ServingCentral Oregon since1903
SUNDAY October 6,2013
rave: um in ino BC SQll 68
'150 IN COUPONS INSIDE
COMMUNITY LIFE• C1
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD
3rd Street underpass closingfor final repair of paving
OBAMACARE IN OREGON
Targeted ads —Techcompanies are using information in yourphoneto :Q
get into your wallet.A3
AlaSka —The state nearest the Arctic gives a preview of climate damage.A4
ON THE WEB Read morecoverageat
RefugeeS —People fleeing Syria are changing the demographics of Jordan.A6
— Making the pitch, and how investors make their picks.E1
other set of questions: "What can we do for the rest of the family?" "What about
S'trlkoS —U.S. commandos captured a terror target after
who needsto see a doctor,too?" Itw as a constant source of frustration for Case
Cover Oregon notyet openfor business
— not to mention for the families.
By Tara Bannow
By LilyRaff Mccaulou • The Bulletin Mirror Pond —Lower water level leaves sediment visible
after dam springs a leak.B1
two raids in Africa.A2
As part of her job, Laurel Case has spent the past 3'/2 years helping low-income families enroll their children in Healthy Kids, a state-run health insurance program. Until this week, after she got the youngsters signed up, she braced for anmy 20-something child who doesn't have coverage?" "What about my husband,
Bulletin staff report The Third Street underpass in Bend will close from 7 p.m. today through 7 a.m. Monday while a subcontractor fixes a problem in the city project. The city also plans to close the underpass one more time this week to lay striping and adjust manholes. The primary contractor, Jack Robinson and Sons Inc., is not charging the city for the pavement repairs, said Project Manager Eric Forster, who works for the city. The paving subcontractor is 7 Peaks Paving, of Bend. Contractors began work on the Third Street underpass project in early July and wrapped up most work, so the road has
AndaWebexclusiveThe Siberian tiger, long believed to be extinct in China,
Shutdown: New normal in polarized LI.S. politics? By Dan Balz The Washington Post
The government shutdown did not happen by accident. It is the latest manifestation — an extreme one
ANALYSI5 by any
Inside • The shutdown
measure — of divisions long in t h e mak-
Beginning this week, Case has some new answers to those old questions. Oct. I marked the start of the open enrollment period for the Affordable Care Act, and the launch of a new online marketplace where people can shop for health insurance. Sometimes called O bamacare, the 2010 law requires that almost all Americans have health insurance and that all states have "navigators" available to help
ed its own lexicon. Throughout the state, roughly 1,300 people, including Case, have been dubbed "application assistors." The 100 or so organizations that employ themCase, for example, works for Healthy Beginnings, a nonprofit in Bend — are considered "community partners." There are seven community partners in Central Oregon, according to Cover Oregon. Assistors such as Case have undergone a four-hour training session that was run by Cover Oregon. Community Partners such as Healthy
guide people shopping for coverage. Case is one of these navigators. That term isn't used much here, however.
Beginnings have signed contracts with Cover Oregon. In the new exchange, individuals may visit a website (www.coveroregon.com) or call a toll-free number (1-855COVER-OR) to compare the prices and benefits of different insurance plans. SeeNavigating /A8
"We heard from (the public)
that it was confusing because it's used in so many other areas of health care," said Amy Fauver, a spokeswoman for C over Oregon, the state's new marketplace. Instead, Oregon has invent-
Reb Kerr /The Bulletin
Laurel Case, at Healthy Beginnings in Bend on Friday afternoon, has a binder of information for Cover Oregon on her desk — she is one of 1,300 "application assistors" in the state.
IMPORTANTDATES Later thiS mOnth:Online open enrollment for Cover Oregon is expected to begin.
Jan. 1, 2014:Coverage begins for those enrolled by Dec.15.
DeC. 15:Deadline to enroll to get coverage by Jan.1.
Mar C h 31: Enrollment ends.
could affect ing and Central
now d e e ply Oregon,B1 embedded inthe country's politics. At some point, presumably, the current standoff will end. The federal government will reopen, the ceiling on its borrowing power will be lifted and some stalled legislation could pass. Some sense of normalcy will return to official Washington. But it also could be a new normal, as confrontation remains commonplace and true compromise rare. Meanwhile, the ideological, cultural and political differences that led to this moment of extreme governmental dysfunction are almost certain to shape elections and legislative battles in the near term. That is the conclusion of politicians, political strategists and scholars who have been living with a deepening red-blue divide in America that they say has made this era of politics the most polarized in more than a century. However bad it may have seemed in the 1990s, the last time there was a shutdown, or after the contested presidential election in 2000, or a decade ago during a divisive war, the fundamentals are worse today. SeeShutdown/A7
Online exchangescan't handle the interest By Ezra Klein The Washington Post
"We're building a complicated piece of technology," Secretary of Health and Human Services Kathleen Sebelius said on the first day of Obamacare, "and hopefully you'll give us the same
slack you give Apple." The Apple analogy has been oft-used by the Obama adminis-
tration — including by President Barack Obama himself. But the Obama administration doesn't have a working product that would be improved by a software update. They have a website that almost nobody has been able to successfully use. If Apple launched a major product that functioned as badly as theAffordable Care Act's on-
line insurance marketplace, the tech world would call for Tim Cook's head. The good news for the healthcare law is that lots of people want to sign up. Lots and lots of people. The bad news is that the Obama administration's online insurance marketplace can't handle the success. See Exchanges/A8
Leaders with Oregon's new online health insurance exchange have not yet offered a date at which people may actually enroll in plans, even as its inaugural week draws to a close. Cover Oregon's rollout on Tuesday coincided with news that technical glitches in the portal that determines peoples' eligibility for tax credits and policies would prevent enrollment for an unforeseen amount of time. Currently, people can browse plans on the site and receive a preliminary estimate of their eligibility, but can't actually enroll. On Friday, about a dozen of the exchange's tech gurus were still in "triage mode" working to get the site ready to enroll Oregonians with
generally been open in recent weeks. "There were some issues with the flatness of the cross slope of the road, and it wasn't providing the positive drainage that we need, particularly for our stormwater job," Forster said. To correct the problem, 7 Peaks Paving will apply another layer of asphalt this weekend.
Third Street underpass Third Street will be
closed at theunderpass between Franklin Avenue
plans, Cover Oregon
and Wilson Avenue from 7 tonight to 7 a.m.
staffer Onofre Contreras told stakeholders. He said enrollment won't begin until later in October. "I can't give you a date by which the technical issues will be fixed," he said. "We'll do it. We just don't know when." The exchange's first open enrollment period runs from Oct. 1 to March 31, 2014. Enrollees have until Dec. 15 to sign up for coverage that would begin Jan. 1. See Cover/A8
Monday. Additional landscaping and painting will continue through
re 3 0:
Detour Third Street underpass Wilson Ave
Reed Market~Rd. Andy Zeigert i The Bulletin
L.A. schoolshold off on iPadsafter students craek seeurity By John Rogers The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES — Education officials in the nation's second-largest school district are working to reboot a $1 billion plan to put an iPad in the hands ofeach oftheir 650,000 students after an embarrassing glitch emerged when the
TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny High 73, Low 35
first round of tablets went out. Instead of solving math problems or doing English homework, as administrators envisioned, more than 300 Los Angeles Unified School District students promptly cracked the security settings and started tweeting, posting to Facebook and playing
video games. "'Temple Run.' 'Subway Surfing.' Oh, and some car racing game I can't remember the name of," said freshman Stephany Romero, laughing as she described the games she saw fellow Roosevelt High School students playing in class last week.
That incident, and related problems, had both critics and supporters questioning this week whether LAUSD officials were being hasty or overreaching in their attempt to distribute an iPad to every student and teacher at the district's more than 1,000 campuses by next year.
INDEX Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles c6 D1-6 Calendar B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts Classified G 1 - 6L ocal/State B 1- 6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C8
"It doesn't seem like there was much planning that went into this strategy," said Renee Hobbs, director of the Harrington School of Communication and Media at the University of Rhode Island. "That's where the debacle
4 P We userecycled newsprint AnIndependent
vol. 110, No. 279, 7 sections
88267 0233 0
A2 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
NATIoN 4% ORLD
HOW tO reaCh US
If8q bOmbillg —A suicide bomber blew himself up among a crowd of Shiite pilgrims passing through amainly Sunni neighbor-
STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?
hood in Baghdad and another detonated his explosives inside a cafe north of the capital, the deadliest of several attacks across lraq on
Saturday that killed at least 66 people. Thekillings, which also in-
Phone hours: 5:30 a.m.- 5 p.m. Mone-pri., 6:30 a.m.-noonSat.-Sun.
cluded attacks on journalists and anti-extremist Sunni fighters, are part of the deadliest surge in violence to hit lraq in five years. The
accelerating bloodshed is raising fears that the country is falling back into the spiral of violence that brought it to the edge of civil war in the years after the 2003 U.S.-led invasion.
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Eurapean dedt —Germany maybeGreece's stern banker now,
but it is time it paid off its own debts to Greece, say members of a
growing movement demanding World War II reparations from GermanyandrepaymentofahugeloanGreecewasforced makeunder
Nazi occupation from 1941 to1945. Prime Minister Antonis Samaras'
government has compiled an80-page report on the matter andsent
N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS
it to Greece's Legal Council of State, which would build a legal case or handle settlement negotiations. Whether the government will press
the issue remains unclear, but Germanfinance minister, Wolfgang
541-383-0367 N EW S R O O M
Schauble, insisted in July that Greece had waived its rights on the
issue long ago.
541-385-5804 N EW S R O O M
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of officers' deadly force in the killing of a woman who tried to ram
her car through aWhite House barrier, a shooting her family says
The Assowated Press f>le photo
A member of the militant group al-Shabab attends a rally last year on the outskirts of Mogadishu, Somalia. International military forces carried out a pre-dawn strike Saturday against foreign fighters in the same southern Somalia village where U.S. Navy SEALS four years ago killed a most-wanted al-Qaida operative, officials said.
was unjustified. The investigation will reconstruct the car chase and shooting, which briefly put the U.S. Capitol on lockdown, and explore
how officers dealt with the driver and whether protocols were followed. Senate Sergeant at Arms Terrance Gainer said he was confident the officers "did the best they could under the situation." Police
• .ca c essus ec er error rai s
guarding national landmarks must makefast decisions without the luxury of all the facts, especially when a threat is perceived, he said.
