r r ator an d tain of the debate team; and and sometimes conquering, ringleader is a girl called Casey, new to a wheelchair. their grief. Jam (short for J amaica) It will not surprise you to Inspirational? Perhaps. Gallahue. Jam is one of five learn that they gradually But the kids of " B elzhar" teenage protagonists attend- share their stories of pain. do for the most part seem to ing the Wooden Barn, a New But first, the Special Top- find the path back to emoEngland boarding school for ics students must somehow tional good health in a man"emotionally fragile, highly self-navigate to a different ner that might be construed intelligent students," who level of consciousness, a as convenient. Their sullenencounter one another in a hypnotic trance of sorts ness begins to fade, their class called "Special Top- where they start to relive the delusions recede, their conics in English." On the first events that led to their trau- fidence grows. If only we day, their teacher announc- ma. Admission to this par- could send all of our surly, es they will read "The Bell allel universe comes only freaked-out adolescents to Jar" and other works by Syl- when the students are writ- Belzhar and wait for semesvia Plath, surprising choic- ing in their journals. "I feel ter's end and that moderatees for those who are easily like I went to a place where ly happy ending. In "Belzhar," her first for-

perfect;Marc, president of

Take SELCO to the sidelines.

attention. By March, Amtrak had in-

vited a writer, Jessica Gross, les Times. "I've reserved a to ridethe trains as a testof thors are being invited onto spot on the California Zeph- the program. "I've always trains thanks to Twitter and yr, which goes through the been a claustrophile, and a new writers residency pro- Great Plains, where my next I think that explains some gram launched by Amtrak. book takes place. The book of the appeal — the train is is 'Blood Brothers,' about the bounded, c o mpartmentalOn Sept. 24, Amtrak announced thefirst class of res- unlikely friendship between ized, and cozily small, like a ident writers, 24 authors who Sitting Bull and Buffalo Bill, carrel in a college library ..." will ride its l ong-distance and I'm writing it for Simon she wrote of the experience at routes over the next year. The 5 Schuster. I'll be seeing the the Paris Review. "The jourtwo dozen authors were se- plains from the point of view ney is bounded, too: I know lected from more than 16,000 of the Iron Road, which I hav- when it will end. Train time is en't done before." applicants. found time." The writers who will find The residency was the reChee served as one of the themselves on trains this sult of a spontaneous social judges who selected the first coming year are a diverse media campaign inadver- class of writers, alongside group. The list includes jour- tently generated by writer Amtrak's Joe McHugh, Samnalist Farai Chideya, best- Alexander Chee, author of uel Nicholson from Random selling author Karen Karbo, the forthcoming novel "The House and Amy Stolls, direcNational Book Critics Circle Queen of the Night." In a De- tor of literature at the Nationrode the rails; nowadays, au-

Award winner Darin Strauss, tech entrepreneur Tynan, Go-

cember PEN Ten interview

Chee said that trains were his

thamist's Jen Carlson, film

favorite place to write, then critic L i s a S c h w arzbaum, commented, "I wish Amtrak YA author Anna Davies, pi- had residencies forw riters." oneering transgender author The hashtag ¹AmtrakResiJennifer Boylan and South- dency was born, and its huge ern California writer Deanne popularity g o t Am t r ak's

While caaching the Nighty Nites, Jennifer makes every minute count.

al Endowment for the Arts.

"I was impressed with Am-

trak's outreach to writers the

first time I heard about the residency program and how it came about," Stolls said in

She deposits the team's fundraising checks directly from her smart phone.

[

a release. "As a judge, I was won over completely."

Pays the bills for team uniforms and equipment online with Bill Pay.

Bradbury's estateauction bringsnearly $500,000 By Ted Gregory

sold in 36 languages.

Chicago 7/ibune

particularly for science fic-

"I was shocked how well But a Dean Ellis painting of some of these items went," a tattooed man for the cover of said Sam Heller, spokesman the 1969 edition of Bradbury's for Nate D. Sanders Fine Au- "The Illustrated Man" sold for tographs 8 Memorabilia, the $45,894, the auction house Los Angeles enterprise that reported. The original bid organized the online auction was $6,000. In addition, Bradbury's surrealistic painting of 460 pieces. "That's a testament to how "Carnival," made by Joseph enthusiastic Ray Bradbury Mugnaini, sold for $23,153, fans are," he added. "They well above its original price of seem tohave a real passion for $2,500. a literary icon like him." And, B radbury's H ugo Less affection was ex- Award, science fiction's most pressed forthe jacket Brad- prestigious honor, sold for bury wore while he co-wrote $28,734, more than five times the screenplay with John Hus- its original bid of $5,000.

tion, he w r o te "Fahrenheit 451," "The Illustrated Man"

ton for the 1956 film "Moby Dick."

Those looking for a herringbone sport jacket with a story to tell can still buy Ray

Bradbury's version, some of his jewelry, even a set of oil paints.

But a large swath of the estate of the acclaimed author and Waukegan, Illinois, native has been purchased at auction, for a total of $493,408. Bradbury, who left Wauke-

gan for California at age 13, became an iconic figure in American literature. Known

and "Something Wicked This Way Comes." By the time of

The single-breasted brown and tan coat — size 42 — had

Locates the nearest ATM to grab cash for the big game day ice cream celebration.

paint set.

Overall, about 250 of the

460 items sold. Remainders are available for sale at the

original bid price, Heller said. If those fail to sell, their fate

his death in Los Angeles in a starting bid of $2,000. It re2012 at age 91, 8 million copies mained unsold, as did sever- will be left to Bradbury's famof Bradbury's books had been al items of jewelry and an oil ily, he said.

Thanks to SELCO's mobile banking tools, Jennifer has more time to do what she loves, on or off the turf. SelCO.Org / SOO-445-44S3 Several locations in Bend and Redmond

SELCO COMMLINITY CREDIT UNION

gt C?

~~ n $und~

Membershiprequirementsapply. SeeSELCOfordetails.

• •


ON PAGE 2: NYT CROSSWORD M The Bulletin

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Taurus Raging Bull mos.) & High Speed Service Professional" Sale Success!" TURN THE PAGE R esponsible t e e ns Comfort massager, $195. 541-923-6677 I nternet starting a t 454 also 45lc great For More Ads includes linens, Directory welcome! At sanctu$14.95/month (where condition. Also Sav246 ary, as foster homes, and electric blanket, 541 -385-5809 The Bulletin PICK UP YOUR available.) SAVE! Ask Argus 300 slide age 111 cal. .300 $800 obo GARAGE SALE KIT at with events & more! Guns, Hunting projector Model mag, w it h M i l lett About SAME DAY In- Buylng Dlamonds 541-516-8578 Pellet stove, antiques, 1 7 7 7 SW Chandler 5 41-389-8420, 2 8 0 stallation! CALL Now! 111 Series. also & Fishing 4-18X 50 scope Taufurn., pwr tools quiltA v e ., Bend, OR 97702 3172 or 598-5488; OR 1-800-308-1563 slides of Drake Park, iGold for Cash rus, $595. Savage info@craftcats.org. ing and more! see (PNDC) Saxon's Fine Jewelers Lady Kenmore washer local camping/hunt$495. Contact Jim c raigslist. Sat. & Sun., The Bu l l et i n 541-389-6655 & dryer, runs perf. ing/fishing trips and Fields 408-309-2408 Entertainment m e dia in Bend. $200. 541-213-1363 Alaska - in cabinet $175; BUYING Drive, Tumalo. 1950's-1960s. $75 541-548-5822. Lionel/American Flyer P eople giving p e ts Light wood dining table obo. 541-419-6408 288 Good classified ads tell with leaf, and 6 chairs, trains, accessories. away are advised to ThompsonContender REDUCE YOUR 541-408-2191. the essential facts in an Sa l es Southeast Bend be selective about the excellent c o ndition, istol w/2 barrels: 44 * Get a CABLE BILL! $225. 541-548-4601 The Bulletin reserves 12 Gauge shotshell interesting Manner. Write new owners. For the em Mag/Gen1 with reloader MEC 8 acwhole-home Satellite BUYING & SE LLING from the readers view - not Estate & Moving Sale! protection of the ani- Maytag washer & dryer, the right to publish all cessories. system installed at All gold jewelry, silver 2 Boxes of Bushnell scope & carry Furniture & household, mal, a personal visit to both work great!! $125 ads from The Bulletin primers, $475. the seller's, Convert the case; 8 22 LR match NO COST and pro- and gold coins, bars, Fri-Sat, 8:30-1, 61369 the home is recom- pair. 541-504-1876 newspaper onto The 541-389-8563 Call facts into benefits. Show with Bushnell scope & rouncfsg wedding sets, or ramming starting at Whitetail St. off Brostermended. Bulletin Internet web- yukonwilly@msn.com carry case,$850. the reader howthe item will hous. 1 9.99/mo. FRE E class rings, sterling sil1/2 off 9-11am Sun! NEED TO CANCEL site. Savage Mod. 116 .300 ver, coin collect, vinHD/DVR Upgrade to The Bulletin YOUR AD? 1919 BMG 30-06/308 Win Mag, stainless Serving Central Oregon elntatgte tage watches, dental This new callers, SO CALL The Bulletin $3200. ALS .50 BMG/ The Bulletin AR-15, $3500. HK 91 steel w/scope & case, NOW 290 gold. Bill Fl e ming, advertising tip Serving Central Oregon sincetgttp puppies, toy, Classifieds has an $550. 541-382-9419. brought toyouby Sa l es Redmond AreaPOODLE 1-800-871-2983. "After Hours" Line loving companions. .308, $ 2 0 00. HK93 Mossberg300A 12Ga (PNDC) 215 541-475-3889 Call 541-383-2371 CRYPT at Deschutes . 223, $2300. HK 9 4 with 2 barrels: one 22" HUGE Yard Sale! Sat. 24 hrs. to cancel Coins & Stamps Memorial G a r den M P5 9mm, $2 3 0 0. m odified; & one Samsung 42" 10/4 8 Sun. 10/5, 9:30-5. QueenslandHeelers your ad! Meadow Pond space Walther P38 (German) 181/2", $250. HD TV, $150 Adult clothes, furniture, Standard & Mini, $150 286 Background check 4D4 - dbl depth lawn collector buying low s.n. $1500. OBO 541-548-5822 anti vea household & up. 541-280-1537 Oak a e n t . n cab i net,Private required. Please call gaiee nortneaat geng ~ola postage st amp al bums & 541-420-0577 crypt, full grave for 2. items, toys, books, all www.rightwayranch.wor 27.5 w , 2 3 d , 7 1 ah, collections, world-wide 541.389.3694, Iv msg. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! B uyer w il l ne e d DVDs & videos, cheapl dpress.com $75. 541-330-1944 Bend local pays CASH!! and U.S. 573-286-4343 3-familygaragesale Fri Lots of power & hand granite & bronze dbl for all firearms & Ottoman, Broyhill (local, cell phone). interment m a r k er thru Sun., 8:30-3:30 tools, & more-itallgoes. Scotty puppies, reserve ammo. 541-526-0617 Two twin cots never Door-to-door selling with 1169 NE Revere Ave, 2735' NE Wilcox Ave. now! Mom & dad on site, leather & wood, 36" plus interment costs. used, fast results! It's the easiest 240 wide. $260 firm, cash Blind screen for hunt- 541-213-1363 corner of 12th. Table Terrebonne near Smith 1st shots. 541-771-0717 $1500. For more info way in the world to sell, price. 541-382-3340. saws, ass't tools, lots Rock State Parksigns. ers, n e w , $25. c all K e l li e Al l e n Crafts & Hobbies Seniors & v e t erans, Wanted: Collector seeks 541-213-1363 541-382-5592 or of jewelry, and misc. adopt a great adult Pedestal for washer/ high quality fishing items The Bulletin Classified seller, 207-582-0732 dryer like new, $125. companion cat, fee & upscale bamboo fly AGATE HUNTERS 541-385-5809 Pfenning Estate Sale Caldwell Lead Sled DID YOU KNOW 7 IN waived! Fixed, shots, 541-213-1363 Polishers • Saws 541-678-5753, by Farmhouse Estate Sales DFR rifle rest, $100. rods.orCall ID chip, tested, more! 503-351-2746 10 Americans or 158 255 Pier 1 Imports cabinet 65770 Tweed Rd. InTumalo Ruger 10/22 with million U.S. A d ults Sanctuary at 65480 Repalr & Supplles pd. $500, now $150 3x9 scope, $175. Computers Friday-Saturday 9-4 and Sunday 10-3 247 78th St., Bend, Sat/ r ead content f r o m 541-330-1944. t g t Remington 11-87 n ewspaper m e d ia Sun. 1-5. 389-8420. Sporting Goods Police 12ga with rifle T HE B ULLETIN r e Extremely large estateincluding house, www.craftcats.org. each week? Discover - Misc. sights, $750. Baikal Plafform Bed quires computer adgarage, large shop, and vehicles! Craffers Wanted size including Bounty Hunter 12 vertisers with multiple the Power of the PaCamping, hunting, automotive, motorcycle, Yorkie pups AKC, 2 girls, Queen Open Jury & bedding ga, 20" double bar- 2 sgl Mister heater pro- ad schedules or those cific Northwest Newswoodworkinq, fishinq, and furniture items. 2 vin- 2 boys, beautiful! Shots, mattress Sat., Oct. 11, 9:30 a.m. with cover + pane heaters, $25 selling multiple sys- paper Advertising. For rels with screw-in tage Chevy Carryall/Suburbans, 2011 Chevy Du- potty training, health guar. duvet Highland Baptist Church, free brochure call sheets in excellent chokes, $350. each. 541-213-1363 tems/ software, to dis- a ramax, Interstate cargo trailer, Yamaha 6hp out- $1100. 541-777-7743 Redmond. 916-288-6011 or c ondition. $15 0 . All like new! close the name of the board, Quincy shop compressor, 2 generators, Tina 541-447-1640 or 2 Slumberjack sleeping business or the term email 541-306 -6832 210 541-550-7189 Flame Tamer home fire protection system, www.snowflakeboutique.org bags, warm to -40' used "dealer" in their ads. cecelia©cnpa.com Troy-Bilt snow blower, lathe, bandsaw, chop Furniture & Appliances 1x $75 ea. 541-548-8913 saw, planer, shop vacs, Laguna woodworking HO TRAIN: engines, Private party advertis- (PNDC) Side x side refrigerator; CASH!! a benches ...Ioo much to list! 41 round table, chrome light beige hideabed; an- c ars, track, cork b e d, For Guns, Ammo & Cargo box, for s kis, ers are defined as Gel-foam memory matt. For more info, pix at and descriptions visit legs, 4 cane-back chairs, tique china hutch, $100 new in b oxes. $50 Reloading Supplies. c argo, etc. $1 5 0 . those who sell one topper, queen size, good farmhouseestatesales.com 541-408-6900. 541-213-1363 computer. $100 all. 541-385-0593 e a ch, obo. 541-480-4296 -$499. 541-639-6401 cond, $75. 541-480-8977

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED •541-385-5809

G2 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014•THE BULLETIN

T HE N E W

YO R K TIMES CR O S SW O R D

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1 Bygone potentate 9 Ottoman inns 16 Web starter 20 Kind of steroid 21 Srnall thing to burn 22 "Fancy meeting you here!" 23 197$ Tonynominated play about an extended affair 25 Spanish province 26 Rehnquist's successor on the high bench 27 New home loan deal, in short 28 Exclaimed 30 "Guardians of the Galaxy" title characters, informally 31 Org. irnplementing the Protect America Act 33 Audacity 35 Chief justice during the Civil War 36 Relationships 37 Skateboard jump 39 Private parts 43 Clear-minded 46 The Crossroads of the West 51 Fields $3 Early-millennium year 54 Undermine 55 Prop on "The Bachelor" Online subscriptious: Today's puzzle and more than4,000 past puzzles, uytimes.com/crosswords

($39.95ayear).

56 What a bachelor might do 57 Wat ts, English hymnist who wrote "Joy to the World" 60 Uncontested basketball attempts 62 Swarms 64 Rockefeller Center statue 66 Go after B7 Irons, say B9 Encourage 71 Like a good-size estate, maybe 75 "Wait, you can't possibly think.... " 77 Writer painted by Velazquez 79 Pre-Bill Hillary 80 Historic figure with a reputation at stake? 84 Shelfmate of Bartlett's, maybe 86 Onion relative 87 Go cheek-to-cheek

114 Stats for Aaron and Gehrig 116 Deeds 118 Goddess of marriage 119 Common slogan for a music radio station 123 Kind of cavity 124 Vatican City vis-a-vis Rome 125 "CSI: Miami" actress 126 Take in some views'? 127 Some farms 128 Unpredictable one

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name 120 Olympus OM-2, e.g. 121 chi 122 Egg: Prefix

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

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

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place 8photo inyour private party ad for only$15.00 perweek.

OVER '500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1 .50

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. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon 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 adfor accuracythe first day it appears. Pleasecall us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewil gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. Thepublisher reservesthe right to accept or reject anyadat 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 adsrunning 7 or moredayswill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace eachTuesday. 260

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Misc. Items

Tools

Hovv to avoidscam and fraud attempts

269

Gardening Supplie • 8 E q uipment Chipper Troy-Bilt, 10 hp, runs great, $400

er'Be aware of interna541-21 3-1 363 tional fraud. Deal locally whenever possible. INSTANT GREEN av'Watch for buyers Shopsmith McPheeters Turf who offer more than with bandsaw, Lawn Fertilizer your asking price and excellent condition. who ask to have Customized extras. money wired or Retired shop 54iN89-9663 handed back to them. teacher; Fake cashier checks don't need anymore! and money orders Pictures available. Prompt Delivery are common. $400. Rock, Sand & Gravel YNever give out perCall 541-598-6486 Multiple Colors, Sizes sonal financial inforInstant Landscaping Co. mation. 541-30$-$663 Sump pump, D o -it, YTrust your instincts electric, 1/3 HP, $85. and be wary of 54f -213-1363 270 someone using an Lo s t & Found W ater/sump pu m p ,• escrow service or Honda, gas powered, agent to pick up your $200. 54f -213-1363 Found a Kindle Fire, merchandise. Samsun Galaxy S4 264 The Bulletin Mini, and a book at Sereng Cenvaf Oregon since r9IB Snow Removal Equipment Eagle Crest. 541 -306-8079 Jewelry cabinet wood, $40; antique floor lamp Found something of $65 541 -548-5822 value at N. Bend Albertsons 9/29 afternoon. Call Reduce Your Past Tax 541-388-f 802 Bill by as much as 75 Percent. Stop Levies, Craftsman 24" Snow LOST 4 saddle blanLiens and Wage Gar- Thrower $500. Elec- kets, 1 hand weave nishments. Call The tric start. E xcellent very sentimental, lost Tax DR Now to see if condition. Cash only. off truck Oct. 1, beQualify 54f -389-8563 you tween CRR and Cin1 -800-791 -2099. der Rock Meats on 265 (PNDC) Hwy 97. Please helpBuilding Materials call Rick Rolling shopping carl, 541 -61 7-5760 brand new, asking $45. 541 -550-751 4 Natural gas Ruud tankless water The Bulletin Offers heater, brand new! REMEMBER:If you FreePrivate Party Ads 199 BTU, $1600. • 3 lines - 3 days have lost an animal, • Private Party Only don't forget to check In Sunriver area. • Total of items adverThe Humane Society 530-938-3003 tised must equal $200 Bend 541-382-3537 or Less New Trex Select 2x6's FOR DETAILS or to Redmond Full 20' Bundle -$1400. 541 -923-0882 PLACE AN AD, 541 -706-1 331 Madras Call 541-385-5809 541 -475-6889 Fax 541-385-5802 REDMOND Habitat Prineville RESTORE 541 -447-71 78 Two large oil heaters Building Supply Resale each or Craft Cats $70 Quality at 541-213-1363 54f -389-8420. LOW PRICES 1242 S. Hwy 97 U of W Husky men's qual541 -548-f 406 290 ify long sleeve sweatshirt Open to the public. Sales Redmond Area size L, $45. 54f -382-f 867 267

Dual Family Yard Sale! Wanted- paying cash Fuel & Wood Household goods, for Hi-fi audio & siucamper, horse tack, dio equip. Mclntosh, All YearDependable books, children's books, JBL, Marantz, DyFirewood: Seasoned; art & much, much more. naco, Heathkit, SanLodgepole, split, del, Sat 8-6, Sun., 9-6, 6857 sui, Carver, NAD, etc. B end, 1 f o r $ 1 95 NE 28th CI. 541-923-0620 Call 541 -261-f 808 263

Tools

Air compressor Bhp, 60 gal. Iightly used, $600. 541-385-9350

or 2 for $365. Call for multi-cord discountsl 54f -420-3484. Plne & Juniper Split PROMPT DELIVERY

541-389-9663

C ommercial Delt a 269 Unifence table saw, e xtended ben c h , Gardening Supplies 325 router, new lift, com& Equipment plete grip m aster. • Hay, Grain & Feed Many extras. $1500. 541 -923-6427 BarkTurfSoil.com f sl Quality mixed grass hay, no rain, barn stored, Generator Gen e rac PROMPT DELIVERY $250/ton. 4000w runs g reat, Call 541-549-383f 541-389-9663 Patterson Ranch, Sisters $400. 541-213-1363