KBrall W88kalIS —Karen lost more of its punch late Saturday and fell below tropical-storm status while stalling off the Louisiana
coast. Even as a tropical depression with top sustained winds of 35 mph, the system threatened to bring strong wind andheavy rain to vulnerable low-lying areas. However, all watches andwarnings were discontinued along the Gulf Coast. The National Weather Service said
Saturday evening that the system wasstationary but expected to move across or near the southeast Louisiana coast late Saturday or
By David D. Kirkpatrick, Nicholas Kulish and Eric Schmitt
Britain, where he was granted a checkpointin a neighborhood early Sunday, then track eastward and lose strength. It spent Saturpolitical asylum as Libyan dis- southeast of Tripoli, near the day either stalled or moving slowly. Forecasters expected for there to New York Times News Service sident. U.S. prosecutors in New traditional home of Abu Anas' be little change in the system's strength over the next 24 hours and CAIRO — U.S. commandos York charged him in a 2000 clan. that it would turn into a remnant Monday. carried out raids Saturday in indictment with helping to conA spokesman for the Libyan two far-flung African countries duct "visual and photographic army general staff, Col. Ali Immigr8tiOil rIilliSS —Thousands of supporters of an immigrain a powerful flex of military surveillance" of the U.S. Em- Sheikhi, said five cars full of tion overhaul were gathering Saturday for rallies in more than130 muscle aimed at capturing fu- bassy in Nairobi in 1993 and armed men in masks pulled up locations around the country, trying to pressure Congress, despite gitive terrorist suspects. U.S. again in 1 9 95. Prosecutors at the army checkpoint at 6:15 the partisan turmoil in Washington, to focus on passing a pathway t roops assisted by FBI a n d said in the indictment that Abu a.m. and opened fire at pointto citizenship for millions of immigrants living in the country illegally. CIA agentsseized a suspected Anas had discussed with an- blank range. It was not clear Hoping to display the wide reach of their movement, advocates leader of al-Qaida on the streets other senior al-Qaida figure the if the assault at the checkpoint planned large rallies in immigrant strongholds like Los Angeles, San of Tripoli, Libya, while Navy idea of attacking a U.S. target was related to the capture of Diego and Boston, with smaller ones in places where immigrant SEALs raided the seaside villa in retaliation for the U.S. peace- Abu Anas. groups havegrown up recently, including Birmingham, Ala.; Little of a militant leader in a prekeeping operation in Somalia. The raid in Somalia was the Rock,Ark.;and Yakima, Wash. Supporters said theyexpected as dawn firefight on the coast of U.S. officials say they would most significant raid by U.S. many as 100,000 people nationwide. — From wire reports Somalia. want to question Abu Anas for troops in that lawless country In Tripoli, U.S. forces cap- several weeks. But they did since commandos killed Saleh tured a Libyan militant who not dispute that, with an in- Ali Saleh Nabhan, an al-Qaida had been indicted in 2000 for dictment pending against him mastermind, near the same his role in the 1998 bombings in New York, that was most town four years ago. mplements pfo.mmc Omokce'i ee $ of the U.S. embassies in Kenya likely his ultimate destination. The town, Baraawe, a small and Tanzania. The militant, Obama has been loath to add port south of Mogadishu, is 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 born N a zi h A b d u l-Hamed to the prisoner count at the U.S. known as a gathering place for Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 bendbulletin.Com a l-Ruqai and known by h i s militaryfacility at Guantanamo al-Shabab's foreign fighters. complementshomeinteriors.com nom de guerre, Abu Anas al- Bay, andthere is precedent for Witnesses described a fireLiby, had a $5 million bounty delivering suspected terrorists fight lasting more than an hour, on his head and his capture in to New York if they are under with helicopters called in for broad daylight ended a 15-year indictment there. air support. A senior Somali • s • manhunt. The operation will do noth- government official who spoke In Somalia, the Navy SEAL ing to quell th e continuing on the condition of anonymity team emerged beforesunrise questions about th e e vents said, "The attack was carried from the Indian Ocean and ex- in Benghazi 13 months ago out by the American forces and changed gunfire with militants that led to the deaths of four the Somali government was at the home of a senior leader of Americans. But officials say pre-informed about the attack." al-Shabab, the Somali militant the operation was a product of A spokesman for al-Shabab group. The raid was planned the decision, after Benghazi, to said one of its fighters had more than a week ago, officials bolster the counterterrorism ef- been killed in an exchange of said,after a massacre by al- fort in Libya, especially as Trip- gunfire but that the group had Shabab at a Nairobi shopping oli became a haven for al-Qaida beaten back the assault. U.S. mall that killed more than 60 leadership. officials initially reported that people two weeks ago. The capture of Abu Anas also they had seized the al-Shabab The SEAL team was forced coincided with a fierce gunfight leader, but later backed off that to withdraw before it could that killed 15 Libyan soldiers at account. confirm that it had killed the al-Shabab leader, a senior U.S. Se%' ' n security official said. Officials declined to identify the target. / Officials said the timing of e the two raids was coincidentaL '-ti But occurring on the same day, they underscored the rise of northern Africa as a haven for international terrorists. Libya has collapsed into the conE QUESTRIAN FAC I LITY O N j UST WA I T I N G F O R Y O U ! trol of a patchwork of militias 4 bedroom, 3 bath, 3299 sq. ft. on nearly /'~ acre. 4+ ACRES since the ouster of the Qaddafi Chef's kitchen with top of the line appliances. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1950 sq. ft. custom home Slate radiant floors throughout, 2 master suites government in 2011. Somalia, with features in every room makes this very on the main.This one is a beauty. $749,900 the birthplace of the Shabab, comfortable. Barn, hay storage and 36X36 cALL DQNNA loHNSQN AT 541-977-6708. has lacked an effective central s hop. $394,000 CALL CANDY YOW AT MLS: 201305789 541-410-3193. MLS:201300241 government for more than two decades. With P r e sident B a r ack Obama locked in a standoff ', I I .l ~ I f", I N with congressional Republicans and his leadership criticized for a policy reversal in Syria, the raids could fuel accusations among his c r itics that the administration was ea5 BEDROOM W I T H ger for a showy foreign policy IN FOXB O R O U G H RY GARAGE vlctory. Adorable 3 bedroom,2 bath home with vaulted Custom P a hlisch h o m e wi th upg r ades Abu Anas, the Libyan algreat room, gas fireplace, built-in bookcases, throughout. F o rmal d i n ing a n d bu t l er's generous master,perfect back yard with patio, Qaida leader, was the bigger pantry making entertaining a breeze. 2870 water feature, trees and flowers. $199,900 prize, and oNcials said Satursq. fc $494,888 CALL lANE FLOOD AT CALL BECKY OZRELIC AT 541-480-9191. day night that he was alive in 541-350-9993. MLS:201305286 MLS:201308057 U.S. custody. While the details abouthiscapture were sketchy, a U.S. official said Saturday night that he appeared to have been taken peacefully and that e SUN N Y, MID- TOWN e "he is no longer in Libya." His capture was the latest RANCH grave blow to what remains of stylehome on Ym acre private lot.Home the original al-Qaida organizaboasts large, flat backyard oasis with mature tion after a 12-year U.S. camWESTERN STYLE GETAWAY trees, garden area, 3 bedrooms, 2 bath, C UTE AND C L E A N 12 acresadjacent on 3 sides to BLM. 3 bedroom, paign to capture or kills its lead1272 sq. f t . On cul de-sac. $255,000 CALL 3 bedroom home with fresh paint in and ouc, ranch stylehome, bunkhouse, small barn,garage ership, including the killing two landscaped and fenced, minutes from town. AUBRE CHESHIRE AT 5 4 1-598-4583. and shop.Fully fenced. Great place for outdoor years ago of its founder, Osama Traditional sale. $169,900 CALL CAROLYN MLS: 201309177 adventures. $199,900 CALL KIM KAHL AT bin Laden, in Pakistan. 541-480-1662. MLS:201300945 EMICKAT 541-419-0717. MLS: 201305313 Abu Anas, 49, was born in Tripoli and joined bin Laden's • I • • I organization as early as the I • early 1990s, when it was based I p p eQ eeeeemee REAETOR Oeeeeel leee in Sudan. He later moved to
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
TODAY It's Sunday, Oct. 6, the 279th day of 2013. There are 86 days left in the year.
NEED TO KNOW
HISTORY Highlight:In1927, the era of talking pictures arrived with the
opening of "TheJazzSinger," starring Al Jolson, a movie that featured both silent and sound-
synchronized sequences. In1536, English theologian and scholar William Tyndale, who was the first to translate the Bible into Early Modern English,
was executed for heresy. In1683, thirteen families from Krefeld, Germany, arrived in Philadelphiato begin German-
town, one ofAmerica's oldest settlements. In 1928, Chiang Kai-shek became president of China. In1939, as remaining military resistance in Poland crumbled,
Adolf Hitler delivered aspeech to the Reichstag blaming the Poles for the Nazi-Soviet inva-
sion of their country. In1949, U.S.-born Iva Toguri D'Aquino, convicted of treason
for being Japanesewartime broadcaster "Tokyo Rose,"was sentenced in San Francisco to
10 years in prison (sheended up serving more thansix). In1958, the nuclear submarine
USS Seawolf surfaced after spending 60 dayssubmerged. In1973, war erupted in the Middle East as Egyptand Syria attacked Israel during the Yom Kippur holiday.
In1976, in his seconddebate with Jimmy Carter, President Gerald R. Ford asserted there
was "no Soviet domination of eastern Europe." (Ford later conceded he'd misspoken.) In1979, Pope John Paul II, on
a week-long U.S.tour, became the first pontiff to visit the White House, where he was received by President Jimmy Carter.
In1981,Egyptian President Anwar Sadat was shot to death by extremists while reviewing a
military parade. In1989, actress Bette Davis died in Neuilly-sur-Seine,
France, at age81. Teo yearsago:American Paul Lauterbur and Briton Peter
Mansfield won theNobelPrize for medicine for discoveries
that led to magnetic resonance imaging. One yearago: Fiveterror suspects, including Egyptianborn preacher Mustafa Kamel Mustafa, widely known asAbu Hamza al-Masri, arrived in the United States from England
and appeared in court in New York and Connecticut. Mustafa
is accused of conspiring with some Seattle men toset upa terrorist training camp in Oregon and of helping abduct two
American tourists and14 other people in Yemen in1998.
BIRTHDAYS Actress Britt Ekland is 71. CBS chief executive officer Les
Moonves is 64. Former NFL player and coachTony Dungy is 58. Actress Elisabeth Shue is
50. Actor Jeremy Sisto is 39. — From wire reports
Your smartphone records plenty of information about you — and advertisers and tech companies want to take advantage of that data. By Claire Cain Miller
and Somini Sengupta New Yorlz Times News Service
SAN FRANCISCO — Once, only hairdressers and bartenders knew people's secrets. Now, smartphones know
Jim Wilson / New York Times News Service
Eric Rosenblum, left, is an executive, and Kamakshi Sivaramakrishnan, the founder, at Drawbridge, a startup in San Mateo, Calif. The company has figured out how to follow people without cookies, and to determine that a cellphone, work or home computer and tablet belong to the same person, even if the devices are not connected.
websites the person has visited on a computer. If you research a Hawaiian vacation on your work desktop, you could see a able simply by downloading Hawaii ad that night on your and using apps, searching the personal cellphone. mobile Web or even just going For advertisers, i n timate about daily life with a phone in knowledge of users has long your pocket. And this new fo- been the promise of mobile cus on tracking users through p hones. But only n o w a r e their devices and online habits numerous mobile a dvertiscomes against the backdrop ing services that most people of a spirited public debate on have never heard of — l i ke privacy and government sur- Drawbridge, Flurry, Velti and veillance. On Wednesday, the SessionM — exploiting that National Security Agency con- knowledge, largely based on firmed it had collected data monitoring the apps we use and from cellphone towers in 2010 the places we go. This makes it and 2011 to locate Americans' ever harderfor mobile users cellphones, though it said it to escape the gaze of private never used the information. companies,whether insurance "People don't u n derstand firms or shoemakers. tracking, whether it's on the Ultimately, the tech giants, browser or mobile device, and whose principal business is selldon't have any visibility into the ing advertising, stand to gain. practices going on," said Jen- Advertisers using the new monifer King, who studies privacy bile tracking methods include at the University of California, Ford Motor, American Express, Berkeley and has advised the Fidelity, Expedia, Quiznos and Federal Trade Commission on Groupon. "In the old days of ad targetmobile tracking. "Even as a tech professional, it's often hard to ing, we give them a list of sites disentangle what's happening." and we'd say, 'Women 25 to Drawbridgeisone ofseveral 45,'" said David Katz, the forstartups that has figured out mer general manager of mobile how to follow people without at Groupon and now at Fanatcookies, and to determine that ics, the sports merchandise ona cellphone, work computer, line retailer. "In the new age, we home computer and tablet be- basically say,'G o getus users."' long to the same person, even if In those old days — just last the devices are in no way con- year — digital advertisers renected. Before, logging onto a lied mostly on cookies. But new devicepresented advertis- cookies do not attach to apps, ers with a clean slate. which is why they do not work "We're observing your bewell on mobile phones and haviors and connecting your tablets. Cookies generally do profile to mobile devices," said work on mobile browsers, but Eric Rosenblum, chief operat- do not follow people from a ing officer at Drawbridge. But phone browser to a computer don't call it tracking. browser. The iPhone's mobile "Tracking is a dirty word," he Safari browser blocks thirdsa>d. party cookies altogether. Drawbridge, founded by a Even on PCs, cookies have former Google data scientist, lost much of their usefulness to says it has matched 1.5 billion advertisers, largely because of devices this way, allowing it cookie blockers. to deliver mobile ads based on Responding to this problem,
BUY Oi NE GAllO'N i NE GAlloi N , 'GET O
the Interactive Advertising Bureau started a group to explore the future of the cookie and alternatives, calling c u rrent online advertising "a lose-loselose situation for advertisers, consumers, publishers and platforms." Most recently, Google began considering creating an anonymous identifier tied to its Chrome browser that could help target ads based on user Web browsing history. For many advertisers, cookies are becoming irrelevant anyway because they want to reach people on their mobile devices. Yet advertising on phones has its limits. For example, advertisers have so far had no
J L C AF E
body. They could then use the rerouted nerve signals to control a robotic limb, allowing a person to control their prosthesis with t he same nerves they originally used to control their real
limb. Kuiken's team has performed TMR for the first time on a man with a leg amputation.