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Premium orchard grass, barn stored no rain, HOTEURESORT Deputy Chief 1st cutting $225, 2nd ActivityDirector Civil Unit Operations The Riverhouse $250, delivery avail. Supervisor Whispering Sisters-Camp Sherman Bend's largest Hotel Call 541-420-9158 or The Jackson County Fire District and Convention CenWinds 541 -948-701 0. Circuit C o ur t in lnstall Helper Salary range: ter is seeking qualityRetirement Medford, O r egon $80,050 - $99,390 minded Comejoin our team! is seeking a f ull Quality Orchard/Mixed seeks a Civil Unit annually, plus benefits. • Asst. Front Desk We currently have an Grass hay, between time activity d iDetails at: opening in our Bend loSupervisor. Salary Manager Bend & Redmond. r ector. Must b e www.sistersfire.com • Housekeeping $4554 to $7417 per cation for a Service In$230/ton, small bales. staller Helper. enthusiastic and month. For further Supervisor Deliv. avail.541 -280-7781 e nergetic. M u s t info and to apply go to loin the Riverhouse Standard TV 8 AppliDID Y O U KNO W to h t t p://courts.or- Newspaper-generTeam. Must be able to ance is the largest inenjoy working with 341 egon.gov/OJD/jobs work a varied sched- dependently o w n ed seniors. Apply in a ted content is s o retailer in the "paid Horses & Equipment and click on ule. You will have the appliance valuable it's taken and p erson at 2 9 2 0 positions" by OctoPacific Northwest. This use of t h e R i verrepeated, condensed, NE Conners Ave., osition is responsible ber 5, 2014. Equal broadcast, t weeted, house facilities. FREE or assisting the SerBend., P r e -em- opportunity Horseshoeing emGOLF. Come work for vice Installer when indiscussed, p o sted, p loyment d ru g ployer. Bend's finest! Bring stalling Tools copied, edited, and ap p liances test required. JHM 110-Ib certifier emailed c o u ntless resume and complete within customer'8 anvil, anvil stand application in person throughout the homes. C a ndidates Service As- times at The Riverhouse, should have mechaniw/vise, all GE hand Advertise your car! Customer day by others? Dissociate and Material cover the Power of tools, hoof stand & 3 075 N . H w y 9 7 , Add A Picture! a ptitude, g reat Handler pos i tions Newspaper Adverlis- Bend, OR. Or apply cal Reach thousands of readers! forge tools, all in customer service and available at our Bottle new condition, Call 544 -385-5809 SIX STATES and submit resume/ communication skills, Re d emption ing injust The Bulletin ClassiNed8 Drop $1000 one phone cover letter online at: and be able to pass a Center 755 NE 2nd with or part trade for drug test, physical and Add your web address St. Bend. Scheduled call. For free Pacific www.nverhouse.com PRE EMPLOYMENT generator. lift test. Apply online at Northwest Newspato your ad and readfor 1$-20 hours per DRUG SCREENING htt://standardfvand 541-430-4449 per Association Neters on The Bulietin's week Pay rate is $ work a liance.a licant ro. IS REQUIRED. brochures call web site, www.bend1 0.00 per hour. T o comfobs or in person 1 or ~ bulletin.com, will be apply send your re- 916-288-601 at: 63736 Paramount able to click through sume to hr©obrc.com email Dr, Bend, OR 97701 cecelia@cnpa.com Need to get an automatically to your Take care of (PNDC) website. ad in ASAP? your investments Say egoodbuy" You can place it Automotive The Bulletin's with the help from to that unused FULL TIME SCHOOL online at: "Call A Service BUS/EQUIPMENT The Bulletin's item by placing it in Delivery www.bendbulletin.com MECHANIC - Gr ant TV & Appli- Professional" Directory "Call A Service The Bulletin Classifieds S chool D i strict 3 Standard ance is family-owned, is all about meeting 540 -385-5809 (John Day). Qualifica- Oregon-based, and has Professional" Directory your needs. tions: High s c hool operated since 1947. 541-385-5809 graduate; experience Looking for individuals Horse stalls, pasture 8 Call on one of the a nd knowledge i n who are enthusiastic, arena. Owner care. large/small engine reenergetic, and enjoy professionals today! F amily ranch S W General Redmond. $1 50/mo. pair and maintenance. variety and meeting Must have or ability to new people. V alid Heaithcare Specialist Jefferson Coun Job 0 or t unities 541-207-2693. obtain: CDL, school driver's license, experiLincare, leading nabus drivers' certificate ence driving (at least) a tional TO ESTABLISH A HIRE LIST resp i ratory and school bus tech- 22' box truck, heavy Corrections Officerc ompany seek s • ., I I ,, nician c e r tification. lifting and a profes- Healthcare Specialist. $2,934.00to $3,605.00 a month DOQ sional appearance re$1 5.08-$1 6.86/hr. Closes October 20th, 2014 Responsibilities: Displus benefit package. quired. Drivers start at ease m a nagement For complete job description and application Four 1 0-hour days. $14 per hour, as well cl i nical Application form as a bonus up to $750 programs, Silverado 2001 Sth in their first year! evaluations, e q uip- form go towww.co.'efferson.or.us click on Huwheel 3-horse trailer a vailable at 40 1 N . Must pass a pre-em- ment set up and edu- man Resources, then Job Opportunities; or Canyon City B lvd., call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson 29'x8', deluxe showCanyon City or the ployment background cation. Be the Dr/s County Application forms to Jefferson County man/semi living check and drug screen, eyes in the home setDistrict's website at Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, quarters, lots of exas well as a physical ting. RN, LPN, RRT, Human http://www.grantesd.k Madras, OR 97741 . tras. Beautiful condiand lift test. CRT licensed as ap1 2.or.us/District-3/hu tion. $21,900. OBO Applyonline at plicable. Great perman-resources.htm. Jefferson Countyis an 541 -420-3277 sonalities with strong Submit district appli- a hff://standardtvand Equal EmploymentOpportunity Employer liance.a licant ro work ethic needed. cation form and other ~comi'obs or in person Competitive s alary, supportive i n formaat: 63736 Paramount benefits and career General tion to: Cyndi Nelson, Dr, Bend, OR 97701. paths. Dru g -free CROOK COUNTY Grant School District workplace. EOE. EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES 3, 401 N. Canyon City Look at: Fax resumes to Blvd., Canyon City, Bondhom68.com 91 6-941 -9075 OR 97820. CROOK COUNTY LIBRARY for Complete Listings of or email to Open until filled. Adult Services Associate Idepalma© lincare.com Area Real Estate for Sale $28,025.07 - $30, I I L $2 Full time vv/benefits ~ S U BA R U . Closes: October 24, 2014 Auto -Sales General 421 Sales professional to Jefferson Count Job 0 or tunities Crook County Library seeks full time Adult Schools & Training Join Central Services Associate. Requires a Bachelor's Oregon's l a r gest Early Learning HUB Liaison - Public Health degree in English, or related field, and one HTR Truck School new ca r d e a ler Dept. $10.46 to 325.45 DOQ year of experience in a public library or educaREDMOND CAMPUS Subaru of B e n d. First Review October 13th, 2014 tional organization. Experience in cataloging, Our Grads Get Jobs! Offering 40fk, profit c ollection development, reference, a n d I-888%38-2235 sharing, m e d ical For complete job description and application program planning in preferred. Candidates WWW.HTR.BDU should attach a resume and cover letter to plan, split shifts and form go to www.co.'efferson.or.us click on Hupaid vacation. Expeman Resources, then Job Opportunities; or their application. Bilingual Spanish/English a rience or will train. 470 call 541 -325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson plus. 90 day $1500 guarCounty Application forms to Jefferson County Domestic & a niee. Dress f o r Full job description and application can be Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, In-Home Positions success. P l e ase Madras, OR 97741. found at www.co.crook.or.us. Please apply at apply at 2060 NE the Crook County Treasurer's/Tax office at 200 House work and light Hwy 20, Bend. See JeffersonCountyis an NE 2n d S t . , Pr i neville, O R 97 7 5 4; yard work, $1 0/hr. Bob or Devon. Equal Employment Opportunity Employer 541-447-6554. EEO

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A R E T L O R I T Y E A C R L T A I E K E C I E R O D O P E S E N O N T S O P O G E T O R E E O P E N D T A N H B I S L K MO E E V S W I

S H E O R L I E D N E Y L O T Y U E R N S H S U E E N A R O D C H 0 I N G E S H U H T I T R E R A L A L D C

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

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Software Engineer to work in our Bend, OR location. [Req ¹SSBend] Plan, design and dev. s/w for materials characterization product line. Mail resume to: Nanometrics, 1550 Buckeye Dr., Milpitas, CA 95035, Attn: K Manners. Must include Req¹ to be considered.

Resort

Salesperson

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Employment Opportunities

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caution when pur-

products or I I chasing services from out of i 528 i the area. Sendingi c ash, checks, o r Loans & Mortgages i credit i n f ormationi i may be subjected to BANK TURNED YOU FRAUD. i DOWN? Private party more informa- I will loan on real esI For tion about an adver- • tate equity. Credit, no i tiser, you may call i problem, good equity the Oregon State is all you need. Call I Attorney General'si Oregon Land Morts Office C o n s umer s I Protection hotline atI

I 1-877-877-9392.

LThe Bulletin

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gage 541-388-4200. LOCAL MONEY:Webuy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 ext.13. 573

Warehouse

Furniture O u tlet has opening for

warehouse posi-

tion. Req u ires h eavy lift i n g, c lean driv i n g record, e x p e rience helpful, but not required. No c alls plea s e .

Apply in person at 1735 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

Open Houses

Open 12-3 2321 NE Acorn Ct. Large Single Level Plus Upstairs Bonus Kerri Standervvick, Broker 541-325-2534 Theearnereroup.com

Q gf@ Open 12-3 62782 Imbler Dr. Luxurious Home In Shevlin Pines PhyllisNageau, Broker

860

Harley Davidson 2008 FXDL Dyna Low Rider-Only 3200mi. Stage 1 & 2 Vance& Hines pipes, detachable windshield, new battery. Includes assorted Harley gear/ clothes. Clear title. $20,000 investedReduced to$10,500. 541-306-0166

541-948-0447

745

Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, Loaded! 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32k in bike, only $18,000or best offer. 541-318-6049

Harley Davidson 883 Sportster 1998, 20,200 miles,

exc. cond.,

Looking for your next Standard TV and Appli$3,800. employee? ance, Oregon's largest 541-548-2872. Place a Bulletin help independent appliance retailer is growing and wanted ad today and Career seeking motivated sales reach over 60,000 Opportunities r ofessionals for o u r readers each week. end location! Excellent your classified ad FACILITIES organizational and cuswill also appear on •Maintenance tomer service skills are a bendbulletin.com Manager must. Our top s ales which currently Harley Fat Boy 2002 •Maintenance eople are some of the receives over 1.5 14k orig. miles.. ExTech-Owner ighest paid in the inmillion page views cellent cond. Vance & Services d ustry making o v er every month at Hines exhaust, 5 Just too many $100,000 per year. We no extra cost. spoke HD rims, wind will provide you with all GOLF collectibles? Bulletin Classifieds vest, 12" rise handle •Golf Office the tools you need to Get Results! bars, detachable lugsucceed. Both inside and Manager Call 385-5809 Sell them in gage rack w/ back •Golf Sales Manager outside sales opportunior place rest, hwy pegs & many ties available. The Bulletin Classifieds .Assistant Mechanic your ad on-line at chrome accents. Must Applyath~ lt:rstandard bendbulletin.com see to appreciate! t~ vanda liance. HOUSEKEEPING 541-385-5809 $10,500. /n CRR area a licant ro.com/'obs/ •Housekeeping call 530-957-1865 or in person at our store: Manager 63736 Paramount Dr, CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE Bend, OR 97701. 771 Management posi"Approx. 3-month ass/gnment* HDFatBo 1996 Lots tions ar e p r o fesImmediate opening in the Circulation depart~® SUBARU. sionaiiy salaried and ment for an entry level Customer Service RepFSBO - 16178 Hawks have excellent benr esentative. Additional projects may b e Sales ef/ts. Lair Rd., La Pine, OR. asigned asneeded. Looking forsomeone to Sales professional to 1 acre lot w/ grandfaassist our subscribers and delivery carriers Join Central To view a list of all t hered septic a p 604 Oregon's l a r gest with subscription transactions, account quesproval. Close to Bend, open positions & to new ca r de a ler tions and delivery concerns. Essential: PosiCompletely Storage Rentals apply on line-visit Sunriver Resort, Mt. Subaru of B e n d. tive attitude, strong service/team orientation, Rebuilt/Customized Bachelor skiing. our website at and problem solving skills. Must be able to Offering 401k, profit 32'x36' shop for rent 2012/2013 Award www.BlackButte $35,000. Call Sandra sharing, m e d ical function comfortably in a fast-paced, perforbetween Redmond & Winner 541-895-3515. Ranch.com or mance-based customer call center environplan, split shifts and Terrebonne. RV / boat, Showroom Condition contact Human ment and have accurate typing, phone skills paid vacation. Expestorage, workshop? Many Extras 775 Resources at and computer entry experience. Most work is $300/mo. 541-419-1917 rience or will train. Low Miles. 541-595-1523. Manufactured/ done via telephone, so strong communication 90 day $1500 guar$15,000 EOE/Drug free 630 skills and the ability to multi task is a must. Mobile Homes a ntee. Dress f o r 541-548-4807 workplace success. P l e ase Work shift hours are Friday through Tuesday. Rooms for Rent Must be flexible on hours, as some Holidays, New Dream Special apply at 2060 NE and early morning hours are required. 3 bdrm, 2 bath Hwy 20, Bend. See Large NE Bend room, Accepting resumes through October 5, 2014. $50,900 finished Bob or Devon. private bath, s lash on your site. entrance/patio, microGarage Sales J andM Homes The Bulletin fridge, $550 includes SALES - W ork f rom serwng cenrraoregon since 1903 541-548-5511 utilities, 541-317-1879 Garage Sales home as an Indepenc/o Kurt Muller, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR dent Contractor and HD FXSBI 2006 new 631 97708 or e-mail resume to: Garage Sales be your own Boss! cond., low miles, kmuller©bendbulletin.com Condo/Townhomes C ommission Onl y : I. Stage I download, exFind them No phone calls, please. The Bulletin is a Based Pro g ram. for Rent tras, bags. $7900 obo. drug-free workplace/EOE in S elf-Starter, Mot i 541-447-0887 Desirable modern 3 bd/ vated, Experience in The Bulletin 2iia ba townhome near Advertising Sales a Classifieds NWX, w/d. No smokplus. Send Resumes ing. Pets neg. $1795 to ceceliaocnpa.com HD Softtail Deuce 2002, 541-385-5809 or fax 916-288-6022. mo . 971-227-3471. broken back forces N o p h on e ca l l s sale, only 200 mi. on 805 632 new motor from Harplease! (PNDC) Central Oregon Community College has Apt./Multiplex General Misc.ltems ley, new trans case openings lis t e d bel o w . Go to and p a rts, s p o ke General https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply Tow /rock shield with Senior Apartmentwheels, new brakes, Jefferson Coun Job 0 o rtunities online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, carry case, like new Independent Living n early all o f b i k e 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; $150.54'I -213-1363 ALL-INCLUSIVE brand new. Has proof Bilingual Crime Victims' Advocate(541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, with 3 meals daily of all work done. Re$2,043.56to $2,430.09 Per Month -DOQ Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. 860 Month-to-month lease, movable windshield, First Review October 17th, 2014 COCC is an AA/EO employer. Motorcycles & Accessories T-bags, black and all check it out! Call 541-460-5323 chromed out with a For complete job description and application Administrative Assistant, 1985 Harley Davidson willy skeleton theme form go to www.co.'efferson.or.us click on HuCAP Center 634 1200C with S portster on all caps and covman Resources, then Job Opportunities; or Serve as primary receptionist for the CAP frame and '05 Harley call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson Center student services department. Includes AptJMultiplex NE Bend crate motor. Rat Rod ers. Lots o f w o rk, heart and love went County Application forms to Jefferson County student information, testing, and general office Call for Speciafs! look, Screaming Eagle into all aspects. All Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, support. A s sociates + 2-yr s exp . Limited tips, leather saddlebags, numbers avail. at professional Madras, OR 97741 . $2,508-$2,987/mo.Closes Oct 5. e xtras. S a crifice a t done 1,28 3bdrms call for info. $4000. Call Bill Logsdon shops, w/d hookups, sell quickly due JeffersonCountyis an Part Time Administrative Assistant, World 458-206-8446 (in Bend). tMust patios or decks. o m e d ical bi l l s, Equal EmploymentOpportunity Employer Languages &Cultures Mountain Glen $8250. Call Jack at Provide administrative services to department 541-383-9313 541-279-9538. faculty. Includes planning, scheduling, and Professionally managed by Home Delivery Advisor budgeting support. Associates + 2-yrs exp. Norris & Stevens, Inc. The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking 30hr/wk $14.47-$17.23 9.5-months per year. a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time Closes Oct 6. 652 position and consists of managing an adult Houses for Rent 2001 Honda Goldwing carrier force to ensure our customers receive ResearchSpecialist 1800cc w/2005 CaliNW Bend superior service. Must be able to create and Responsible for data e xtraction, College fornia side car trike perform strategic plans to meet department surveys and reporting. General office duties, HONDA SCOOTER conversion, 40K ac- 80cc objectives such as increasing market share budgeting, and office documentation. Associ- Desirable modern 3 bd/ "Elite", 9k mi., exc. tual miles, every op2ira ba townhome near and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a ates + 2-yrsexp. $2,740-$3,261/mo. Closes cond., $975 obo. (541) tion imaginable! CD, self-starter who can work both in the office NWX, w/d. No smokOct 12. 593-9710 or 350-8711 and in their assigned territory with minimal ing. Pets neg. $1795 AM/FM, cruise, has 5' Hrake, side rails, some mo . 971-227-3471. supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary Senior SystemsAdministrator, Account & KAWASAKI riding gear. Well serwith company vehicle provided. Strong Team Support Specialist KLX125, 2003, 663 viced. Iocated in Mt. customer service skills and management skills Responsible for assisting and managing good condition. Vernon, OR. Trailer are necessary. Computer experience is Houses for Rent cross-team functions in the areas of technical $1100. optional.$22,500. required. You must pass a drug screening support and administration of COCC's server Madras 541-593-8748 541-350-5050 and be able to be insured by company to drive i nfrastructure. Associates + 3- y r s e x p . vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but we $58,000/yr. Closes Oct 27. 3 bdrm/1i/~ bath home in b elieve in p r omoting from w i thin, s o country about 3 mi. from yamaha V-Star, 250cc advancement within company is available to Custodian Madras on 1 acre. Avail. 2011 motorcycle, new the right person. If you enjoy dealing with Responsible for cleaning assigned College 11/1. $1000 mo, 1st/last. custom seat for rider, people from diverse backgrounds and you are buildings. Assist in the security of campus 541-815-9253 vinyl coating on tank, energetic, have great organizational skills and buildings. 40hr/wk $1,955-$2,325/mo. Closes 2 helmets included. 2005 HD Heritage Soft675 interpersonal communication skills, please Oct 19. Gets 60mpg, and has Tail, Big Bore kit, lots of send your resume to: RV Parking 3,278 miles. extras, 28,600 mi, exlnt Part-Time instructor Positions Asking $4700, firm. The Bulletin cond., $9750 firm Looking for talented individuals to t each Legal RV space with Call Dan 541-550-0171 c/o Kurt Muller 541-318-8668 part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our Canyon views between PO Box 6020 Redmond & Terrebonne. 865 employment Web site at https:/flobs.cocc.edu. Bend, OR 97708-6020 $350/mo., incl water & Positions pay $525 per load unit (1 LU = 1 or e-mail resume to: ATVs sewer. 541-419-191 7 class credit), with additional perks. kmullerobendbulletin.com No phone calls, please. The Bulletinis a drug-free workplace. EOE Bmij R@RaiO Pre-empfoyment drug screen required. General The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our SaturFKP MQ Harley Davidson day night shift and other shifts as needed. We 2001 FXSTD, twin currently have openings all nights of the week. cam 88, fuel injected, H onda Big R e d Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts Vance & Hines short UTV. Like new with start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and shot exhaust, Stage I just over 40 hours end between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpowith Vance & Hines use. Includes winch, sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. fuel management 5-foot snow blade, Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a system, custom parts, 713 hard roof, half windminimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts extra seat. Real Estate Wanted shield. L i sts over are short (1 1:30 - 1:30). The work consists of $10,500OBO. The Bulletin is seeking a resourceful, self-motiloading inserting machines or stitcher, stackCall Today $14,000; will sell for vated person to work in the newsroom, assist• WE BUY HOMES• 541-516-8684 b est o ffe r ov e r ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup ing the features staff in a variety of duties, inAny condition$'l1,000. Call and other tasks. For qualifying employees we cluding with the production of a weekly arts Close in 7 days. 541-575-4267 offer benefits i ncluding l if e i n surance, Scott and entertainment section. The right candiL. Williams Real REDUCED! short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid date will enjoy a fast-paced work environment, Estate - 800-545-6431 vacation and sick time. Drug test is required 870 be very detail-oriented, understand the imporprior to employment. 744 tance of accuracy, meet tight deadlines and Boats & Accessories exercise excellent grammar, spelling and orOpen Houses Please submit a completed application atten15' 1995 open floor boat, ganization skills. The position is largely clerition Kevin Eldred. Applications are available cal in nature with some opportunities for writHarley D a vidson Sylvan Yukon, 2004 at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. ChanOpen 12-3 2006, FXDLI Dyna yamaha 4-stroke, E-Z ing, so solid writing skills are a must. College dler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be 20864 Rorlck Dr. Loader trailer. $4,300 degree and/or previous related experience is Low Rider, Mustang obtained upon request by contacting Kevin New Construction seat with backrest, obo. 541-388-4038 preferred for this 30-hour-per-week position. Eldred via email (keldredobendbulletin.com). Exceptional Finishes The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace and an new battery, windNo phone calls please. Only completed appliequal opportunity employer. Pre-employment Afison Mata, shield, forward concations will be considered for this position. No 16' Driftboat Broker drug screening is required prior to hiring. trols, lots of chrome, resumes will be accepted. Drug test is reAlumaweld 541-280-6250 Screamin' Eagle exquired prior to employment. EOE. Oars, anchor, TheGamerGroup.com To apply,please emailresume and any haust, 11K mi. Seengine mount, relevant writing samples to: n ior owned, w e l l and trailer.$2950. The Bulletin featuresassistantobendbulletin.com maind! $7950 L a serving central oregon since1903 541-546-7144 No phone inquiries, please. Pine (928)581-9190

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17.5' Seaswirl 2002 Wakeboard Boat I/O 4.3L Volvo Penta, tons of extras, low hrs. Full wakeboard tower, light bars, Polk audio speakers throughout, completely wired for amps/subwoofers, underwater lights, fish finder, 2 batteries custom black paint job. $12,500 541-815-2523

18.5' Sea Ray 2000 4.3L Mercruiser, low hrs 190 hp Bowrider w/depth finder, radio/ CD player, rod holders, full canvas, EZ Loader trailer, exclnt cond, $9500. 707-484-3518

(Bend)

Call The Bulletin At People Lookfor Information 541-355.5509 About Products and Place your Ad Or E-Mail Services EverYOaythrough At: www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletlu Clussineds

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WARNING The Bulletin Homes for Sale recommends that you i nvestigate ever y Before bad weather hits! phase of investment FSBO, Quick Escrow opportunities, espe- Quality new move-in ready c ially t h ose f r o m home, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, out-of-state or offered 1400 sq ft. $205K by a person doing Call 541-279-8783 business out of a lo746 cal motel or hotel. Investment o f f eringsNorthwest Bend Homes must be r egistered with the Oregon Department of Finance. We suggest you consult your attorney or call CON S UMER HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320, West Hills Home 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. 3bdrm, 1-1/2 bath 1865 sq. ft. w/14x16 bonus rm. DID YOU KNOW that Hardwood floors. gas firenot only does news- place. recent repaper media reach a model. Large kitchen private lot, HUGE Audience, they fenced yard, hot tub, exalso reach an EN- tensive deck. New roof, GAGED AUDIENCE. storage shed, fresh paint. Discover the Power of $ 489,750. 1582 N W Newspaper Advertis- Saginaw. 541-771-5109 ing in six states - AK, ID, MT, OR, UT, WA. For a free rate bro- Recreational Homes chure call & Property 916-288-6011 or email Cabin adj. to F.S. Iand cecelia©cnpa.com 8 mi. from Sisters, mtn (PNDC) view, horse corral, 1/7th share $49,500. 541-928-6549 or 503-260-9166

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Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories Boats & Accessories

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Business Opportunities

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DESCHUTESCOUNTY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES BEHAVIORAL HEALTHSPECIALIST I, Adult

BrieflnterventionProgramCaseManager (201 4-001 00). Full-time p osition. Deadline:WEDNES DAY, 10/15/14. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST I,

HomelessOutreach(2014-00107). Full-time position. Deadline:MOND AY, 10/20/14. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST I,

Care Coordinator (2014-00103). Full-time position. Deadline: SUNDAY, 10/19/14 BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST H,

Residential Specialist (2014-00094). Full-time position. Deadline Extended: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST H,

Mobile Crisis Assessment Team (2014-00098). Two full-time positions. Deadline:OPEN UNTIL FILLED. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST HI,

Community S u pport Se r vices Supervisor (2014-00081). Full-time position. Deadline:OPENUNTIL FILLED. COMMUNITY JUSTICE SPECIALIST I

(2014-00102). Full-time position. Bona fide occupational qualification requires female candidates only. Deadline: THURSDAY, 10/16/14.