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control over a p rosthetic limb just by thinking about moving it — all because his unused nerves were preserved during the amputation and rerouted to his thigh, where they can be used to communicate with a robotic leg. The man can now seamlessly switch from walking on level ground to climbing stairs, and he can even kick a ball around. During a traditional limb amputation, the main sensory nerves are severed and lose their function. In 2006, Todd Kuiken and his colleagues at the Rehabilitation Institute of Chicago realized they could preserve some of that functionality by carefully rerouting sensory nerves during an amputation and attaching them to another part of the
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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
LOOKING AHEAD: ENVIRONMENT
as ao ersa review o cima ec an e ama e By John LIppert
he predicts. Robert Blaauw, Royal Dutch When Jerry O tt o s tarted Shell's senior Arctic adviser, hunting for Alaskan oil in 1980, says his company is interested his t r actor-trailers b arreled in the Arctic not for today but along ice roads that were up to 2050, when power use will have 10 feet thick for 180 days every doubled and two-thirds of enyear. ergy will still come from fossil Last winter, when he set out fuels. "Shell and the other majors to drill for Australia's Linc Energy, regulators opened the will continue their search for roads for 126 days. The rest of Arctic oil and gas," Blaauw the time, warm weather left the says. routes too mushy for vehicles. Last month, ConocoPhillips Then in January, in a twist announced the nation's first that embodies the perplexing federallyapproved testof unreality of life and commerce manned droneaircraftforcomamid a changing global cli- mercialpurposes. Drones could mate,the temperature dropped be used to monitor ice floes and suddenly to minus 40 degrees marine mammal migrations in www-misr jpl.nasa gov i Wikicommons via Bloomberg News Fahrenheit, encasing drilling- the Arctic, ConocoPhillips said. ln the Bering StraIt, where melting Ice has opened the sea for rig components in ice as Otto The oil and gas industry gen- longer summers, permits for sailing skyrocketed this year to 556, waited for roads to solidify to erates 30percent of Alaska's from four In 2010. Alaska's Seward Peninsula lies to the east and ship the gear to Linc sites. personal income and provides SIberIa's ChukotskIy Poluostrov to the west. The U.S.-RussIa After thawing the equipment about 90percent ofthe revenue boundary lies between Big and Little Diomede islands, visible in with blowtorches, he discov- that runs the state government the middle of the straIt In thIs 2000 satellite vIew. eredthatthe cold was decreas- each year. But the Prudhoe Bay ing oil flowing into Linc's well. field, which has powered the With 200 workers standing Alaskan economy since 1977, Regional Corp., a Native Alas- gie Joule, mayor of the Northby, the company lost $300,000 is so old that it's producing at kan-owned company to which west Arctic Borough based in a day with each delay, ending just 26 percent of peak output. Congress gave land and min- Kotzebue. 2012 with a $61 million deficit. The original field held 25 billion eral rights in a 1971 settlement. At Umiat, Linc is proceeding Otto plans to try again in De- barrels, 13 billion of which were ASRC generates $2.5 billion despite increasingly soggy tuncember, this time drilling side- considered recoverable, accord- annually from r efining and dra and hotter summers. ways into a hill to get under- ing to a 2006 BP fact sheet. other businesses and pays diviOtto remembers drilling for neath 1,000 feet of permafrost As receding summer ice ex- dends to 11,000 Native Alaskan oilin Prudhoe Bayin 1995 when and up into reservoirs he says poses previously unreachable shareholders. his drill bits brought up palm hold 1.2 billion barrels of light, oil under the sea, Statoil ASA, Glenn lives in Barrow, which leaves and redwood trunks, sweet crude. Shell and others are buying enjoys running water, sewers which he says are remnants "It's getting more unpredict- drilling rights to technically and a health clinic. He says his of a time when Alaska's north able," says Otto, 59, who runs recoverable deposits that the city has these necessities be- coast was a tropical swamp. Linc's drilling rig i n U m iat, Bureau of Ocean Energy Man- cause the Prudhoe Bay oil field "Some people say that what Alaska, 80 miles south of the agement says could total 23.6 brings the town revenue as part we'reseeing could be a natural Arctic Ocean, which is within billion barrels. of the North Slope Borough's variation; others say no, it's the the National Petroleum ReOpponents say Alaska is taxing authority. emissions," Otto says. "I came serve that President Warren precipitating its own decline by But Barrow artist Vernon away with mixed ideas." G. Harding created in 1923 to chasing fossil fuels. Rexford opposes offshore drillEmployees at Umiat live in "Continuing to spew carbon ing because he says it threatens blue and white shipping conguarantee oil for the Navy. "We're in a race against into the atmosphere is only native lifestyles. tainers, bolted together for stor"Offshore drilling directly in- age and living space. An old Mother Nature. If we don't get making climate change worse," cold weather early enough, says Frances Beinecke, presi- fringes on our ability to contin- Navy airstrip operates in sumor if it gets too warm too fast dent of the Natural Resources ue as Eskimo people with sub- mer for the only access. in the spring, it could stall the Defense Council. "The Arctic sistence living," he says. "It's a But oil prices make the hardproject." is where you can see that more time bomb waiting to activate." ships worth it, says Scott Brous"There will be winners and sard, Linc's president of oil and Otto and o t hers a lready clearly than anywhere." braving such extremes are exAlaskans statewide are tak- losers," says John Moran of the gas. Global oil sold for $107.80 a periencing a new phenomenon: ing stands on climate-change National Marine Fisheries Ser- barrel on Oct. 1, up from a low daily life navigating the risks trade-offs for everything from vice, which tracks how cod and of $9.55 15 years earlier. and opportunities of climate petroleum extraction to wildlife salmon are faring in waters In May, Alaska enacted $1.1 change. migration. that are getting warmer and billion a year in tax credits and "What's more important: po- m ore acidic. The Arctic has heated up "There are lots of other incentives for such oil and twice as fast as the rest of the lar bears or another decade of variables we don't understand." gas companies as Exxon Mobil, planet in the past three de- oil?" asks Raymond PierrehumClimbing temperatures are ConocoPhillips, Linc and Shell. cades. By August 2013, sea ice bert, a University of Chicago fostering a boom in shipping Broussard says Linc plans to had lost 76 percent of its volume climate scientist. The animals and vacation cruises. They're invest $1.3 billion in U miat, compared to 1979, according to face starvation because the also melting glaciers and may 75 percent of which will come the University of Washington's sea ice from which they hunt force wildlife to flee north from from state inducements. He'd Polar Ice Center. seals is disappearing. "It's hard national p a rks, p o tentiaiiy like to start production in 2018 And the three main gases to know how people will redamaging the $1.8 billion tour- and ship 50,000barrels a day as blamed for global warming act when presented with this ism industry. Linc races against ever-shorter — carbon dioxide, methane choice." The Red Dog mine in Kotze- seasons. "All the easy oil is gone," and nitrous oxide — are at their bue in northern Alaska is exhighest level in at least 800,000 Drilling panding the weeks it can ship Broussard says. "That's why Richard Glenn wants his zinc and lead and stockpiles we're in Umiat." years, the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change re- state to reap the benefits of less of its cache, cutting costs. More hurdles loom. Linc ported Sept. 27. The United ¹ more oil drilling. Glenn is ex- Its owner, Vancouver's Teck wants to build a road and an tions group cited core samples ecutive vice president for land Resources, may be able to open underground pipeline to ship taken from ice sheets. and resourcesfor Arctic Slope new deposits nearby, says Reg- oil 109 miles east to the TransOn Alaska's Arctic coast, 30-foot-high cliffs that haven't budged since the last ice age are tumbling into the ocean overnight andvillage coastlines are eroding. Lightning-sparked forest fires have charred more than I million acres in five of the past 10 years. By midcentury, the average area burned by wildfires each year is likely to double, the EPA says. Every year Mary Kittelson and Heat waves are getting hother sister go on an adventure. But ter and longer,and winters are producing more rain and less in 2002 she was diagnosed with breast snow as the carbon-damaged cancer and it looked as if their annual trek would atmosphere soaks up m oisbe postponed. After a mastectomy, Mary was told ture, says Rick Thoman, a climate analyst for the National that she could keep her plans to hike South Sister Weather Servicein Fairbanks, — as Iong as someone else carried her pack. Alaska. "Alaskans are living through Through programs at St. Charles Cancer climate change in ways people have notexperienced in many center like DEFEAT Cancer, a survivor writing thousands of years," he says. course and other support groups, Mary was "Alaska is a laboratory for evconnected to other survivors. She created erybody in the sense that this is the kind of thing you can and led a local support group and to this expect in your region down the day, continues to help other survivors. road." V Bloomberg News
Alaska, with j ust 731,449 residents in 2012, is at the forefront of a g l obal challenge: How do individuals, companies and investors measure the costs— and,yes, the economic benefits — of a changing climate? In Alaska, the calculation starts with fossil fuels, the energy sources that the UN's IPCC says are heating the atmosphere. Most scientists agree that human-produced carbon dioxide contributes to climate change, says William Reilly, a retired ConocoPhillips director and former EPA head. "I don't know a single CEO of a major company who doesn't expect carbon regulation in our future," Reilly says. Even if carbon is taxed, oilmen will still heed consumer demands for energy, making Alaska's offshorereserves too big to ignore,
Once, someone carried Mary's burden for her. And now through her ongoing work with cancer patients, Mary bravely carries the load for other women faced with a cancer diagnosis.
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Alaska Pipeline System. Joe Balash, deputy director of the state's Department of Natural Resources, says Alaska needs permanent thoroughfares because climate change is likely to trim the ice-road season further. But 80 miles south, the 350 Native Alaskans who live in Anaktuvuk Pass mostly oppose a permanent road. The route could disrupt caribou migration, says lifelong resident Jerry Sikvayugak. In 2007, a fireburned 401 square miles, hindering the animals' journey and depleting residents' food supplies. Sen. Mark Begich, D-Alaska, says that by investing in wind, geothermal and solar power, Alaska plans to surpass all other states and rely on renewables for 50 percent of its
energy needs in 2025, up from 27 percent this year. "Climate change could cost us trillions of dollars, but we'll alsosee new industriesgrow," Begich says.
Economic impact In Nome, on Alaska's western coast,Mayor Denise Michels wants to capitalize on shipping now that melting ice has opened the sea for longer summers. Dockings in Nome harbor grew to 430 in 2012 from 30 in 1988. Some 200,000 cruise ship passengers planned to visit the Arctic this year, and retirees may move to Alaska as temperatures rise and water dwindles in parched cities such as Phoenix, Ariz., says Fran Ulmer, chairman of the U.S. Arctic Research Commission. Commercial shipping to Eu-
rope is growing in the Bering Strait via the Northern Sea Route along Russia's coast. Permits for sailing in the area skyrocketed this year to 556, from four in 2010. Michels recognizes the potential impact, saying a maritime disaster would overwhelm the city of nearly 3,800. In 2010, 128 passengers were stranded
for two days when a cruise ship struck an uncharted rock rn the Canadian Arctic. "You have to adapt," she says. "You plan for more storms, more often. You watch roads and buildings sink into the permafrost as it melts. You watch as new species arrive — insects, fish, crabs, vegetation — and watch the impact they have on animals that have been here forever and on which we
depend." Glenn, the ASRC official, says he's happy to work to combat climate change — but not without better understanding the effects on the environment, and not if it means blocking development and the improvements oil revenue will bring. "To assuage the guilt of the world, we'd be telling this community to stay the way you were,"he says ofnativepeoples. "In the whole history of the human race, not one generation has been willing to say: 'I want to turn back. I want my life to be harder.'" When he worked for t he North Slope Borough, Glenn rebuilt a Navy gas field south of Barrow, the only place where Native Alaskans control the extraction of hydrocarbons. "There are organizations who want to stop all hydrocarbon development in the Arctic in the name of stopping or slowing down climate change," he says. "It isn't goingto change the trend the world is experi-
encing. They'd just open up the valve a little wider in Saudi Arabia or somewhere else." S
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S
IN FOCUS: ANIMAL JOBS
nistin 0 sln
t ewai a ainst OOSe I'0 in s By Arthur Hirsch
year for about half the year and for a full year in 2012. B ALTIMORE — Th e h u The company recently won man eye sees a black-and- the annual contract bid again, white border collie, about 35 making th e N a tional Park pounds, stepping slowly and Service one of about 25 clients, silently across the lawn at Fort including golf courses, federal McHenry, its light-brown eye- buildings, universities, cembrows lending its face a most eteries and marine terminals. personable expression. LaPorta's company is a diviThe Canada goose eye ap- sion ofGeese Police,founded parently sees something very in 1996 by a former Connectidifferent: a predator, perhaps a cut golf course groundskeepfox or wolf. er, now with franchises in nine Standing a t W he t stone states. Point about 50 feet from the David Marcks, like Bitzel, dog one morning, more than tried several tactics to ward off 40 geese sense trouble, honk, geese: live swans, fake dead begin ambling away. As the geese, fences around ponds, dog steps closer, the birds take goose repellent. wing and head for the safety Border collies, he f ound, of the water. proved the best way to drive Boo the border collie, ener- off geese in a humane way geticemployee of Geese Po- without running afoul of the lice of Maryland, has done his U.S. Migratory Bird Treaty job. For now, at least, the Fort Act, which protects the birds McHenry National Monument whether they migrate or not. and Historic Shrine in South The dogs don't touch the Baltimore is goose-free. geese — in many cases they He'll be back, though, and never come within the dissoon, as the yearly migration tance of a friendly toss of a has just begun. He and his crust of bread. They want to handler, Rich L aPorta, are herd the birds, not hurt them, in the first week of a year- as other breeds might, even if long $19,020 contract at Fort the geese find them scary. McHenry, as the historic site Something about their stalk, fights a continuing battle with even the look in their eye, apCanada geese — both migra- pears to convey danger. Boo, tory and M aryland popula- for instance, moves less like tions — or, more specifically, a dog than a cat — head low, their droppings. padding silently toward the "We have, foryears, dealt p«y "When the dog's out there, with their excrement," said Paul Bitzel, a resources man- they're looking at it like it's ager for the National Park Ser- a predator out t here," said vice assigned to Fort McHenry LaPorta, who takes care of and the H ampton National Boo and his colleagues Joe, Historic Site in Towson, Md. Glen and Millie at his home in While visitor traffic is up for northern Baltimore County. the War of 1812 bicentennial, While LaPorta has to return with commemorative events to to his clients for repeat visits, continue next year, Bitzel said he said the geese dwindle as "it's a problem for us whether visits continue, suggesting the we have a large visitation due fear that the dogs instill in the to the bicentennial or not." birds lingers even after they Bitzel said he appreciates have gone. t he sight and sound of t h e Why is hard to say, but it geese aspart ofthe scenery at does appear to work, said Lynthe 42-acre grounds by the Pa- sey White Dasher, the director tapsco River, but goose poop of humane wildlife conflict is a common complaint. Some resolution for the Humane Sovisitors, not realizing it comes ciety of the United States. She from birds, ask why the park said she cannot point to any is letting dogs run loose. formal studies of the subject, Experts say one adult goose but anecdotal accounts "have can drop a pound or two of shown the effectiveness of the waste a day. Considering the dogs. numbers — 51,000 resident And not just any dogs. BorCanada geese estimated in der collies seem to work better M aryland last s pring, a n d than just having another type 462,000 migratory birds in last of dog go chasing the birds January's survey — the prob- and barking, she said. She's lem can mount considerably. heard about the border colBitzel said park w o rkers lie's "crazy eye," meaning its tried using a goose repellent predatory stare, and wonders made from a grape juice by- if their feline or fox-like moveproduct, but at $139 a gallon, ments might explain it. it was too expensive, and also In any case, she said, the labor-intensive: it had to be ap- society approves of this applied with a backpack sprayer proach as a humane way to repeatedly, especially a f t er chase geese, with conditions rain. including dog t r aining and Letting the grass grow high limiting the pursuit chiefly to could work, as geese prefer the the fall and winter — when the low grass — the better to keep birds are not nesting, guardan eye out for Boo-like men- ing their newborn goslings, or aces — but that wouldn't fit the molting and unable to fly. aesthetics of the park. LaPorta said he observes Years ago, through a park limits, and often has to explain service colleague, Bitzel heard to bystanders that this method about border collies and their of goose control is considered way with geese. They were be- humane. Bystanders ask what ing used successfully to shoo he does when he catches the birds from waterfrontparks geese, and he has to explain in New York, the Statue of Lib- that he doesn't catch them. erty and Ellis Island. H e answers all s orts o f In 2010, LaPorta said, the questions, he said, including: company had a three-month "'How do I get my kids to listen tryout, then returned the next like your dog?'" The Baltimore Sun
iPads Continued from A1 It's crucial, she said, to spend extensive time drawing students into a discussion on using iPads responsibly before handing them out. And, of course, installing a firewall that can't be easily breached. At Roosevelt High, it was the unanimous opinion of more than a dozen students that the school district's security setup was so weak that even the most techchallenged parent c o uld have gotten past it. "It was so easy!" said freshman Carlos Espinoza. He explained that all one needed to do was access the tablet's settings, delete the profile established by the school district and set up an Internet connection. He did it, he said, because he wanted to go on Facebook. "They kind of should have known this would happen," said Espinoza's friend Maria Aguilera. "We're high school students after all. I mean, come on," she added. As word spread, with the speed of a microprocessor, that anyone could crack the firewall, offlcials quickly confiscated the devices and put a freeze on using them
he heard from one source that families would have to pay for broken iPads and from another that the school would. District officials have said there was confusion over that issue but that it's been decided schools will cover the cost of an iPad accidentally broken, lost or stolen, while families are on the hook for one negligently
Bob Chamberlin/ Los Angeles Times file photo
Students photograph themselves with an iPad during a class at Broadacres Elementary School in Carson, Calif. Los Angeles school officials have halted home use of iPads after students made quick work of hacking through their security. off campus. In the meantime, they promised to improve the security settings. When they started distributing the iPads at 47 district schools in August, administrators touted the move as a means of leveling the academic playing field in a public school system where80 percent ofthe students come from low-income families. Now, they said, everyone would have equal access to the most cutting-edge educational software programs, not just the children of parents with deep pockets.
Continued from A1 In preparation for the work, the contractor ground up edges of the road, near the curbs. This was necessary to ensure the proper angle for drainage and adequatedepth along the curbs, Forster said. It's important for the underpass to have effective drainage, because the project centerpiece is a stormwater well and pump, which will send the water to a drainage pond near U.S. Highway 97. In the past, stormwater often flooded the underpass; the water could also carry hazardous materials from spills in the area directly into the ground without filtration, through an old stormwater well. The pav-
ing contractor was going to apply the additional layer of asphalt on Sept. 30, but had to rescheduledue to a recent cold snap. "While we don't like to have things redone, the contractor understands they didn't meet the specification and they're going to do it," Forster said. The improvement project cost an estimated $3.4 million, City Manager Eric King said in April. It's paid for from stormwater util ity fees of $4 per single family home or per 3,800 square feet of impervious surface. The city started charging the fee in 2007. About 16,000 vehicles pass through the stretch of Third Street encompassing the underpass, and 10 trains per day pass over the street.
But after the first shot in that digital revolution led to a flood of tweets, other concerns arose. Among them: • Who pays if a kid drops one of these $678 gadgets into a toilet or leaves it on a bus? • Is it realistic to tell a student she can use it to do her homework, then not allow the device to connect to the Internet from home? (Schools will be wired.) • And since the tablet without Web access is only as good as the educational software placed on it, how good is that software? A parent, Scott Folsom, said
ommend spending $30 million last June to buy the first batch of iPads. He says he still supportsthe program but worries that maybe educators are trying to implement it too quickly. "This is the future," he said. "But whether LAUSD is stepping too quickly into the future — based on the fact that it's so big, and we seem to be in such a hurry — those are questions to consider."
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Of more serious concern to Folsom is the software. He sampled one of the new iPads, he said, and found no program to adequately support English-as-a-second-language students. That would seemingly be crucial for a district whose students are73 percent Hispanic and where only 14 percent of English learners can speak the language fluently, according to a 2011 Department of Education study. As a parent representative to the district's bond oversight committee, Folsom voted to rec-
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A6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 20'I3
TODAY'S READ: SYRIA'S CIVIL WAR
s re u ees eve o roo s, or an rows war By Norimitsu Onishi
triple speed in Zaatari," said Jonathan Campbell, the emergency coordinator for the Syrian refugees in Jordan at the U.N. World Food Program. "We don't look at Zaatari as a camp anymore, butas a municipality or town. I don't believe the Syrians want to stay. But I know that Jordan is suspicious because every wave of refugeesin the past has never left." With 120,000 refugees, Zaatari is already the fourthlargest community in Jordan. Each ofthe camp's 12 sections is headed by local leaders, many of whom do not hesitate to exercise their influence through violence. In the camp's oldest section, around the Champs-Elysees, Mohammad al-Hariri, 48, a former instructor of air-conditioner maintenance in the SyriancityofD araa,had emerged as a leader. Better known as Abu Hussein, he welcomed guests inside atrailer reserved for entertaining. "Tea, c o f fee? W h i skey, hashish or beer?" he said, with a tw inkle in hi s eyes. "Just checking." Abu Hussein lamented the difficulty of maintainingorder in his area. The refugees had come from different villages, he explained, though a sense of community was slowly taking shape. He waved away suggestions about his leadership, finally allowing that he sometimes helped settle disputes. Mansour, the woman with t he four-tier f ountain, h a s been in Zaatari for one year. The nearly $250 her husband spent on th e f ountain w as worth it, she said. In the evenings, the couple sat in the courtyard with their five children, turned off the lights and listened to Umm Kulthum, a famed Egyptian singer. "Everyone is jealous of my home," she said. But Mazen al-Hraki, 31, was not so lucky. He spent one month and $1,400 to have a small, concrete swimming
New Yorlz Times News Service
MAFRAQ, Jordan — For Jordan, a small desert 1,
nation that is one of the world's driest, the recent home improvement trends at its biggest camp for
Syrian refugees may prove particularly unsettling. "This helps us forget the war," said Dalal al-Mansour, 35, smiling at her children who were splashing around inside the four-level family fountain one recent afternoon. W ith no en d t o t h e 3 0 month-old war back home, some Syrian r e fugees are seemingly settling in for the long haul by recreating fixtures of their past domestic lives: paved courtyards with decorative water f ountains. One man even built a swimming pool in his courtyard. That growing look of permanence is deeply unsettling to Jordan, which over the decades has weathered largescale migrations of refugees, among them Iraqis and Palestinians, as well as the accompanying, existential t h reats to it s f r a gile d emographic balance.
losses if the Syrians stay. Tens of thousands ofIraqi refugees who came to Jordan in the past decade have also stayed. In a country of only 6 million, the long-term presence of 600,000 Syrians — the Jordanian government says there are actually hundreds of thousands more — could further decrease the percentage of East Bankers. "If the Syrians stay, we will be destroyed," said Raad alNisah, 30, who owns a small c offee stand i n M a r k a , a neighborhood in Amman, the capital. "We will become minorities and guests in our own nation." Nisah said he grew up in Marka, where his parents still live. But he was unable to find an apartment therewhen he got married last year and was forced to move farther away. As in many other areas with Syrian refugees a lot of Syrian refugees, rents The latest arrivals, near- have doubled. ly 6 00,000 S y rians, h a ve Ibrahim Saif, the minister weighed heavily even as Jor- of planning and international dan's importance to the Unit- cooperation,said the presence ed States as an Arab ally in of the Syrians in Jordan was the Middle East has increased tantamount to "the United with Egypt's instability. They States absorbing the entire are among the roughly 2 mil- population of Canada." Jorlion Syrians who have fled dan has said the cost of hosttheir country, most of them ing the refugees is $1 billion a this year, and registered as year. refugeesin Egypt, Iraq, JorSaif said that the "backdan, Lebanon and T u rkey. lash, animosity and all kind of Hundreds of thousands more negative feelings emerging" are believed to be living in the toward the Syrian refugees region illegally. was a source of worry for the Like previous generations government. Wh il e p r ovidof refugees, the Syrians are ing assistance, he said, it was q uickly d eveloping t ies t o necessary toensure that the their surrounding areas, in- refugee population remained a "temporary phenomenon." creasing fears that they will "You try to restrict their acstay and that their huge numbers will cause a sudden, and cess to the labor market," he potentially destabilizing, re- said. "You try to restrict their drawing of the demographic access toareas that could enmap. hance sustainability. You proTheir presence presents a vide the minimum education, particular challenge to Jor- health and food, but not anydan's Hashemite monarchy, thing further. You don't want which was installed by the to enhance theirengagement British to rule this new coun- with the rest of the society." try after the breakup of the He added: "It's a very deliO ttoman Empire i n W o r l d cate balance. But you also War I. want them to be isolated while Like his predecessors, King they're in your premises, in Abdullah II depends on the your country, and this is what support of the land's original we're trying to do." inhabitants, Bedouin t r ibes known as the East Bankers. In the camps Pampered politically, the East Trying, but with great difBankers have been l o sing ficulty — particularly in Matheir influence to the Pales- fraq, the center of the refugee tinian-Jordanians who came crisis. The Zaatari camp is to Jordan as refugees in 1948 about 10 miles east of here, and 1967, and risk f u r ther but the distance shrinks by
Lynsey Addario I New YorkTimes News Service
A Syrian refugee uses a makeshift swing in Zaatari camp in the Mafraq province of Jordan. Roughly 120,000 refugees are living at the camp, developing ties to the area and increasing fears that they will stay and redraw the demographic map. the day as the ties between the city and the camp increase. With t h e S y r i ans' a r r ival since the start of the war, the population of this town has doubled to 250,000. "The situation is reaching a breaking point," said Abdullah al-Khattab, the governor of Mafraq province, which includes the city and the camp. Inside his office, he rattled off the most common comp laints: M u n icipalities a r e overwhelmed, w it h s t r eets littered and sewers clogged. Rents have doubled, but so have the prices for residential
Like the other Palestinian camps in Jordan, the Schneller camp in Amman has long melded with the area surrounding it. Moussa Youssef, 42, who grew up there after his parents arrived in 1967, said that, in his lifetime, tents gave way to shacks made of wood and corrugated zinc, then to sturdier homes of concrete and stone, and finally now to the sometimes fourstory structures occupied by several generations.
An extended stay
No one is suggesting that the Syrians will stay permadelivery. nently in Jordan. But signs W ith th e p o pulation i n - that their stay could become crease, business was booming an extended one, most clearly in Mafraq'scommercial area, visible inside the United Nabut l ow-skilled J ordanians tions' 14-month-old Zaatari were losing their jobs to Syr- camp, strike a deep chord in ians, "who have a reputation Jordan. for being good and talented On the main commercial workers, and are willing to strip, nicknamed the Champswork for less," Khattab said. E lysees, the o r i g inal t e n t Registered Syrian refugees shops have been replaced by also receive monthly cash al- storesmade ofcorrugated zinc lowances and food coupons and concrete blocks. Trade befrom t h e U n i ted N a t ions, tween Zaatari and the outside, a source of envy fo r p o or including the smuggling of Jordanians. goods, is flourishing despite At the Rabee Bint al-Maou- the trenches and mounds that th elementary an d m i d dle the United Nations has dug school here, about 1,000 Syr- along the camp's perimeter. " Everything h a ppens a t ian children were enrolled in a new afternoon shift. Many had missed years of schooling because of the war. Many were traumatized. When a military exercise was held recently at a base near here, children thought that a war had started. The boys act up and are violent, said Samiha Hijleh, the principal. They have broken classroom chairs, torn down the few trees in the schoolyard and smashed water pipes. "We don'tknow what todo," Hijleh said in the schoolyard, where the additional trash produced by the new students was beingburned insidethree large bins. The school could not afford the extra garbage
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pool built in his compound, before the authorities forced him to close it last month, citing health risks, not to mention the n eed t o c o nserve water. "We were able to enjoy it for only four days," Hraki said. "I'm hoping a storm will come and tear it apart." For J o rdan's m o narchy, which has faced popular protestsover promised overhauls since the Arab Spring revolts, the refugee crisis has presented a challenge. With the fears of its core constituents, the East Bankers, that they risk losing their influence to Palestinian-Jordanians, Jordan has rejected Syrian refugees of Palestinian origin, sometimes turning them back at the border, according t o in t e rnational humanitarian organizations. Many ofthose who have made it into Jordan have been kept in a facility in a northern town called Cyber City. Jordan has remained vague about its policy toward refugees of P alestinian origin. Saif, the planning minister, said it was a "sensitive issue," adding, "We don't want really any additional demographic pressure on the country." The East B a nkers h ave been the hardest hit as the influx of Syrian refugees has led to higher rents. In Mafraq, protests were held early this year after many East Bank families became homeless because of higher rents. A group c alled th e M a f r a q Y o u t h Movement bought U.N. tents from dealers inside the Zaatari camp and housed about 2 0 Jordanian families in a park in the middle of the city. They called it "Camp for Displaced Jordanians." One of thegroup's leaders, Ahmad al-Amoush, spoke inside his organization's storefront office. "We're not against the Syrian refugees,but we want them kept i nside the camps," he said, adding that, if they exceeded capacity, "We should build more camps."