PERMIT TECHNICIAN(2014-00097). Fulltime position. Deadline:SUNDY A, 10/05/I4. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE I OR II (PHNII) (2014-00040). Will consider full or parttime equivalent, two positions available. Deadline:OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER

(2014-00001). Will consider full or parttime equivalent, two positions available. Deadline:OPEN UNTIL FILLED.

PSYCHIATRIST(201 4-001 01). Full-time position. Deadline: This recruitment Is open until filled. Applications will be reVieWed Weekly degIIHIlng On MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2014. PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE PROGRAM

MANAGER (2014-00090). Full-time position. Deadline: This recruitment will remain open until a sufficient pool of applications has been received. Applications will be reviewed weekly beginning onFRIDAY,AUGUST29, 2014. PUBLIC SAFETY SYSTEMS SPECIALIST

(9-1-1)

(2014-001 04). Full-time position. Deadline:SUNDAY,10/19/14. PUBLIC WORKS CUSTOMER SERVICE CLERK (2014-00106). Temporary, part-time position. Deadline:SUNDA Y, 10/19/14. QUALITY IMPROVEMENT SPECIALIST

(2014-00099). Two full-time positions. Deadline: SUNDAY,10/12/14. TELECOMMUNICATOR I(2014-00105). Multiple positions available. Deadline: This recruitment will run continuously over several months. Applications will be reviewed for competency at regular intervals beginning with the first review on MONDAY,OCTOBER13, 2014.

DESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIONS ONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT

www.deschutes.org/jobs. All candidates will receive an email response regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed and applications have been reviewed. Notifications to candidates are sent via email only. If you need assistance, please contact the Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701, (541) 617-4722. Deschutes County encourages qualified persons with disabilities to participate in its programs and activities. To request information in an alternate format, please call (541) 617-4747, fax to (541) 385-3202 or send email to accessibility@deschutes.org. EQUAL OPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER WOmen, minaritieS, aiId the diSabled

are encouraged to apply.


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

G4 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014•THE BULLETIN 880

870

Boats & Accessories

Moto r homes

881

882

916

933

933

933

935

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Pickups

Pickups

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

FORD 250 KING RANCH TURBO DIESEL 4X4 2004 Excellent condition with 91,200 miles

Nissan Frontier 2013, crewcab. 4x4 SB, pw, pdl, bed liner. (exp. 10/5/1 4) Vin ¹717729 Stock ¹83155

BMW X3 35i 2010 Exlnt cond., 65K miles w/100K mile transferable warranty. Very clean; loaded - coid weather pkg, premium pkg & technology pkg.

F

Four Winds 2008 18' travel trailer used very little 19' Pioneer ski boat, 1983, vm tandem trailer, V8. Fun & fast! $5800 obo. 541-815-0936.

HOLIDAY RAMBLER VACATIONER 2003 8.1L V8 Gas, 340 hp, workhorse, Allison 1000 5 speed trans., 39K, NEI/I/ TIRES, 2 slides, Onan 5.5w gen., ABS brakes, steel cage cockpit, washer/dryer, firelace, mw/conv. oven, ree standing dinette, was $121,060 new; now, $35,900. 541-536-1008

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$8500.

541-403-2465

Open Road 36' with 3 slides!

king bed, hide-a-bed sofa, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, satellite dish, 27" TV /stereo sysHeartland P rowler tem, front power lev2012, 29PRKS, 33', eling jacks & scissor stabilizer jacks, 16' like new, 2 slides-liv2005 model i ng area & l a r ge awning. new! $19,995 2007 Bennington closet, 15' power aw- is like 541-419-0566 Pontoon Boat ning, power hitch & 2275 GL, 150hp s tabilizers, 18 g a l . Honda VTEC, less water heater, full size RV than 110 hours, queen bed, l a r ge CONSIGNMENTS original owner, lots shower, porcelain sink WANTED 8 toilet. of extras; TennesProvidence2005 We Do the Work, see tandem axle or make offer. Fully loaded, 35,000 $25,000 You Keep the Cash! 541-999-2571 trailer. Excellent miles, 350 Cat, Very On-site credit condition, $23,500 clean, non-smoker, approval team, 503-646-1804 Have an item to 3 slides, side-by-side web site presence. refrigerator with ice sell quick? We Take Trade-Ins! 2008 11'x2' Zodiak, like maker, Washer/Dryer, If it's under Flat screen TV's, In new, Activ hull, safe BIG COUNTRY RV motion satellite. '500 you can place it in Bend: 541-330-2495 lock canister, 15HP $95,000 Yamaha w/ t r olling Redmond: The Bulletin 541-480-2019 541-548-5254 plate, 6 gal Transom Classifieds for: tank, less 30 hrs, 2 RV chest seats, full Bimini top, Transom wheels, CONSIGNMENTS '10 - 3 lines, 7 days a WANTED cover, RV's special. '16 - 3 lines, 14 days We Do The Work ... $5500. 541-923-6427 You Keep The Cash! (Private Party ads only) Ads published in the On-site credit "Boats" classification Jayco 1999 10'tent approval team, include: Speed, fishcamper, surge brakes, web site presence. ing, drift, canoe, bearing buddies, gd We Take Trade-Ins! house and sail boats. condition, $2500 obo. For all other types of 541-260-0570 BIG COUNTRY RV watercraft, please go 908 Bend: 541-330-2495 to Class 875. Redmond: RV Aircraft, Parts 541-385-5809 541-548-5254 CONSIGNMENTS 8 Service WANTED We Do The Work ... Sero n Central Ore oo » » ce 1903 Tioga 24' Class C You Keep The Cash! Motorhome 875 On-site credit Bought new in 2000, approval team, Watercraft currently under 20K web site presence. miles, excellent We Take Trade-Ins! ds published in »Washape, new tires, tercraft" include: Kay- professionally winter1/3interest in BIG COUNTRY RV aks, rafts and motor- ized every year, cutBend: 541-330-2495 Ized Columbia400, personal off switch to battery, Redmond: Financing available. watercrafts. For plus new RV batter541-548-5254 "boats" please see ies. Oven, hot water $150,000 Class 870. heater & air condi(located @ Bend) 882 541-385-5809 tioning seldom used; 541-286-3333 just add water and it's Fifth Wheels ready to go! Se» ing Central Oregon since 7903 $22,000 obo. Serious o 'o inquiries, please. tt 880 o» • • M g Stored in Terrebonne. Motorhomes 541-548-5174

The Bulletin

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2007 Winnebago Outlook Class "C" 31', solar panel, Cat. heater, excellent condition, more extras. Asking $58K. Ph. 541-447-9268 Can be viewed at Western Recreation (top of hill) in Prineville.

Ready to makememories! Top-selling Winnebago 31J, original owners, nonsmokers, garaged, only 18,800 miles, auto-leveling jacks, (2) slides, upgraded queen bed, bunk beds, micro, (3) TVs, sleeps 10! Lots of storage, maintained, very clean!Only $67,995! Extended warranty and/or financing avail to qualified buyers! 541488-7179

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Alfa See Ya 2006 36' Excellent condition, 1 owner, 350 Cat diesel, 51,000 miles, 4-dr frig, icemaker, gas stove, oven, washer/dryer, non-smoker, 3 shdes, generator, invertor, leather interior, satellite, 7'4 » ceiling.

Winnebago C 22' 2002 - $30,500 Big engine, heavy duty, many extras, 21,000 miles, like new. Please call for details

5th Wheel Transport, 1990 Low miles, EFI 460, 4-spd auto, 10-ply tires, low miles, almost new condition,

Reduced to $2500. OR For Hire Call for quote

$22,995.

541-383-3503

Fleetwood D i scovery 40' 2003, diesel, w/all options - 3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, etc., 32,000 miles. Wintered in h eated shop. $82,000 O.B.O. 541-447-8664

Dutchman Denali 32' 2011 travel trailer. 2 slides Everything goes, all kitchen ware, linens etc. Hitch, sway bars, water & sewer hoses. List price $34,500 - asking $26,800 Loaded. Must see to appreciate. Redmond, OR. 541-604-5993

SuaaaLL

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821

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Ford F-150 1991 Peterbilt 359 p o table Chevy Silverado 2004 water t ruck, 1 9 90, LS, 2WD, V8, 57k miles, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp includes bedliner, hard p ump, 4 - 3 » hoses, tonneau cover. Asking camlocks, $ 2 5,000. $10,750. 541-588-0131 541-620-3724

SEMI-DRY VAN

53' long x102» wide, good tires, no dings,

$8500.

Diesel Dodge 2500 1997 regular cab, auto, white, reat work truck, $2100. oug, 541-433-2128

541-403-2465.

BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of Find It in classified advertising... The Bulletin Classifieds! real estate to automotive, » 541 385-5809 merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds Service bed for single or appear every day in the dual wheels, best offer print or on line. under $200. 541-410-3425 Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com 931 Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories 4 studded tires on rims, 31x10.50R15LT, full tread, $175. 541-312-8606 '65-'66 Mustang original bucket seats, completely rebuilt, better than new. 1957 DeSoto 341 cu. in. dis. headers, unused. 390 Ford cu. in. dis. headers, just like new. Plus other older Ford & Chevy parts. 541-447-7272 932

Antique & Classic Autos

1/3 interest in wellequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510 Buick Skylark 1972 www.N4972M.com The experience of a lifetime! 17K certified miles. Photos at hemmings.com $18,000. 541-323-1898

atfilwl~Eal Toyota Pickup 1993, 4x4, 5 speed, camper shell. (exp. 10/5/14) Vin ¹153898 Stock ¹44395B

Good runner 4x4

Only $4,998 Vin¹A10401

$3,977

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Keyless access, sunroof, navigation, satellite radio, extra snow tires. (Car top carrier not included.)$22,500. 541-915-9170

$18,998

Vin ¹192111

s u a aau

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

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541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 10/31/14

Need help fixing stuff?

2005. All the goodies. Must see only

Call A ServiceProfessional

ROBBERSON u»ooo» ~

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541-312-3986

Dlr ¹0205. pricing good thru 10/31/14

Ford F250 1984 4x4 Kinq find the help you need. Cab, 6.9 C6 auto, shift www.bendbulletin.com kit, 90% tires, good wood truck! $2000 or best offer. 541-279-8023

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's ~ i "Call A Service Toyota Tundra Ltd. Ed. The BuHetin CrewMax, 2011 - Only Professional" Directory 29,700 miles & loaded! 381hp, TRD off road pkg, DOWNSIZING Ford F350 2003 4x4 Bilstein shocks, 18» alioys, 2 of 3 pickups for sale 7.3 Diesel Crew Cab, sunroof, rear s l i ding want to sell 2 and Long Bed, Manual, window, backup camera, leave 1 for me! $14,500 obo 12-spkr JBL sys, running 1999 Chevy Silverado Leather, you or a loved one 541-480-9341 brds, hitch/trailer sway Ifsuffered 1500 3 door, 4WD 5.3 a st r oke, kg, 10-way adj leather l iter e n gine, a u t o heart attack or died td seats, dual climate trans, PS, PW, PB, control, sonar, 6-disc CD, after using testosterless than 150k miles. Bluetooth, more!$38,500. one supplements you GREAT TIRES Good may be e ntitled to 541 390-6616 body. $6000 monetary damages. 1996 GMC 1500 4WD, Call 8 6 6-520-3904! 935 long bed, good tires, Ford Ranger ExtraCab (PNDC) g ood b ody, h i g h 2010, 4x4, CD, pw, Sport Utility Vehicles miles. N e ed s a pdl, back door open. • » 1 I Tune-up. $2500. (exp. 10/5/14) 1993 Ford F250 long Vin ¹A78498 bed with power lift Meet singles right now! gate, body r o ugh, Stock ¹83149A1 No paid operators, $19,477 just real people like good tires, auto trans., strong running ve- © you. Browse greetsU B A R U Acura MDX 2007 hicle. $2500. See at ings, exchange mes»o»»»ooo»»»o.ooll AWD, 3.7 V6, leather, 571 NE A z ure Dr., 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. sages and connect tow pkg, 73,800 mi., Bend. Call Jerry © live. Try it free. Call 877-266-3821 exc. cond. $19,950. 541-815-4949 now: 8 77-955-5505. Dlr ¹0354 541-390-6283. (PNDC) •

I

Call 54I-385-5809 to pramote your service• Advertise for 28 days starting at 'I40 phe speciaIl ockages nu ovoiloble onour website)

1/5th interest in 1973

Cessna 150 LLC

u Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo. Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend.Excellent perlormance & affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007

Keystone Raptor, 2007 37 toy hauler,2 slides, generator, A/C, 2 TVs, satellite system w/auto seek, in/out sound system,sleeps 6,m any extras.$29,999. In Madras, call 541-771-9607 or 541-475-6265

Kit Companion '94 26', 1 slide, new stove/fridge, comes with gen. Reduced to $4000. 541-389-5788

iQg„~ overall length is 35' has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C, table & chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at bendbulletin.com

$25,500

541-419-3301

Chevelle Malibu 1966 Complete restoration, $32,900.