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A 7
Shutdown Continued from A1 Some may r ightly blame politicians in Washington for behaving badly, but in reality the clashes in the nation's capital reflect conflicting attitudes and values held by politically active, rank-and-file Republicans and Democrats across the country. Add to that a faction of conservativesin the House who are determined to disrupt business as usual and the current stalemate in Congress becomes almost unavoidable. The bonds that once helped produce political consensus have gradually eroded, re-
counties with populations of 1 million people or more. He won those counties by a margin of 8 million votes. He lost the rest of the country by about 3 million.
almost all of the 350,000 civilian employees of the Defense Department who had been sent home when the government shut
down last week. Hagel said "most DoD civilians" would be exempted from the
BeC auS eO f tIlq
Pentagan daok tO WOrk —Defense Secretary Chuck I-lagel made a surprise announcement Saturday that hewould reinstate
Ideological polarization in the House is wider than it has ever been. The last time it approached today's levels was after the Civil War, in the late 19th century. Nolan McCarty, a political science professor at Princeton University, has helped chart those changes, Carolyn Kaster/The Assoaated Press along with the scholars who A National Park Service employee posts a sign on a barricade first created the index, Keith closing access to the Lincoln Memorial in Washington last week. Poole of th e U n iversity of placed by competing camps Georgia and Howard Rosenthat live in parallel universes, thal of New York University. have sharply divergent world could signal a clear direction rose more than in the median Calling the period during views and express more dis- for the country. Republican district. Reconstruction "a highly potrust of opponents than they Instead, the election continThat doesn't mean Congress larized time," McCarty said: did decades ago. Many ac- ued the status quo in Washing- is locked in concrete. Twice "Our measures today are far tivists describe the stakes in ton, with neither a slackening in the p ast f ou r e lections, worse than we observed then. We're almost at t h e p o i nt apocalyptic terms. in partisanship nor a narrow- the House has undergone a Pete Wehner, an official in ing inthe philosophical gap be- change in party control. What where we can't measure furthe White House under Presi- tween the parties. If anything, those shifts did not produce, ther increases." dent George W. Bush, said it reinforced rather than eased however, was any easing of the Today, there is almost no there is now a huge premium the divisions that existed. Gary partisan warfare. overlap between the voting beamong the most conservative Jacobson, a political scientist W hat fr u s trates m a n y havior of the most conservative wing of his party to fight for at the University of California Democrats is th e f act t h at Democrats in the House and the sake of fighting. "People at San Diego, described 2012 their House candidates actu- the most liberal Republicans. feel like we're losing our coun- as "the most partisan, nation- ally won more popular votes That's in part because there try," he said. "That's not my alized ... election in at least six in 2012 than the Republicans are few moderate-to-conservaview, but it is the view of a lot decades." — 1.4 million more — b ut tive Democrats and moderateof people, and it moves them Over the past two decades, still ended up in the minority. to-liberal Republicans left in to be pugilistic, to be more the percentage of self-identified Many cite redistricting practic- the chamber. combativeand more confron- Republicans and Democrats es as the major culprit and call It also is a reflection of the tational. They believe there's a who support their party's pres- for reforms that would take the fact that members from dishuge amount at stake." idential nominee has ticked redistricting process out of the tricts that are more evenly balIn the states, the red-blue higher and higher. In the past hands of partisan state legisla- anced ideologically now vote divisions have for now prothree elections, according to tors, which advocates say pro- the way their colleagues from duced governments largely American National Election duces far less polarization in highly i d eological d i stricts controlled by one party or the Studies data cited by Jacobson, Congress. vote. In other words, there is other. In W a shington, they 89 or90 percent ofRepublicans While it is true that the take- a big difference in the way have produced a divided gov- and Democrats backed their over of state legislatures by Republicans and Democrats ernment and could continue to party's nominees. Three de- Republicans in 2010 gave the represent relatively n eutral do so for some years to come. cades ago, those percentages party some advantage in the districts. "Even in districts that turn Nothing in politics is perma- were considerably lower. redistricting wars, there is a nent, but Democrats now enjoy What made 2012 more sig- consensus among those who over a lot, the gap between Resome advantage in the elector- nificant was th e degree to have studied the makeup of publicans and Democrats in al college competition, while which voting in H ouse and the House that redistricting is those districts has grown trethe alignment of congressional Senate elections followed a a smaller factor than is some- mendously," McCarty said. districts gives Republicans the similar pattern. In each case, times popularly described. Much of this has resulted "In 2012, redistricting was from well-documented changupper hand in controlling the nine in 10 partisans backed House. Divided government their party's candidates for ei- not actually the crucial factor es that have made each party has resulted in a breakdown in ther House or Senate races. in Republicans' ability to hold more homogenous than in eargovernance. The 2012 election represent- the majority," said John Sides, lier eras. Two shifts account Another major factor in the ed a high point for trends that a political science professor at for many of t hese changes. current stalemate is the de- have increased polarization. In George Washington Univer- The first is the realignment of gree to which the country has the 1980s, another period of di- sity whose blog, The Monkey the South, which has become polarized around the Obama vided government, a quarter of Cage, appears on The Wash- solidly Republican. The secpresidency. Conservatives see the electorate voted for presi- ington Post website. "And the ond is the realignment outside the president as someone who dent one way and the House or increasing polarization hap- the South with the decline of came to office preaching unity Senate another way. In 2012, pens mainly between redis- the liberal wing of the Republiand post-partisanship but who only about 11 percent of voters tricting cycles, not because of can Party in the Northeast and has been, as one Republican in the ANES studies cited by redistricting." Midwest. One reason for the shape The parties also are more diput it, a hyperpartisan with an Jacobson said they split their agenda deliberately designed tickets. of things is the distribution of vided racially than before. The What's important about this the population. Democrats are Republican Party i s a l most to increase the power of the federal government. There is is that there is now almost no now packed more closely in entirely dependent on white virtually no m i ddle ground intersection between the coali- urban areas. Republicans are voters.Nine of every 10 votes when itcomes to assessments tion that elected the president more evenly distributed across Romney received were from of President Obama. and the one that elected the suburbs, exurbs and rural ar- white voters, according to exit There seems to be no easy majority in the House. Mem- eas. That means Democratic polls.Democrats are increasway out of all this, absent some bers of Congress have far less House candidates win by large ingly dependent on support large external shock to the sys- incentive to compromise with margins, but many of those from nonwhite voters. Obama tem. But the system has been a president of another party if votes are in essence wasted. got 44percent ofhis votesfrom shocked any number of times they know they are not depen- For many years now, more nonwhite voters. over the past tw o d ecades dent in any significant way on congressional districts favored The GOP base, reflected — from theterroristattacks of that president's supporters. Republican than Democrats. most recently in the rise of the "If you look at the people But that advantage is more im- tea party, has become strongly Sept. 11, 2001, to the massive recession in 2008 — and each who elected Obama and the portant today because loyalty anti-government. At the same time has quickly reverted to people who elected the Re- to party has a greater influtime, the Democratic coalipartisan conflict. Nor did the publicans in the House, there's ence on how people vote. tion is more pro-government, election of Obama in 2008 or very little overlap," Jacobson The bunching of Democrats and many of its constituents his reelection in 2012 bring said. "They owe their victories in urban areas is clearer from are dependent on government about any real truce. In fact, it to very different constituen- a look at county-by-county re- programs. It is little wonder has resulted in the opposite. cies, to folks who are pretty di- sults from last year's presiden- that there is scarce common In the current standoff, Re- vided on every political issue." tial election. Obama won just ground between the parties on publicans are more at risk of 705 of the nation's 3,153 coun- issuesabout the size and scope Polarized districts suffering any political fallout ties. But Rhodes Cook, an in- of government. or public backlash. That is For comparison purposes, dependent analyst of political Many polls in the past few because ofthe insistence by l ook at the m akeup of t h e trends, points out that the pres- years have charted the growhard-line conservatives in the House at the time of the last ident won "the bulk of those ing divide between RepubliHouse, who are deeply op- government shutdown, in late counties that really mattered." cans and Democrats in their posed to Obama's Affordable 1995 and early 1996. Then, 79 Obama won 35 of the 39 attitudes about government's Care Act, that their leaders of the 236 Republicans came adhere to the tactics that led to from districts won by thenthe shutdown. President Bill Clinton in 1992 Many Republicans outside — a third of the entire GOP the House, and some inside, conference, according to David are uneasy about the shut- Wasserman of the Cook Politidown and fear it could badly cal Report. Today, 17 ofthe 232 damage the party. Still, most House Republicans are in disof them share with the hard- tricts won by Obama last Noliners the same hostility to the vember. (There are only nine president, his health-care law Democrats in districts won by and the bulk of his agenda. Romney.) Theirdisagreements are more The Cook Report team has over tactics of shutting down created an index to measure the government to stop the the partisan leanings of every new health-care law, not ones congressional district. What of philosophy o r i d e ology. the most c u r rent a n alysis D emocrats, for their part, are shows is the degree to which determined to hold the line in members of Congress reprethis and future battles. sent even more ideologically That is why a solution to the polarized districts than in the shutdown and the debt ceiling past. does not lead to a resolution of At the time of the last shutthe issues that separate the par- down, Wasserman said, 73 of ties. "I don't really see a way out the 236 House Republicans of it in the very short term," said — not quite one-third — repAlan Abramowitz, a political resented districts where the scientist at Emory University Republican vote was 10 points who has written extensively on or more above the party's napolarization. "We're stuck in it. tional average. Today, more There was a time when it was than half of them — 122 of 232 possible for the parties to work — are in such districts. together, because the divide beBut it is not just that Repubtween them was much smaller. lican districts have become Now we've gotten to the point redder. Democrats' districts where it's almost impossible." are bluer, as well. In 1995-96, the median Democratic seat Election 2012 was about 6.7 points more The 2012 election between Democratic than the national Obama and Republican nomi- average. Today, that figure has nee Mitt Romney was billed as jumped to 11.2 points. Wasa greatdebate between comserman notes that the partipeting views of government san leanings of the median and a moment when voters Democratic district actually
Tede ralGovernmentSHUTDOWN, AIINationalPrks a AreCL OSED,
furloughs and would return to work next weekbecause Pentagon and Justice Department lawyers interpreted a stopgap budget measure signed into law last week by President Barack Dbama,
which guaranteed payfor servicemembers, to also apply to a larger number of civilian workers. When thegovernment shutdown Tuesday,about350,000 of the Defense Department's civilian workforce of 800,000 was
ordered to stay home; military personnel areautomatically exempted from the shutdown.
ApprOving baok pay — The Houseunanimously agreed Saturday to provide back pay for hundreds of thousands of furloughed federal workers, but showed no sign of ending the im-
passe that has forced much of the government to shut down. Lawmakers faced steep political pressure to ensure that federal workers are paid when the shutdown ends. The bill now goes to the
Senate, which also convenedfor an unusual Saturday session, but Democrats had no immediate plans to approve the back-pay bill. The White House has signaled that it will not veto the bill, but
Democrats have largely rejected the Republican strategy of trying to reopen selective parts of government, insisting they will accept only full funding of government operations. — Sulletin wire reports
role. Republicans have shifted more to the right than Democrats have shifted to the left, but on both sides passions are stronger than they were two
called the party establishment. This new group includes conservative activists at h ome, talk radio and television hosts, and outside groups such as decades ago. Heritage Action and the Club "The two parties long ago for Growth. They can threatceased to agree on the poli- en apostates with p r i mary cies that promote economic challenges,a danger of much growth and the appropriate more concern to incumbents role for government in soci- in safe districts than a general ety," said William Galston of election. the Brookings Institution. "It is Divided government at a this increasing divergence on time of polarization frustrates fundamentals around which governing and makes shortthe American political system term fixes more difficult. The has reconfigured itself." power of the most conservative faction in the House to creCompromise ate the current stalemate over For many conservatives, the funding the government unword "compromise" in Wash- derscores the risks of the new ington means a continuation of alignment. the direction government has The absence of a center in taken since the New Deal, only today's politics significantly a little slower. The tea party complicates coalition buildmembers in the House want to ing. "How do you build a coalichange course entirely. tion from the center out when In this battle, they are rein- there's no one in the middle?" forced by a constituency now Abramowitz asked. "Reaching m ore powerful t ha n p a r ty acrossthe aisle means reachcommittees, or what is often ing pretty far."
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A8 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Ross D. Franklin/The Associated Press file photo
Alan Leafman, right, president of Health Insurance Express, Inc., explains health plans to Raquel Bernal, left, and her husband, John Bernal, both of Apache Junction, Ariz., as they navigate the nation's new health care insurance system online.