(509) 521-0713 (in Bend, OR)

1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.

Laredo 30' 2009

Beaver Marquis, 1993 40-ft, Brunswick floor plan. Many extras, well maintained, fire suppression behind refrig, Stow Master 5000 tow bar,

$26,977

©

Ask for Theo,

Clean!$75,000. 541-233-6520

2007 Jayco Jay Flight 29 FBS with slide out & awning - Turn-key ready to use, less than 50 total days used by current owner. Never smoked in, no indoor pets, excellent cond., yery clean. Lots of bonus it ems; many have never been used. Price now reduced to $17,200 which is below Kelly Blue B ook. Call Lis a , 541-420-0794 for more info / more photos.

541-408-7826

with tow package & brake controller, King Ranch leather seats, sun roof. $18,900. 541-923-2953, ask for Mike

541-260-4293

541-280-3251

Winnebago Sightseer 27' 2002. workhorse as motor, Class A, ' slide living rm/dinette, new tires. spare tire carrier, HD trailer hitch, water heater, micro/oven, generator, furn/AC, outside Allegro 32' 2007, like shower, carbon dioxnew, only 12,600 miles. ide 8 smoke detector, Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 fiberglas ext., elect. transmission, dual exstep, cruise control, haust. Loaded! Auto-lev- CB radio, 60k miles, eling system, 5kw gen, awning, TV antenna w power mirrors w/defrost, booster, flat screen 2 slide-outs with aw- 23" TV. AM/FM/CD nings, rear c a mera, stereo. $2 3,995. trailer hitch, driyer door 541-548-2554 w/power window, cruise, 881 exhaust brake, central vac, satellite sys. Asking Travel Trailers $67,500. 503-781-8812

Chev Crewcab dually, Allison tranny, tow pkg., brake controller, cloth split front bench seat, only 66k miles. Very good condition, Original owner, $34,000 or best offer.

503-949-4229

The Bulletin

• m •- -

2005 Diesel 4X4

Freightliner - Toter sleeper cab, rebuilt engine with 20k miles, 6.5 generator, 120 cu. ft. storage boxes - one 8' long. Gets 10.9 mpg, many m o re features. All in good shape. See to appreciate. $2 6 ,500.

In Madras, call 541-475-6302

FIND IT! SUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classifieds

Upgrades include, T-6 lighting, skylights, windows, 14' side RV door, infra-red heating, and bathroom, $155,000, Call Bill 541-480-7930

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T hanger in Prineville. Dry walled, insulated, and painted. $23,500. Tom, 541.788.5546

NVIIFE

Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1968 A e ro Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at

MONTANA 3585 2008, 541-447-5184. exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Find exactly what Arctic insulation, all options - reduced by you are looking for in the $3500 to $31,500. CLASSIFIEDS 541-420-3250

Landscaping/Yard Care Painting/Wall Covering

(PNDC)

SERVING CENTRALOREGON

Sntul/ Jobs ro

e ROW I N G CHEVELLE MALIBU 1969 350-4spd, 3" exhaust. $13,500. 541-788-0427

oennis 54t-317-9768

with an ad in The Bulletin's

Landscaping/Yard Care

"Call A Service Professional" Directory

i

Z~rrer'rguaifI

Building/Contracting

Za~<dn r,.

• Interior and Exterior

Sprinkler Blow&ut Sprinkler Repair Sack FfowTesting

• Residential & Commercial • 40 years experience • Senior Discounts • 5-year Warranties

• Bi-Monthly8 MonthlyMaintenance • Bark, Rock, Etc.

CCBf151573BO»4»nNS»AR(

All American Fainting

Since 2003 Residential & Commercial

MAINTENANCE • Fall Clean Up • Weekly Mowing 8 Edging

Eetire Roow Rewodels Garage Organixution Howe lnsPectiow RePairs

Get your business

Quality, HwwsrWork

p' 3300 sq.ft. Hangar Prineviffe Airport 60'wide by 55' deep with 16' bi-fold door.

Handyman

Adoption

PREGNANT? CON S IDERING A DO P I DO THAT! TION? Call us first. Living exp e nses, housing, medical, and continued support af terwards. C h o ose a doptive family o f your choice. Call 24/7. Handyman/Remodeli ng 855-970-2106 Residential/Commercial

LAMlSCAPING • Landscape Construction • Water Feature InstallationiMaint. • Pavers • Renovations • Irrigations Installation

• Famny owned

/tsk about ovr SUMMER SPZCMLl

Call 541.337 6149 CCBv193960

MARTIN JAMES European

Professional Managing Jeepster Commando 1968 NOTICE: Oregon state 6-cyl Buick, 4WD, comlaw requires anyone Central Oregon Painter pletely restored. $12,000 who con t racts for Landscapes obo. 808-430-5133 or construction work to Since 2006 Repaint 541-382-6300 be licensed with the Senior Discounts Specialist! Construction ContracFall Clean Up Mercedes 380SL 1982 tors Board (CCB). An Bonded and Insured Don't track it in all Winter Roadster, black on black, active Oregon License license •Leaves soft & hard top, excellent means the contractor 5414515<458 ¹ 1 861 47 LLC •Cones Lce»s759 condition, always ga- is bonded & insured. • Needles raged. 155K m i les, Verify the contractor's 541-815-2888 • Debris Hauling $11,500. 541-549-6407 CCB l i c ense at NOTICE: Oregon Landwww.hirealicensedWinter Prep scape Contractors Law Parking Lot Maintenanc contractor.com •Pruning (ORS 671) requires all or call 503-378-4621. »Aerating businesses that adThe Bulletin recom•Fertilizing vertise t o p e r form mends checking with Landscape Constructhe CCB prior to contion which includes: tracting with anyone. Compost p lanting, deck s , Some other t rades Applications Mercedes fences, arbors, also req u ire addiUse Less Water water-features, and in450SL, 1975 tional licenses and stallation, repair of ir97K Miles $$$ Save $$$ certifications. rigation systems to be AB PARKING LOT $8999. Improve Plant Health l icensed w it h th e MAINTENANCE 541-504-8399 Debris Removal Landscape Contrac- For au your parklnu lot/ 2014 Maintenance ddvewayneeds. tors Board. This 4-digit Packages Available number is to be in• Commerclal Sweeper cluded in all adver- • CrackFlll • Seal Coat Weekly, Monthly & tisements which indi- • Strlplng • DustControl One Time Service • De-Iclng cate the business has a bond,insurance and Call Scott Mays EXPERIENCED workers c ompensaV W CONV. 1 9 78 Will Haul Away 541%16-2882 Commercial tion for their employ$8999 -1600cc, fuel cce ¹203sss ees. For your protecACe & Residential injected, classic 1978 ol FREE~ . tion call 503-378-5909 Volkswagen ConvertFor Salvage N Senior Discounts or use our website: Where can you find a ible. Cobalt blue with www.lcb.state.or.us to Any Loctvtion 541-390-1466 a black convertible helping hand? license status . @ Removal, Same Day Response check top, cream colored before contracting with From contractors to interior & black dash. Also Cleanups the business. Persons yard care, it's all here This little beauty runs i &8 Cleanouts Check out the doing lan d scape and looks great and in The Bulletin's classifieds online maintenance do not turns heads wherever NNLj "Call A Service www.hendbulletin.com require an LCB it goes. Mi: 131,902. cense. Phone 541-504-8399 Updated daily Professional" Directory

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I THUR - SUN 12PM - 4PM

THURS - SUN 12PM - 4PM

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Homes starting in the Iow

Popular Pah!isch Homes community featuring resort-like amenities: pools, clubhouse, gym, hot tub, sports center, 5 miles 20878SEGoldenGatePlace,Bend of walking trails. Tour a Directions:From theparkuay, east variety of single level and on Reed/ifarket, south on 15th, then 2 story plans. follow sfgns.

HOSted 6 LiSted byr

TEAM DELAY

Homes Stardng Mid-$200s lk

Principal Broker

EDIE DELAY

$200,000s. Brand new homes m Bend with the quality

Pahlisch is known for stainless steel appliances, laminate wood floors, solid surface Chroma quartz counters (even in baths) with

20781 NE Comet Lane

under-mount stainless steel sink in kitchen, extra attention DirectiossrNorth on Boyd Acres,

given ro allow for tons of Right on Sierra, Le f( on Black Povtder, natural light a much more. Right on Cometlane.Lookfor signs. Come by the model home for starting in the low more information and plans.

Hosted & Listed by:

$200,000s

RHIANNA KUNKLER Broker

541-420-2$50 RE

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541-306-0939

R E A t. 7 0

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

®

THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014 G5

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T he b l a c k

a n d w h i t e p ho t o:

This is a test of black and white web-printing. The image will be analized for its sharpness and tonal value or range of greys from white to black.

2014 WE B P R I N T Q U A L I T Y T E S T I T h e B u l l e t i n We are running a print quality test. The above images will allow

nation. It also offers a high-level industry evaluation of our printing

us to test our webpress. We regularly engage in print quality tests in order to ensure all processes we use in crafting each edition of

processes. This test is just one way we strive to insure the best

The Bulletin meet high standards. This particular contest allows us

possible printing results for our readers, our advertisers and our commercial print customers. We look forward to sharing our results

to compare our print standards to those of newspapers across the

of our entry with you soon.

e u e in A W A R D W IN N I NG N E W S C O V E R A G E , D E S I G N , A D V E R T I SI N G & P R I NT I NG


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

G6 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2014•THE BULLETIN 935

935

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940

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Sport Utility Vehicles

Vans

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

VolvoXC60 2010

ToyotaSienna

935

Sport Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles

Jeep Liberty 2012

Dod e Nitro 2011

2005 OC

Chevrolet Trailblazer 2008 4x4 Automatic, 6-cylinder, tilt wheel, power windows, power brakes, air conditioning, keyless entry, 69K miles. Excellent condition; tires have 90% tread. $11,995. Call 541-598-5111

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4x4 Looks as good as Its name!

Limited Edition. PRAYING FOR SNOW! Vin¹149708

Vin ¹ 520014 17.977

\I II C 0 L N ~

ROBBERSON

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LINCOL N ~

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 10/31/14

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541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205.Price good thru 10/31/1 4

JEEP WRANGLER

Chev Trailblazer LS 2004,AWD, 6 cyl, remote entry, clean title, 12/15 tags,$5995. 541-610-6150

GMC Suburban 1997, fully loaded, daily driver, extra clean, $2650. 1997 Chevy Astro, runs good, $1300. 541-410-4596

Che E uinox

2011 Loaded and Super Clean 4x4. $23,977 Vin¹463850 ROBBERSON LINCOLN ~

DIBRDB

...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809 C J5

1 9 7 8 V -B ,

Lockers, new soft top, power steering, oversized h e ater, many extras. $6,000 obo. 541-519-1627

garaged. $22,500.