Navigating Continued from A1 People can also find out if they qualify for ta x c redits and other subsidies to help them afford health insurance. So far, Cover Oregon's online portal has been off to a slow start. Sometime in the next month, officials expect that the Cover Oregon website will be fully operational so that people can directly enroll in an insurance plan online, according to Fauver. For now, everyone must speak with a live person to sign up. The website currently all ows people t o s e arch b y county or l anguage spoken to find a community partner with trained assistors on staff. In addition, the site refers visitors to over 2,000 "certified insurance agents" throughout the state. These are insurance brokers, licensed by the state, who have completed eight hours of training to navigate the Cover Oregon system and sell any insurance policy in its database. W hile assistors such a s Case are trained to answer any factual questions about a person's insurance options, a certified agent is allowed to go one step further and advise the person about which plan seems best. Assistors are not allowed to offer advice. Art Uecker, an insurance broker who owns the La Pine Insurance Center, said even though people will soon be able to buy insurance directly from the online marketplace, there is a benefit to working with a real person. "At no cost to them, people can ... have a certified agent to guide them through the
process," he said. Shopping for health insurance "can be daunting and confusing and it's not always intuitive." For-profit agents such as Uecker earn a c o m mission on each insurance policy that they sell. This commission is paid for by the insurance providers, not the policy holders. In other words, nobody involved in Cover Oregon or its community partners will charge feesto help people research or sign up for health insurance. All of the people who are trained by Cover Or-
To report a suspected scam, call 1-855-COVER-OR. G alen Blyth, wh o w o r k s for JA D B e nefit S olutions in Bend, said the Affordable Care Act is likely to send a lot of new business to insurance brokers such as himself. Most Americans face tax penalties if they don't sign up for cover-
age by mid-March. The state's version of Medicaid, the Oregon Health Plan, is also expanding next year. That means m or e l o w -income adults will be eligible for
The Affordable Care Act prohibits insurance compa-
nies from denying coverage to patients with pre-existing c onditions, so p eople w h o have been unable to buy insurance can sign up for coverage now. Plans that are purchased through Cover Oregon will go into effect as early as January l. "Cover Oregon is actually trying to steer people toward insurance agents, who can help them understand all of their options," Blyth said. Blyth urges people who are shopping for insurance to be patient, while Cover Oregon works out its kinks. Fauver, the spokeswoman for Cover Oregon,said there has been so much media coverage of the Oct. I launch of the exchange, some people have confused that date with some sortof deadline. "There is nothing magical about October I," Fauver said. "It's just the beginning of a six-month open e n rollment period ... people shouldn't feel that there's a rush." Case, who is an outreach specialist at t h e n o n profit Healthy Beginnings, in Bend, said she has long worked to get children in Central Or-
IN STORE ONLY SUN-THURS, OCT 6-10
egon signed up for health insurance. So it was a logical step, she added, to undergo training this summer to help get their families signed up for coverage, too. So far, she has just answered questions for people who have called or stopped in this week. "Most people have questions that they want answered and then they want to consider all of their options before making a choice," Case said.
— Reporter: 541-410-9702, IraffC<bendbulletin.com
checks, according to Fauver.
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cess confusing. Bend resident Debi Stangeland got together with a group of fellow moms to get a head start on learning their options. It wasn't until she met with her insurance agent Friday that she learned all of their assumptions about the plans were inaccurate. "They tried to make it really simple, but it's not a simple thing," said Stangeland, who needs a planfor herself,her husband and two kids. "I just would not have figured it out, and I'm a well-educated, smart person." Stangeland, 43, is poised to enroll in a plan through Moda Health — her family's current provider — that costs double what she currently pays. It's a better plan, she said, but not a steal by any means. Friends around the country have told Stangeland their premiums have either doubled or tripled, she said. "I haven't talked to one person yet that says they're getting a better deal." — Reporter: 541-383-0304, email@example.com
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Continued from A1 In the exchange's first few weeks, only certified insurance agents and " c ommunity partners," select groups trained i n C o ver O r egon's system, can enroll people into plans. At a y e t u n specified date near the end of October, the site will open to all Oregonians who want to sign up for coverage. So far, Cover Oregon has seen more than 100,000 visitors to its website, spokesperson Michael Cox said at Friday's meeting. The exchange's call center also took more than 300 calls on the exchange's first day. Cover Oregon will r eport such numbers at "regular intervals" moving forward, but not on a daily basis, Cox said. In Bend, the list of people certified to help enroll Oregonians through the exchange is mostly insurance agents, but no agencies that work directly withthe homeless. That means homeless shelters will need to partner with insurance agents who can assist their clients, said Heather Carlin, a Bend insurance agent who already provides insurance for the local shelter Bethlehem Inn and
to explore signing up — a terrible disservice by building a website that, four days into launch, is still unusable for most Americans. They knew that the only way to quiet the law's critics was to implement it effectively. And building a working e-commerce website is not an impossible task, even with the added challenges of getting various government data services to talk to each other. Instead, the Obama administration gave critics arguing that the law isn't ready for prime time more ammunition for their case. There are signs the site is improving. The early word from insurers is that basically no one was able to sign up during the first two days, though successful applications began to "trickle" in on day three. HHS says that added capacity has cut wait times by a third, though wait times aren't the onlyproblem, as I foundwhen I got through the queue onlyto have thesite crash on me five or six screens in. The Obama administration needs to get the marketplace working, and fast.
egon have passed background
who are actually being able to sign up for insurance is quite low. Republicans who decided to shut down the government this week rather than relentlessly message against the Affordable Care Act's glitches did the law a great favor. The site's flaws are real — and if there was more focus onthem, they'd be quite embarrassing. Of course,the problem for Republicans is that the proximate causeofthe problems directly undercuts their agenda. The fact that the site is buckling under the traffic is not a reason to defund or delay the law. Indeed, it's perverse to use the overwhelming demand as a reason to take the law away from the people who so clearly need it. Even if it takes a few more days or even weeks until the site is working as well as it should be, the open enrollment period still has another five months and 27 days (or so) to run. These are fixable, not fatal, problems. But the Obama administration did itself — and the millions of people who wanted
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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4
THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Crash downs telephonepole Telephone lines were knocked down Friday evening in Redmond, when a driver skidded off the road and took out a utility pole, according to the Deschutes County
Sheriff's Office. Colby Gilleland, 27, of Redmond, was cited
on suspicion of reckless dnvlng.
Deputies responded to the intersection of Helmholtz Way and Obsidian Avenue at5:48
p.m. on reports of a rollover crash. Investigators determined Gilleland had
C OOSS I By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin
Evidence of the recent recession became apparentto the Redmond School District when about 50 fewer kindergartners than last year failed to arrive in classrooms in September. "We have no idea what else would cause this, except lower birth rates," said Superintendent Mike McIntosh. "Kindergarten is always the wild card, and it's never easy to predict. But before we've always seemed to add up, not down."
I I 1 enro men couldhit
To keep classrooms as balanced as possible, the district asked parents in schools with more kindergartners to move their children to a classroom withmore space,he said. "In the past, when we've had increases (above expected enrollment), we've hadtomandate a change of school or classroom.... This year it was all volunteers," said McIntosh. According to the National Center for Health Statistics, the number of births per 1,000 women was 69.3 in 2007; the 2012 rate was 63 per 1,000. See Schools/B4
Enrollment inRedmond After a slight
decline through the recession,
fall enrollment in the district is back near 2008 levels.
6 423 7 )1 69 7,1 52
Source: Redmond School District
'05 '07 '09 '11 '13 Andy Zeigert /The Bulletin
Helmholtz Way and entered a right-hand curve
near Obsidian Avenue too fast, causing his car to slide across the road and off the southbound shoulder into the pole. Gilleland's car rolled and
came to rest on its top with the downed phone lines on top of it.
Gilleland was treated released. Helmholtz Waywas closed foraboutan hour. The Sheriff's Of-
fice is unsure whether telephone service was
interrupted for residents
of the area.
— Bulletin staff reports
WASHINGTON WEEK Photos by Joe Kline /The Bulletin
Pedestrians walk across the footbridge over Mirror Pond on Saturday. A steady stream of visitors were checking out the mudflats that emerged overnight.
controlled Senate were
unable toagreeon a continuing resolution M onday thatwouldkeep
governmentoperations funded, thegovernment shut down. Subsequently, the
House ofRepresentatives passed aseries of bills that would fund different
aspects of thegovernment. This piecemeal
approachwasrejected by Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., and
Senate Democrats,who steadfastly used their 54-46 majority to insist
on a"clean" continuing resolution, or onethat would temporarily extend
government fundingat current levels.Eachof the following measures passed the House, but Reid did not allow votes in the Senate.
U.S. HOUSEVOTE • On Wednesday, the House voted to fund national parks, the Smithsonian Institution
and other museumsby a 252-173 margin, with
229 Republicansand23 Democrats voting yes,
As the federal government shutdown continues, its economic effects could soon show in Central Oregon, particularly Prineville, according to the regional economist for the state. "If it goes longer than a week or so, we'll have measurable impacts," said Damon Runberg, Central Oregon regional economist with the Oregon Employment Department. During the shutdown, which began Tuesday, only essential workers — those in law enforcement, security and maintenance — for the U.S. Forest Service and the Bureau of Land Management are still on the job. The rest are on
for minor injuries and
House ofRepresentatives and theDemocrat-
forcefully By Dylan J. Darling
been driving north on
WASHINGTON — After the GOP-controlled
By SCOtt HammerS• The Bulletin
Back in Bend for the first time in several years, Yaneth Beltran was eager to show off Mirror Pond for Joshua Mendoza. What she saw when they arrived for a walk around the park Saturday afternoon was nothing like the place she'd described to him as the most beautiful place in Bend, but was instead, in her words, "ugly and smelly and gross." "This was the first time for me, walking in this park in three, three-and-a-half years," she said. "And I was shocked." Water levels in Mirror Pond dropped sharply overnight from Friday to Saturday as PacifiCorp opened the sluice gates on the Newport Avenue Dam to examine a recently-discovered leak. PacifiCorp spokesman Bob Gravely said the company intends to lower the water, allowing crews to safely determine the source of the leak, which will be followed by a comprehensive inspection of the 100-year-old dam. Though information on the severity of the leak has not been shared publicly, PacifiCorp officials have said the dam is nearing the end of its useful life as a hydropower generation facility. See Pond/B5
Joshua Medoza, of Bend, and his dog, Kaleesi, walk along the exposed sediment Saturday.
Runberg points to Prineville as a place that could feel an economic impactbecause of the number of employees from the two agencies there. As of October 2012, the Forest Servicehad 187 employees in Crook County and the Bureau of Land Management had 130, he said. Those combine to make up about 5.5 percent of the total number of the 5,560 non-farm workers in the county. Crook County already had an unemployment rate of 12.6 percent as of August. With the furloughs brought by the shutdown, even more people are temporarily out of work. The longer the shutdown continues, the more frugal those on furlough might be, Runberg said. They are likely to cut out "recreation dollars" to keep a tighter budget. Cuts could bemovies, groceries beyond the basics and restaurant meals. "It really (could have) this effect across the economy," he said, "in that these dollars are not going to be spent." For now, folks in Prineville, and around Crook County, are waiting to see what economic impact comes from the shutdown. "It's hard to tell; it is so new," said Crook County Judge Mike McCabe, the top elected official in the county. "We are hoping that it won't cause any hardships for these folks." Deschutes County has even more combinedForestService and BLM workers than Crook County, with 339 in all, Runberg said, bu tthey represent less than I percent of the more than 62,000 non-farm workers in the county. See Prineville/B5
"If it goes longer than a week or so we'll have measurable impacts." — Damon Runberg, economist with the Oregon Employment Department
and oneRepublicanjoining Democrats inopposing the measure. Greg I/I/alden, R...............Y Earl Blumenauer, O.........N Suzanne Bonamici, D.....N Peter OeFazio, D..............N Kurt Schrader, O..............N
In1913, judge decides tosupport 'good roads'
• On Thursday,the Pay Our GuardandReserve
Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.
Act, which would fund the
National Guardandmilitary reserves,passedby a 265-160 margin. Thirty-
six Democrats joined229 Republicans insupporting the measure, while all
100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 5, 1913
of the votesagainst came
Springer Column (Editorial)
from Democrats. Greg I/I/alden, R...............Y Earl Slumenauer, O.........N Suzanne Bonamici, O.....N Peter OeFazio, O.............. Y Kurt Schrader, O.............. Y
When County Judge Springer made his voluntary effusion at Laidlaw last Thursday, inflicting upon the audience personal politics and a rough-shod attempt to stem a growing unpopularity, he stated in no unpositive terms that he had been grossly misrepre-
sented by the press of Crook County. Only about four papers in the county have been honest enough to speak their opinion of our county judge, so of coursethese must stand the brunt of the judicial attack. Be it added that but one paper has ever ventured even a halting
defenseofMr .Springer. Of course The Bulletin is the chief target for Mr. Springer's criticism, for this paper has been unkind enough, or straightforward enough, as you care to consider it, to say exactly what it thinks of our chief executive. Its opinion has not been complimentary. It also has reported, faithfully
YESTERDAY and accurately, some of the absurdities of the Springer regime and has allowed its readers to know, so far as it could, something of the peculiar gyrations of the judge. Even he saw that his antigood roads stand would land him in the political junk heap faster than is otherwise inevitable, and so he "flopped." He now announces himself a dyed-in-the-wool good roads enthusiast and a worker for the bondissue.We are sincerely glad that Mr. Springer will aid this movement and this ex-
cellent work, for he can be of assistance. But we do wish to state again that if at any time Mr. Springerhas been misreported, it is simply because no newspaper can be sufficiently agile to keep abreast of his many shifts from one side of the fence to the other. At Laidlaw, Mr. Springer further stated that he could get no hearing in the local papers because, chiefly, none is Democratic. That is absurd. For instance, while The Bulletin is not a Democratic paper in the straight meaning of the term, it did support Wilson to the best of its ability, and in county politics, it worked for
Addie Foster and for Warren Brown, both Democrats. In county affairs, it is not parties that count but personalities. If Springer was the right sort of man for his job, The Bulletin wouldn't care a continental if he was a Democrat, Republican, Bull Mooser or Mormon. The Bulletin hereby offers the judge the free and unrestricted use of a column each week. If Mr. Springer has a message, here is his opportunity to present it to the people. The Bulletin is sending him an invitation today to utilize this space. Let us hope he will accept. See Yesterday/B2
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
AL E N D A R
OPERABEND:Featuring opera's greatest hits; free admission, donations accepted; 3 p.m.; Central CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN Oregon Community College, PATCH:An 8-acre corn maze with Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 pumpkin patch and market featuring N.W.CollegeW ay;541-350-9805 or pumpkincannons,zootrain,pony firstname.lastname@example.org. rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 ages 6PLAYWRIGHTSPLATFORM: 11, free ages 5andyounger for corn maze; $2.50 for most other activities; Stage Right Productions presents scenes from four finalists' work, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon PumpkinCo.,1250 N.E.W ilcoxAve., and audiences will vote to determine Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www. which play will be fully produced in May; $5; 3 p.m., doors open at 2:30 pumpkinco.com. p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. BEND FALL FESTIVAL: Featuring Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 fall-themed activities, homebrew or www.2ndstreettheater.com. competition, live music, art and food; free admission; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; TUMALO HOUSECONCERT: Featuring a performance by Nina downtown Bend; www.c3events. Gerber and Chris Webster; proceeds com. benefit the High 8 Dry Bluegrass FALL BOOK SALE:The Friends of Festival; $20; 5 p.m. dinner, 6 p.m. the Bend Public Libraries hosts a bag music; Tumalo location; 541-306sale of books; free admission, $4 0797 or musicmag©yahoo.com. per bag; 1-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library SUZY BOGGUSS:ThesingerAdministration Building, 507 N.W. songwriter and her Nashville band Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7047. perform songs from her time with "THE DIXIE SWIMCLUB":A Garrison Keillor; $25-$30 plus comedy about five Southern women fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 who met on their college swim team p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall and get together once ayear; $19, St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. $15 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; towertheatre.org. Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.