541-419-5980

940

Vans

IB BRDB

541.312.3986

DLR¹0205 pricing good thru 10/31/1 4

Van 2011, 2500. CD, A/C, ps, with ladder

rack.

©

s u a A RU OUSORUOSSSRS.UOII

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821

Chevy Malibu 2012, Chrysler Pacil i ca Lots of options; sun2005, AWD, leather, roof, 6 speed trans chrome wheels, with manual option, moonroof. bluetooth, o n Star, (exp. 10/05/14) Sirius satelite, Vin ¹315989 heated seats, pw, Stock ¹44375A pdl, 4 cyl. echo tech $10,677 engine, 20 MPG city, 35 MPG hwy, USB S UBA R U . port, Ipod r e ady, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. $14,900 OBO. 877-266-3821 541-504-6974 Dlr ¹0354

Toyota Sienna 2011, LE model, 7 passenger, stow-n-go seating, alloy wheels. (exp. 10/5/1 4) Vin ¹019106. Stock ¹43981A

$23,979 S UBA R U 877-266-3821 Dlr¹0354 975

Automobiles

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

LINCOL N ~

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S UBA R U

OUSSRUOSSDIO.OOU

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Dlr¹0354

Chrysler 200 LX 2012, pw, pdl, tilt, CD, auto. (exp. 10/5/1 4) VIN ¹292213 Stock ¹83014

$13,979

©

s u a A RU

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Advertise your car! Add A Plcturel

Reach thousands of readers! Call 541 N385 N5809

The Bulletin Clsssileds

Ford Fusion SE

~

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 10/31/14

Hyundai Accent GL 1999, auto, CD. (exp. 10/05/14) VIN ¹584982 Stock ¹44383B

Toyota Camry 2003. $3500. Runs good, clean. 541-419-9229

$3,979

©

8P'-

ROBBERSON Chrysler Town & LINcCLN ~ IBBRDB Country LXI 1997, beautiful inside & 541-312-3986 out, one owner, nonDLR ¹0205. pricing smoker,. loaded with good thru 10/31/14 options! 197,892 mi. Service rec o rds bought a new boat? available. $4 , 950. Just Sell your old one in the Call Mike, (541) 815- classifieds! Ask about our 8176 after 3:30 p.m. Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Countryman AWD Loaded - Get there in style! ¹H99552 $24,977 ROBBERSON y

Chrysler Town & Country S UBA RU Ltd. 2004, 1 owner, nonOURSRUUSSRUO.UOU 1 05K miles., 3 . 5 L smoker, 79K mi, loaded. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Auto. trans. w/all trac- $7700. 541-382-0421 877-266-3821 tion On/Off feature. Dlr ¹0354 Power d oors, windows, sunroof; AC, Hyundai Tiburon 2003, cruise, tilt s t eering V6, 79k miles, fully whl, air bags. Full loaded, 4 spd shiftelectronic instrumenable automatic, $2900 tation i n c l . CD, AM/FM, co m pass,Dodge Avenger 2013, obo. 541-279-5022. outside temp. F u ll pw, pdl, tilt, CD, auto. leather interior Tinted (exp. 10/5/1 4) Vin ¹535474 glass. Extended trunk for interior cargo. New Stock ¹83015 tires and bat t ery. $13,979 $4000. 541-3'I 7-9438

Ford Focus2010

Great MPGs make this a great commuter. Vin¹154827 $11,977

Honda Accord SE 2006, 4-cyl, great mpg, nonsmoker, well maint'd, 95K miles, very clean. 1 owner $9200 obo. 480-266-7395 (Bend)

®

CHRYSLER2000

®

$22,979

Hyundai T ucson, 2011 l oaded, i m maculate, 39k mi., prem. pkg, bronze, $15,979 panoramic sunroof, heated seats, Navi© s u a A RU gation, B l uetooth, Hwy 20, Bend. AWD. great mileage, 2060 NE 877-266-3821 h andles great i n Dlr ¹0354 snow. W a r ranty, One owner, n onsmokers, clear title. TURN THE PAGE $19,500 (under Blue Book) For More Ads Call (805)610-6415 The Bulletin in Terrebonne

L I N0cLN ~

Chevy Express Cargo 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

Vin ¹126159 Stock ¹44535A

Nissan Murano 2012, AWD, auto, cloth, CD, pw, pdl. (exp. 10/5/1 4) Vin ¹229346 Stock ¹83013

ROBBERSON

Check out the classifieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily

(exp. 10/5/1 4)

fphoto tor illustration only)

Leather, Loaded and AWD. 76k miles ¹044698 $18,977

IDBRD B

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 10/31/14

O' N

2009 hard top 18,000 miles. automatic, AC, tilt 8 cruise, power windows, power steering, power locks, alloy wheels and running boards,

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 10/31/14

What are you looking for? You'll find it in

STUFF! - 4X4 Vin¹019617 $26,977 ROBBERSON

21.977

ROBBERSON y

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ALL THE FUN

Toyota Corolla 1994 6-cyl, 4-dr, nice paint (light blue), 160K miles, $1500. 541-312-2721

Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

infiniti I30 2001 great condition/ well maintained, 127k miles. $5,900 obo. 541-420-3277

VOLVO XC90 2007 AWD, 6-cyl 3.2L,

2012. Low mileshigh miles per gallon $15,977 Vin¹302474 ROBBERSON ~ U

o.

~

I RBRDB

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 10/31/14

power everything, grey on grey, leather heated lumbar seats, 3rd row seat, moonroof, new tires, always garaged, all maintenance up to date, excellent cond. A STEAL AT$13,900. 541-223-2218

Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an interesting Manner.Write from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader howthe item will help them insomeway. This advertising tip brought to you by

The Bulletin

ServingCentral Oregonsince BOS

VW Baia, 1965 $4000. 1990 Dodge 4x2 pickup $2500/ofr. 541-536-1141

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LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE File No. 7023.110882 R e ference is made to that c ertain t rust d e e d made by Ronald V Sparks and Leanne B Cakus, as grantor, to Western Title & Es-

crow Company, as

trustee, in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for Hyperion Cap i t al Group, LLC, its successors and assigns, as beneficiary, dated 06/01/06, r e c orded 06/06/06, in the mortgage records of Deschutes County, Oregon, as 2006-39097 and subsequently assigned to Wells Fargo B ank, N.A. by A s signment recorded as 2012-34683, covering t he f o llowing d e scribed real property situated in said county and state, to wit: Lot 1 2, Block 9 , N e wberry Estates Phase II, Deschutes County, Oregon. PROPERTY A DDRESS: 52 6 7 9 Golden Astor Road La Pine, OR 97739 Both the beneficiary and t he t r ustee h a v e elected to sell the real property to satisfy the obligations secured by the trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statutes 86.752(3); the default for which the foreclos ure i s m a d e i s grantor's failure to pay when due the following sums: m onthly payments of $598.79 beginning 07/01/12, $845.84 b e g inning 12/01/1 2, and $723.77 b e g inning 12/01/13; plus prior accrued late charges of $179.64; plus advances of $1,077.00 which represent inspection and attorney fees; together with title expense, costs, t rustee's fees a n d a ttorney's fees i n curred herein by reason of said default; any further sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection of t h e a b ove described real property and its interest therein; and prepayment penalties/premiums, if applicable. By reason of said default the beneficiary has d eclared al l s u m s owing on the obligation secured by the trust deed i mmediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to wit: $83,534.13 with interest thereon at the rate of 7 percent per annum begi n ning 06/01/12; plus prior accrued late charges of $179.64; plus advances of $1,077.00 which represent inspection and attorney fees; together with title expense, costs, trustee's fees and attorneys fees incurred herein by reason of said default; any fur-

ther sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection of the above described real property and its interest therein; and prepayment penalties/premiums, if applicable. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee will o n December 2 3 , 2014 at the hour of 10:00 o'clock, A.M. in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at the following place: inside the main lobby of the Deschutes C o u nty Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond, in the City of Bend, County of Deschutes, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the i nterest in t h e d e scribed real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by grantor of the trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or grantor's successors in interest acquired after the execution of the trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and t he costs and e x penses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that for reinstatement or payoff quotes requested pursuant to O RS 8 6 .786 a n d 86.789 must be timely c ommunicated in a written request that c omplies with t h at statute addressed to the trustee's "Urgent Request Desk" either by personal delivery to the trustee's physical offices (call for address) or b y f i r st class, certified mail, r eturn receipt r e quested, addressed to the trustee's post office box address set forth in this notice. Due to potential conflicts with federal law, persons having no record legal or equitable interest in the subject property will only receive information concerning the lender's estimated or actual bid. Lender bid i nformation is a l s o available a t the trustee's web s ite, www.northwesttrustee.com. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.778 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the s ale, to h av e t h is foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated b y payment to t he beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any o ther d e fault complained of herein that is capable of be-