AUTHORPRESENTATION: Former Sisters resident Erik Dolson will present his new novel "Chalice"; free; 2-4 p.m.; Dudley's Bookshop Cafe, 135 N.W.MinnesotaAve.,Bend; 541-749-2010. LET'S TALKABOUTIT: MAKING SENSEOF AMERICAN CONSTITUTIONALISM:Kick-off of a five-part series discussing the elements of American Constitutionalism including religion, gender differences and guns; participants should register for all five sessions; kick-off open to public; free, registration requested; 2 p.m. all dates, the other four sessions are Oct.20, Nov.3, Nov.17and Dec. 1; Brooks Room Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or www. deschuteslibrary.org.
PUMPKIN PATCH ANDMARKET: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com. KNOW CULTURA:A NEW WORLD OF FOOD: Learn how the Columbian Exchange affected food in the Americas; free; 6 p.m.; Brooks Room Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. "THE ROLLINGSTONES: CHARLIE IS MY DARLING" IRELAND1965: A screening of the behind-thescenes film diary of the band before it became a legend; $12 general admission, $48 club pass, plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower
Quebec and Montreal, before Monday.
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communitylifeibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at tvvvw.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. org. MEDIA SALON:TheFall fiction competition awards hosted by The Source's editor; free; 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & AleCafe, 1740 N.W. PenceLane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www.btbsbend. com.
TUESDAY FREE SENIORDAY:Ages 65 and older can visit for free; museum admission is $15 adults, $9 ages 512, free ages 4andyounger; 9 a.m.; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. PUMPKIN PATCH AND MARKET: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com. KNOW CULTURA:SUGARSKULLS: Prepare and decorate the traditional Day of the Deadtreat; ages 9-12; free; 3:30p.m.;Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-3121034 or tinad©deschuteslibrary.org.
WEDNESDAY LUNCHANDLECTURE: Learn about ranching in the High Desert; bring a sack lunch; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. PUMPKIN PATCH AND MARKET: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com. KNOW CULTURA:SUGARSKULLS: Prepare and decorate the traditional Day of the Deadtreat; grades 6-12; free;1 p.m.; La Pine Public Library,
Four years later, he escaped from the Indians, when the Continued from Bl t ribesmen got d r unk o n a Off on 600 hole golf Note to readers: The Good weed they had brewed in the marathon RoadsBill is to raise $200,000 Indian country. A scout for Kit to build a good road from MaGolfer J. S m i th Fe rebee, Carson, Jim Williams, found dras to La Pine. played 600 holes of golf from young Tex wandering through coast to coast in four days. His the desert and took him to a golf marathon began in Holly- frontier fort. 75 YEARS AGO wood, Calif., at dawn Sunday S ince 1927, w h e n T e x For the week ending and ended late last night in brought his saddle and blanOct. 5, 1938 New York with the aid of a fire kets to Bend, he was a familiar engine searchlight and railroad figure around town. Tall, slenThousands OfAmericans flares. Ferebee played in Holly- der,dressed generally in Westgather in European ports, wood, Phoenix, Kansas City, ern garb and wearing a wideawait ships St. Louis, Milwaukee,Chicago, brimmed hat, he daily made Thousands of Am e r icans Philadelphia, and New York, his rounds of town, greeting congregated at European sea- flying between points. friends. He was quiet, and did ports today, seeking hurried not speak until spoken to. passagefor home because of In 1960, Tex packed his be50 YEARS AGO threatening war. longings and moved to SunAt Paris, the United States For the week ending set Home, from a little cabin lines announced that the S.S. Oct. 5, 1963 down by the railroad tracks. Washington, due at Havre toHe reached t he end of h i s Colorful Tex Jamesdies night, would take on a capacity long trail at Sunset Home this
16425 First St.; 541-312-1034 or tinad©deschuteslibrary.org. BEND FARMERSMARKET:Free admission; 3-7 p.m .;Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue andNorthwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarket©gmail.com or www.bendfarmersmarket.com. "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: EUGENEONEGIN": Starring Anna Netrebko and Mariusz Kwiecien as the lovestruck Tatiana and the imperious Onegin in Tchaikovsky's fateful romance; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX,680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. AN EVENINGWITH GREG BROWN: The lowa-based American folk musician performs, with Love Over Gold; $32 inadvance,plusfees;7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. belfryevents.com. SUPERWATERSYMPATHY: The Louisiana pop band performs; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or www.mcmenamins.com. BATHPARTY:The Portland rock band performs, with Silvero; free; 9 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www.astroloungebend.com.
THURSDAY PUMPKIN PATCHANDMARKET: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com. BENDFILM FESTIVAL:The10th year of independentfilm screenings; venues include Regal Old Mill Stadium16, Tower Theater, Tin Pan Theater, Oxford Hotel, Greenwood Playhouse and McMenamins Old St. Francis School; see festival guide for full schedule at eachvenue; $12,
25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 5, 1988
Tyson gets okay to resume boxing
A psychiatrist who examined Mike Tyson pronounced the heavyweight champion fit to fight a newspaper reported today. The New York Daily News said Tyson wa s ex a mined Tuesday for 30 m i nutes by Dr. Abraham Halpern, who concluded the boxer is not a manic-depressive, is no t i n need of medication and should be allowed to fight as soon as possible. The newspaper alsoreported Halpern said the psychiatrist who initially diagnosed Tyson as a manic-depressive has reversed himself. loadof Americans, giving pref- at age107 morning. Halpern's diagnosis contraerencetowomen and children, A pioneer of the American Since 1960, Tex was one of dicts the publicly stated opinand proceed at once to New west, possibly the oldest, died the most beloved characters ion of Tyson's wife, actress York, canceling a scheduled in Bend this morning. at Sunset Home. He enjoyed Robin Givens, and her mother, stop at Hamburg, Germany, He was Robert C. (T ex) company, and liked to tell his Ruth Roper. Tyson, Givens and becauseof its full load. James, 107years old, who rode stories, as his clear, blue eyes Roper appeared on national Cots were being installed with General George Custer sparkled with mirth. His sto- television last w eek, w here on the Washington and on the on the Western plains and was ries mostlycentered around Givens and Roper told ABC's S.S.President Roosevelt, which taught by Custer's wife how to his frontier experiences and Barbara Walters that Tyson sails Friday, to accommodate read. the days when h e ba t t led was a "manic-depressive" who more passengers.Extra life Tex James was born some- around with immigrant trains pushed her around and was "scary" and "frightening." boats and life preservers were where along th e Ki c kapoo and trail riders. "There will be no medicabeing taken on. Only Ameri- River, in Southern Texas, and Members of t h e Su n set cans were being given reser- for a time served with the Tex- Home staff and p hysicians tion; he showed no signs of vations and 1,000 had already as Rangers. Many of his most saidthe pioneer's"ripe old age" manic-depression," said Halsigned on United States lines exciting adventures were in had been definitely checked pern, chief of p sychiatry at shi ps. Ot her t r a n s-Atlantic the Panhandle country, but his to within one year, and none United HospitalMedical Center lines were making no reserva- field was not limited to Texas. of his intimates doubt that he tions beyondthis week. He rode herd on dogies in such was not 107 years old. The American embassy at distant places as Mexico, the After Tex checked in at the Berlin for the first time today Philippines and Australia. Sunset Home, he washonored advised all Americans who inTex James carried a scar, by a birthday party and cake quired for advice, to leave the which he said was the result each year. Papers he had incountry unless they had valid of a knife fight in Mexico. He dicated that he was born in business there. The same ad- didn't look for trouble, but he March, 1856 — in the decade vise had been given previously handled it when it came his prior to the start of the Civil in Czechoslovakia,France and way. War. A nephew, Everett ThomBritain. Longtime friends o f T e x as, lives in Homing, Okla. FuIt was estimated that 12,000 James in Bend recalled his neral arrangements have not Americans an d C a n a dians most familiar story: He was yet been set. The Niswonger 8r would leave various European kidnapped by Co manches Reynolds Funeral Home is in ports for New York, Boston, when he was eight years old. charge of arrangements.
$150 full film pass, $250 full festival pass; 5 p.m.; Bend location; 541388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. ROB LARKIN8ITHEWAYWARD ONES:The Los Angeles-based rootsrock, Americana band performs; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St.FrancisSchool,700 N.W .Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. THE SPITTIN' COBRAS: The Seattle, Wash.-based rock band performs, with High Desert Hooligans and The Confederats; $3; 7 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541504-3864 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/bi gts. "EXHIBITION:VERMEER AND MUSIC —THE ART OF LOVE AND LEISURE":A screening of a documentary by The National Gallery, London, showcasing Vermeer's art in relation to music and the story of his life; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901 or www. fathomevents.com.
FRIDAY BENDFILM FESTIVAL:The10th year of independent film screenings; venues include Regal Old Mill Stadium16, Tower Theater, Tin Pan Theater, Oxford Hotel, Greenwood Playhouse and McMenamins Old St. Francis School; see festival guide for full schedule at each venue; $12, $150 full film pass, $250 full festival pass; 10 a.m.; Bend location; 541388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN PATCH:An 8-acre corn maze with pumpkin patch and market featuring pumpkincannons,zootrain,pony rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 ages 611, free ages 5andyounger for corn maze; $2.50 for most other activities; noon-7p.m.,pumpkinpatch open until 6 p.m.; Central Oregon PumpkinCo.,1250 N.E.W ilcoxAve., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www. pumpkinco.com. "MURDER AT THE RIDGE": A
in upstate Port Chester. He was hired for the examination, by Tyson's manager,Bill Cayton. Cayton promptly announced the Dec. 17 fight with Frank Bruno in Lo ndon was now "on," and Tyson would com-
murder mystery dinner and silent auction fundraiser; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Council on Aging; $30; 5:30 p.m.; Aspen Ridge Retirement Community, 1010 N.E. Purcell Blvd., Bend; 541-385-8500 or aspenridgemktg@frontiermgmt. com. "THE PEOPLINGOF THE AMERICAS" SERIES:Retired Oregon State archaeologist Leland Gilsen showcases thetools,weapons and technological achievements of the first Americans; free, $5 day-use pass permit; 7-8:30 p.m.; Smith Rock State Park Visitor Center, 10260 N.E. Crooked River Drive, Terrebonne; 541-923-7551 ext. 21 or www. oregonstateparks.org. LIBERTYQUARTET:The gospel group performs; free admission, donations accepted;7 p.m.; Redmond Assembly of GodChurch, 1865 W. Antler Ave.; 541-548-4555. "A PATCHOFBLUE": A screening of the1965 Sydney Poitier and Shelley Winters film (NR); free; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez AnnexJefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. jcld.org. MARC "SKIPPY" PRICE: The Los Angeles comedian performs, with Junior High and guest host Jim Mortenson; $10 in advance, $15at the door;8:30 p.m. doors open at7 p.m.; Hardtails Bar and Grill, 175 N. Larch St., Sisters; 541-549-6114 or www.hardtailsoregon.com.
SATURDAY SKYLINERSWINTER SPORTS SWAP:Event features deals on new and used athletic gear, including ski equipment, winter clothing, ice skates and more; a 25percent commission goes to Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation to benefit the junior programs; $5 per person, $10 for immediate family; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; former Monaco Beaver Coach manufacturing plant, 20545 Murray Rd., Bend; 541-388-0002 or www.mbsef.org.
mence training M o nday i n Catskill, NY. Tyson must undergo a routine neurological exam before stepping into the ring. To control Tyson's moods, doctors prescribed lithium.
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Children, which provides funds for
education andhealthy foodfor low-
theFederalEmergencyManagement Agencybya247-164 margin.