ing cured by tender- additional information resentative, c/o MelLEGAL NOTICE ing the performance from the records of issa Lande, Bryant, NOTICE OF PUBLIC required under t he the Court, the co-perLovlien & Jarvis, PC, HEARING o bligation o r tr u st sonal representatives, 591 SW M il l V i ew deed, and in addition or the lawyers for the The Deschutes County Way, Bend, Oregon to paying said sums co-personal r e pre- Hearings Officer will 9 7702 w ithin f o u r or tendering the per- sentatives. Dated and hold a Public Hearing months from the date formance necessary f irst p ublished o n on November 6, 2014, of first publication of to cure the default, by September 28, 2014. at 6:30 p.m. in the this notice as stated paying all costs and J ANET R . CO O K Barnes and Sawyer below, or they may be expenses actually in- AND BONNIE ROSS, Rooms of the Des- barred. All persons curred in enforcing the Co-Personal Repre- chutes Serv i ces whose rights may be obligation and t rust sentatives. CO-PER- Center, 1300 NW Wall affected by this prodeed, together with SONAL REPRESEN- St., Bend, to consider ceeding may obtain trustee's and TATIVES: JANET R. the following request: additional information attorney's fees not COOK, 144 W. 12th FILE NUM B ERS: from the records of exceeding the STREET, HOLLAND, 247-14-000242-CU/ the court, the Peramounts provided by MI 49423 AND BON- 243-TP; 244- C U/ sonal Representative, said OR S 8 6 .778. NIE ROSS, 33 SPIN- 2 45-TP; 246- C U/ or the Attorney for the Requests from per- DRIFT P A S SAGE, 247-TP; 248- C U/ Personal Representasons named in ORS CORTE M A D ERA, 2 49-TP; 250- C U/ tive. Dated and first 86.778 for reinstate- CA 94925. LAWYER 251-TP published September ment quotes received FOR CO-PERSONAL SUBJECT: Conditional 21, 2014. Personal less than six days REPRESENTATIVES: use permit and tenta- Representative: Leprior to the date set RYAN P. C ORREA tive plan approval to slie Ann Parker, 554 for the trustee's sale OSB ¹071109, Hur- establish f i ve (5) NW Greyhawk Ave., will be honored only at ley Re, P.C., 747 SW planned u n it/cluster Bend, OR 97701. Atthe discretion of the Mill View Way, Bend, s ubdivisions. E a c h torney for Personal b eneficiary or if r e - O R 9 7 7 02 . Tel : subdivision would in- Representative: Melquired by the terms of 5 41-317-5505, F a x : c lude t e n (10), issa P. Lande, OSB the loan documents. 541-317-5507, rpcor- two-acre r e sidential ¹913493, Bryant, LovIn construing this no- rea@hurley-re.com lots, for a total of 50 lien 8 Jarvis, P.C., tice, the singular inresidential lots. A to- 591 S.W. Mill View cludes the plural, the tal of 422.8 acres of Way, Bend, Oregon word "grantor" inopen space would be 97702, T e l ephone: cludes any successor 541) 382-4331, Fax: preserved. i n i nterest t o th e 541) 389- 3 386, APPLICANT: LEGAL NOTICE grantor as well as any Email: lande@bljlawThe Tree Farm LLC C I R CUIT other person owing an IN TH E yers.com. OWNER: THE obligation, the perfor- COURT O F Miller Tree Farm LEGAL NOTICE mance of which is se- STATE OF OREGON LOCATION: The propcured by said trust FOR THE COUNTY erty does not have a PUBLIC AUCTION DES C HUTES County-assigned addeed, and theNwords OF be held Saturday, "trustee" and benefi- PROBATE DEPART- dress. It is identified To 25, 2014, at ciary" include their re- MENT, In the Matter on Assessor's Map October 1:00 at Jamison spective successors of the Estate of LYLE 17-11, as Tax Lots StreetP.M., Self Storage, in interest, if any. The M . P OTTER, D e - 6 002, 6205, 6 2 0 7, 6 3177 son trustee's rules of auc- c eased, Case N o . 6208, 6209, 6210 and Street, Bend,Jami Oregon tion may be accessed 14PB0106. NOTICE 6211. 97701. INT E RESTEDSTAFF at w w w .northwest- TO CON T ACT: trustee.com and are PERSONS. NOTICE Anthony Ra g u ine, (Unit A-017, Howe) IS HEREBY GIVEN Anthony.Raguine@de incorporated by this LEGAL NOTICE reference. You may that the undersigned schutes.org also access sale sta- have been appointed Copies of the staff re- TRUSTEE'S NOTICE tus a t ww w .north- co-personal r e pre- port, application, all O F SALE File N o . westtrustee.com and s entatives. All p e r- documents and evi- 7023.102436 R e fer sons having claims dence submitted by or ence is made to that www.USA-Foreclosure.com. For further against the estate are on behalf of the appli- c ertain t rust d e e d information, p l ease required to p resent cant and applicable made by Metyas R contact: Kathy Tag- them, with vouchers criteria are available Perez and Sonya A Perez, husband and gart Northwest attached, to the un- for inspection at the co - per- Planning Division at wife, as grantor, to Fi Trustee Services, Inc. dersigned P.O. Box 997 Belle- sonal representatives no cost and can be delity National Title vue, WA 98009-0997 at 747 SW Mill View purchased fo r 25 Ins Co, as trustee, in 425-586-1900 Cakus, Way, B e nd , OR cents a page. The favor of Wells Fargo Leanne B . and 9 7702, w ithin f o u r staff report should be Bank, N.A., as benefi months after the date m ade availabl S parks, Ronald V . e 7 days ciary, dated 07/08/09, (Deceased) PS¹ of first publication of prior to the date set recorded 07/10/09, in t his notice, or t h e 7023.110882) for t h e hea r ing. the mortgage records claims may be barred. Documents are also of DESC H UTES 1002.271999-File No. All persons whose a vailable online a t County, Oregon, as LEGAL NOTICE r ights may b e a f - www.deschutes.org. 2009-29361 , cover IN T H E CI R CUIT fected by th e p ro- Deschutes C o u nty ing the following de COURT O F THE ceedings may obtain encourages persons scribed real property STATE OF OREGON additional information w ith d i sabilities t o situated in said county FOR THE COUNTY from the records of participate in all pro- and state, to wit: Lot OF DES C HUTES the Court, the co-per- grams and activities. Seven (7), Emily Es PROBATE DEPART- sonal representatives, This event/location is tates, recorded No MENT, In the Matter or the lawyers for the accessible to people vember 20, 2006, in of the Estate of DUN- co-personal r e pre- with disabilities. If you Cabinet H, Page 127, CAN A. ROSS, Desentatives. Dated and need a c commoda- Deschutes C o unty, c eased, Case N o . f irst p u blished o n tions to make partici- Oregon. PROPERTY 14PB0096. NOTICE September 28, 2014. pation 640 poss i ble, ADDRESS: TO INT E RESTED MARK G. P OTTER please call the ADA Northwest Green For PERSONS. NOTICE AND CAMERON L. est Circle Redmond, Coordinator at (541) IS HEREBY GIVEN POTTER, Co - P er- 330-4640. OR 97756 Both the that the undersigned sonal R e p resentab eneficiary and t h e CO-PE R LEGAL NOTICE trustee have elected have been appointed t ives. co-personal r e p re- SONAL NOTICE TO INTER- to sell the real prop sentatives. All p e r- REPRESENTATIVES: ESTED PERSONS. erty to satisfy the obli sons having claims MARK G. POTTER, Estate of Donald Ray gations secured by against the estate are 11646 Sun Bear Trail, Wilder. Case Number the trust deed and a required to p resent GOLDEN, CO 80403 14PB0097. N o t ice: notice of default has L. The Circuit Court of been recorded pursu them, with vouchers and CAMERON attached, to the unPOTTER, 6304 BET- the State of Oregon, ant to O regon Re dersigned c o - per- TINGER DR., COL- for the County of Des- vlsed Statutes sonal representatives LEYVILLE, TX 76034. chutes, h a s ap- 86.752(3); the default at 747 SW Mill View LAWYER FOR pointed Leslie Parker for which the foreclo Way, B e nd , OR CO-PERSONAL as Personal Repre- s ure i s m a d e i s 9 7702, w ithin f o u r REPRESENTATIVES: sentative of the Es- grantor's failure to pay months after the date RYAN P. C ORREA tate of Donald Ray when due the follow of first publication of OSB ¹071109, Hur- Wilder, deceased. All ing sums: monthly t his notice, o r t h e ley Re, P.C., 747 SW persons having claims payments of claims may be barred. Mill View Way, Bend, against said estate $1,010.91 beginning All persons whose O R 9 7 7 02 . Tel : are r e q uired to 05/01/1 2 and r ights may b e a f - 5 41-317-5505, F a x : present the s a me, $1,012.21 beginning fected by t h e p r o- 541-317-5507, rpcor- with proper vouchers 04/01/2013; plus late to the Personal Rep- charges of $ 3 3.14 ceedings may obtain rea@hurley-re.com

each month b egin ning 05/1 6/1 2; plus prior accrued l ate charges of $0.00; plus advances of $1,110.50 that repre sent property inspec tions and attorney's fees and costs; to gether with title ex pense, costs, trustee's fees and a ttorney's fees incurred herein by reason of said de fault; any further sums advanced by the ben eficiary for the protec tion of the above de scribed real property and i ts inte r est therein; and prepay ment penalties/premi ums, if applicable. By reason of said default the beneficiary has declared all sums ow ing on the obligation secured by the trust deed immediately due and payable, s aid sums being the follow ing, to wit: $142,184.41 with in terest thereon at the rate of 5.375 percent per annum beginning 04/01/12; plus l a te charges of $ 3 3.14 each month begin ning 05/1 6/1 2 until paid; plus prior ac crued late charges of $0.00; plus advances of $1,110.50 that rep r esent property i n spections and attorney's fees and costs; together with title expense, costs, trustee's fees and at torneys fees incurred herein by reason of said default; any fur ther sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection of the above described real property and its inter est therein; and pre payment penalties/premiums, if applicable. WHERE FORE, notice hereby is given that the un dersigned trustee will o n D ecember 1 6 , 2014 at the hour of 10:00 o'clock, A.M. in accord with the stan dard of t ime estab lished by ORS 187.110, at the follow ing place: inside the main lobby of the De s chutes Coun t y Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond, in the City of Bend, County of DE SCHUTES, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the in terest i n t h e de scribed real property which the grantor had or had power to con vey at the time of the execution by grantor of the trust deed, to gether with any inter est which the grantor or grantor's succes sors in i nterest ac quired after the execu tion of the trust deed, to satisfy the forego ing oblig a tions thereby secured and t he costs and e x penses of sale, includ ing a rea sonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that for reinstatement or payoff quotes re quested pursuant to O RS 8 6 .786 a n d

86.789 must be timely c ommunicated in a written request that c omplies with t h a t statute addressed to the trustee's "Urgent Request Desk" either by personal delivery to the trustee's physi cal offices (call for ad dress) or b y f i r st class, certified mail, r eturn r e ceipt r e quested, addressed to the trustee's post of fice box address set forth in this notice. Due to potential con flicts with federal law, persons having no record legal or equi table interest in the subject property will only receive informa tion concerning the lender's estimated or actual bid. Lender bid i nformation is a l s o available a t the trustee's web s ite, www.northwesttrustee.com. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.778 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to h ave t h is foreclosure proceed ing dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the en tire amount then due (other than such por tion of the principal as would not then be due had no d efault oc curred) and by curing any o t her d e fault complained of herein that is capable of be ing cured by tender ing the performance required under the ob ligation or trust deed, and in addition to pay ing said sums or ten dering t h e pe r f or mance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually in curred in enforcing the obligation and t rust deed together with trustee's and a ttorney's fees n o t exceeding the amounts provided by said OR S 8 6 . 778. Requests from p er sons named in ORS 86.778 for reinstate ment quotes received less than six days prior to the date set for the trustee's sale will be honored only at the discretion of the b eneficiary or i f r e quired by the terms of the loan documents. In construing this no tice, the singular in cludes the plural, the word " grantor" i n cludes any successor i n interest t o t h e grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the perfor mance of which is se cured by said trust deed, and the Nwords "trustee" and benefi ciary" include their re

tus at www.northwest trustee.com and www.USA-Foreclosure.com. For further information, p l ease contact: Kathy Tag gart North w est Trustee Services, Inc. P.O. Box 997 Belle vue, WA 98009-0997 425-586-1900 Perez, Metyas and Sonya (TS¹ 7 0 23.102436) 1002.271717-File No. PUBLIC NOTICE Cellco Partnership and its c ontrolled affiliates doing business a s V e nzon Wireless is proposi ng t o bu i l d a 124-foot Monopole Telecommunications Tower. The s ite l o c ation i s 65432 D eschutes P leasant Rid g e Road, Bend, Deschutes County, OR ( 44' 1 0 ' 97701. 36.25 N North and 1 21'

1 4'

29. 1 3N

West). Public comments r e g arding p otential eff e c t s f rom this site o n historic p roperties may be submitted within 30 days from the date of this publ ication to: Mat t Wheaton, Terracon, 21905 64th Ave. W, Suite 100, Mountlake Terrace, WA 98043; 425-771-3304; mywheaton Oterracon. com. PUBLIC NOTICE T he Bend Park 8 Recreation D i s trict Board of Directors will meet in a work session at 5 :3 0 p . m., Tuesday, October 7, 2014, at the district office,799 SW Col umbia, Bend, O r -

egon. Agenda topics include an update on the city UGB remand,

an update on the Park Stewardship Program, and an update on the Galveston to Miller's Landing Park section of t h e D e s chutes River Trail. The board will conduct an exe cutive session a t 6:30 pm pursuant to ORS 192.660(2)(e) for the purpose of discussing real property transactions. A regular business meeting will convene at 7:00 pm for the board to consider approval of revisions to the Capital Improvements Plan (CIP), approval of intergovernmental Agreement (IGA) for Colorado Safe Pass age project a n d Colorado Avenue Undercrossing; and an Easement to the City for Sewer Improvements at McKay Park, and assignment of the Bend Elk s L e a se spective successors Agreement. in interest, if any. The T he a genda a n d trustee's rules of auc s upplementary r e tion may be accessed ports are posted on at www . northwest the district's website, trustee.com and are www.bendparksanincorporated by this drec.org. For more reference. You may information call also access sale sta 541-389-7275.


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