Contfnued from B1
income women and infants under the age of 5 at risk of nutrition-re-
Twenty-three Democrats joined 224 Republicans in supportof the bill,
lated health problems.Themeasure,
while164 Democrats opposedit.
which would extend funding at 2013 levels until Dec.15, passed
Greg Walden, R ............................Y Earl Blumenauer, O.......................I
The Housealso voted to fund benefits for veterans by a 259-157 margin on Thursday. This time, 35
Democrats joined224Republicans to vote yes, and again all the no
votes came from Democrats. Greg I/I/alden, R ............................Y
Earl Blumenauer, O....................... Suzanne Bonamici, O................... IY N Peter OeFazio, 0 ........................... Kurt Schrader, D........................... • On Friday, the House voted to extend the Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, Infants and
by a 222-183margin, with oneRepublican joining 182 Democrats in opposing the bill. All of the yes votes
came fromRepublicans. Greg I/I/alden, R ............................Y Earl Blumenauer, O.......................I
SHOES & APPAREL
Suzanne Bonamici, O...................I Peter OeFazio, O...........................I Kurt Schrader, O...........................I — AndrewC/evenger, TheBulletin
Suzanne Bonamici, D...................I Peter OeFazio, 0 ...........................I Kurt Schrader, O...........................I
• The Housealso voted Friday to provide sixweeksoffunding for
Where Buyers And Sellers Meet •
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Hea t caimsatcentero taxcase The Associated Press PORTLAND — An Oregon entrepreneur who sells products intended to help people with an array of physical maladies has pleaded not guilty to federal charges that he filed false tax returns. Jim Cole, 66, of Hood River, is the founder of Maxam Laboratories and TurboSonic USA, companies that claim to help everything from autism and Alzheimer's disease to varicose veins and vertigo. Federal prosecutors, however, accuse Cole of being a modern-day snake oil salesman. Government agents started an investigation of Cole's businesses in 2010, eventually seizing computers; 220 boxes of papers, files and records; and inventory and assets that Cole values at more than
"Until now, I'vejust had to wait. I get to have my day in court, and I look forward
Court papersdescribe those assets as the ill-gotten gains of mail fraud. They accuse Cole of misrepresenting his nutritional supplements and exercise equipment as curatives. U.S. Magistrate Judge Dennis Hubel scheduled the trial for Dec. 10. "I wish the IRS had brought these
"And so until now, I've just had to wait. I get to have my day in court, and I look forward to showing my innocence of these
to showingmyinnocence of these charges." — Jim Cole, founder of Maxam Laboratories, TurboSonic USA charges sooner,"Cole said after Friday's arraignment in U.S. District Court. "But after they raided my businesses, terrorized my employees, ran off with all my inventory and ransacked my home, they chose to wait until now to charge me
charges." The government hasleveled a series of allegations during the past few years at Cole, his companies and the supplier of
powders that Maxam uses to make its nutritional-supplement sprays. The supplier, Daniel George, of Massachusetts, is said to be a chemistry genius but has no four-year college degree and served two stretches in prison for tax evasion and conspiringto make and distribute amphetamine, according to court records. To date he faces no charges in relation to his association with Cole. Maxam adds water to the powders George supplies and puts the mix in spray bottles, which retail for about $100. Cole estimateshe has about 30,000 customers who spritz the supplements under their tongues for health benefits. The government's position is that Cole has routinely claimed that his dietary supplements and TurboSonic exercise machines offer curatives for his customers. Cole's lawyer disagrees. "Mr. Cole has repeatedly denied that he has made any false claims about his products, and he looks forward to a trial where he can show that to the world," said attorney JohnJ.E.Markham II.
AROUND THE STATE GreSham ShOOting —A 28-year-old man linked to a fatal shooting at a Greshamapartment complex has beenarrested in Nevada. Gresham police Lt. Claudio Grandjean says Brandon Hickmanwas arrested by U.S. Marshals Thursday in Henderson, Nev. Hickman is accused of shooting 37-year-old Makeitho "Tito" De Monz Herring
on Sept. 9 at the PineSquareApartments. Gresham detectives have traveled to Las Vegas to obtain a statement from Hickman. Grandjean says Hickman will be charged and then returned to Oregon.
Big tipper —An Oregon bartender got the tip of a lifetime this week. A customer at Conway's Restaurant and Lounge in Springfield
often tips Aurora Kephart with unplayed Kenotickets. This time, one of those tickets turned into a $17,500 tip. The 25-year-old Kephart says the look on the customer's face was incredible. She tried to give him back the ticket, but he wouldn't take it. After collecting the money, Kephart gave the patron a portion of her winnings. As for her
shareofthemoney,Kephartsayssheplanstobuyanew couchand save the rest. ROadSide death —Oregon State Police say a medical emergency might have caused atraffic fatality near Hermiston. According to Lt. Gregg Hastings, a passing motorist discovered a car Saturday in sagebrush about 60 feet off Highway 395.1nside the vehicle, a
59-year-old Umatilla man wasdead. Thepreliminary investigation
found that the vehicle was traveling northbound when it veered off the road. Hastings says there was no evidence that the car crashed
before coming to stop on ahillside. Speed Camera SOught —Residents who live in a neighborhood south of the University of Oregon haveoffered the city of Eugene $40,000 to buy a camera that will help catch lead-footed motorists. Several years ago, the city installed rapidly flashing pedestrian
A feral cat sits in the middle of a road Friday at the Center Street Mobile Park in Salem. Management at the park is at odds with some tenants about how to addressthe animal population.
crossing lights near Edison Elementary School. But some residents say traffic has been increasing, and speeding motorists are even more of a problem than before. About15 of the residents are willing
to spend$40,000 onacameraintendedtocatchspeedersonAgate Street. The cameras rely on radar to detect motorists' speeds
and then snap photos of license plates. Such cameras aregenerally found in big cities. There arenone in theEugene area. MariOn COunty CraSh —The Marion County Sheriff's Office is investigating a three-vehicle crash that killed one person andsent five others to local hospitals. Sgt. Chris Baldridge says the collision
occurred on Silverton Road. Thenames of the drivers and passengers have not been released. — From wire reports
Timothy J. Gonzalez Statesman-Journal
Get A Taste For Food. Home 8 Garden 7-
era cats ivi emo ie ome ar By Laura Fosmire and Joce DeWitt
SALEM — T here's a cat fight at the Center Street MobilePark focused on this question: What to do with the park's feral cat population? Assistant manager Juan Torres wantsto see the cats gone. He estimated that 40 to 60 feral cats live in the park and only 10 percentof them have received appropriate vaccinations. He said he's received complaints from some park residents who think the cats are a nuisance and others who say they have gotten sick from them. To that end, Torres said he's trapped one of theferal cats and removed it from the park, taking it to a farm to live instead. But residents Danny Bogue and his sister Barbara Baker think the c ats should stay. The park's colony has already gone through the catch, neuter and release services provided by Salem Friends of Felines, meaning the population is under control. But they're concerned Torres is using illegal and possibly abusive methods to get rid of them.
Making a point On a chilly and foggy Friday morning, Bogue, Baker and fellow residents Sandra and Glen Newcomb stood outside the park clutching neon-colored signs, protesting the cats' treatment. They waved signs, bear-
ing messages such as "Stop killing our cats" and"Stop trapping our cats" at passing cars. " We're hoping t hey w i l l back off and leave them alone," Bogue said. "We're just trying to get the word out." "It's not right that they think they can get away with it," Baker said. Baker said Torres took her pet cat, Sissy, whom she's had for eight years. Bogue said Torres trapped a feral cat in a cage and left it there for three days as the city saw an unseasonablysevere rainstorm. Torres denies he's done any ofthesethings. Torres said Bogue feeds about 20 cats that linger around his home and accused him of attempting to dismantle a trap near the management office. "He said a cat was in there for days," Torres said. "There wasn't even a cat in there." There are many more residents who are opposed to the cats roaming the park than in favor, he said. Of the residents
who live in the 75 homes at Center Street Mobile Home, only five advocate for the cats to remain on the grounds. Torres said m a nagement sent out a newsletter to the community at the end of September informing them that there was a plan to trap the cats, curbing the problem. When Bogue responded negatively to the newsletter, Torres met with him for four hours to come up with a solution, Torres sard. "He says they've all been vaccinated, which is definitely not true," Torres said. "If you look behind their houses they have 15 to 20 cats behind their houses. I ask them, 'Whose are those cats'?'" According to Center Street Mobile Park policy, residents are allowed two cats that remain indoors.
Possible litigation Friends of Felines executive director Jeanie Sloan said Torres called her in late September because he was concerned that parkresidents might sue, claiming the cats made them sick, and wanted to know if Friends of Felines would take legal action against him if he did something about the situation. Sloan said she told Torres that the organization does not legally own the cats; if someone wantedtotrap and remove them, Friends of Felines has no right to sue. "I'm not sure he totally understood what I said to him," she said. "He was telling residents he has my permission to do this, which I did not give him." She also said she advised Torres against the t rapping and removal method. Instead, she suggested he work with the residents to continue pursuing the catch,neuter and release method Friends of Felines has previously employed at the mobile home park. "People think that's a good answer — to trap 100 cats and take them to the farm and let them go," she said. "Unless they have amanaged caregiver,this is so irresponsible. This is not an answer to this problem. "I said to him that because of your location, you're going to have other cats coming into the area — you're going to have this problem forever." Salem police responded to a call at the park on Sept. 30, after Bogue called to complain of alleged animal abuse, Lt. Dave
"If you look behind their houses they have 15 to 20 cats behind their houses." — Juan Torres, mobile home park assistant manager
' • • <i
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Marion County used to forward such complaints along to animal abuse inspectors with the Humane Society, according to office manager Sonya Pulvers. But that position disappeared three years ago due to a
"You havelaw enforcement going out, and t hey a ren't trained," she said. "All the abuse and neglect has fallen to local law enforcement agencies. Marion County doesn't have animal control. We have dog control." As to the question of whether Torres has a legal right to trap and remove the cats — Marion County law simply doesn't address that. "There is a complete gap there regarding cats," Pulvers said. "The statute only lists
lack of funding.
dogs. It is a gray area."
Law enforcement still deals with the enforcement of animal abuse — when abuse is obvious and proven. But now there's no designated agency to investigate such complaints, she said.
For now, Torres said management will not be trapping any more cats and that plans are in place to establish a meeting withthe residents to discuss possible solutions.
Okada said. But the officer who responded said inhis report that he did not have probable cause to make an arrest, and the complaint was forwarded to M arion C o unty a n i mal control.
No inspectors to be found
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THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 20'l3
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Margueriett "Peggy" Elizabeth Fogle, of Redmond
Robert "Bob" S. Heare, of Culver
Jan. 1, 1927 - Oct. 3, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Celebration of Life and Urn Committal will take place at Green Acres Cemetery in Bloomington, CA at a later date.
Marilyn Ducich, of Sunriver June 11, 1930 - Oct. 3, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A memorial service will be held at a later date.
Sept. 23, 1942 - Oct. 3, 2013 Arrangements: Bel-Air Colonial Funeral Home, 541-475-2241 Services: Tuesday, October 8, 2013, 11 a.m., Culver Christian Church.
Robert I. Downey, II, of Sunriver Nov. 22, 1941 - Sept. 2, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A memorial service will be held on Sunday, October 13 at 3PM at McMenamins Old Church, 30340 SW Boones Ferry Rd., Wilsonville, OR.
Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They maybesubmitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.
Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.
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Mail:Obituaries P.D. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708
Changes, noshutdown at tsunami centers By Rachel D'Oro
curately reflects the center's
The Associated Press
broadened geographic re-
A NCHORAGE, A la s k a — Despite the federal government's partial shutdown, Americans have a full team of scientists tracking every possibility for an earthquaketriggered tsunami. The nation's two tsunami warning centers remain fully staffed and operating in Alaska and Hawaii. "There's been no change in our posture," said Stuart Weinstein, deputy director of the Pacific Tsunami Warning Center in Hawaii's Ewa Beach on Oahu. "We're still 24/7." Weinstein said operations will remain active throughout the shutdown. In Alaska, Paul Whitmore is the director of the warning center in Palmer north of Anchorage. Besides staying open, the center has a new name: The National Tsunami Warning Center. The center w as previously referred to as the West Coast and Alaska Tsunami Warning Center. The new name, which went into use on Tuesday, more ac-
sponsibility developed over the years — especially since the East Coast and eastern Canada (western Canada was already covered) were added in 2005, Whitmore said. It better communicates the overall mission to pr imary customers, including s t ate warning points an d o t her e mergency managers, t h e U.S. Coast Guard, Department ofDefense and weather forecastoffices. " The pr e v iou s n am e caused some confusion, especially with people on the East Coast who would see a message from the West Coast and Alaska Tsunami W a r ning Center and get rid of it, thinking that it wasn't for them," Whitmore said. The Hawaii tsunami warning center was already in existence when the devastating magnitude-9.2 quake struck 75 miles east of Anchorage on Alaska's Prince William Sound on Good Friday 1964. Between the quake and tsunami, about 130 people died
G etting i n formation o u t used to take 15 minutes. Now it takes about three minutes. in Alaska and around the Scientists also can now give state, according to Whitmore, people a better estimate of who said that by the time Ha- what a t s u n ami's i m pact waii began sending out mes- could be. Even though there sages, it was too late. is a30 percent margin of erThat earthquake prompted ror, the data today still puts creation of the Alaska warn- "us into th e r i ght r a nge," ing center, which o p ened Whitmore said. in 1967. Alaska is seismiAnother change Whitmore cally active and has frequent has seen is an increase in earthquakes, although most the number of large earthare too small or too remote to quakes over the past decade, be felt. c ompared with q u akes i n Both centers are operated the 1970s through the 1990s. by the National Oceanic and Today's rate is comparable to Atmospheric Administration. large earthquakes seen in the Whitmore has worked at 1950s and 1960s, he said. "It's very hard to say if it's the Alaska center since 1986. During that time, he's seen just random chance that this many changes in technology has happened or if it is cyclical," he said. used in his line of business.
enrollment tapers off dramatically after the first month," he sa>d. Redmond'stwohigh schools are close to equal in enrollment this year. The addition of seniors to Ridgeview High School, now in its second year, brought enrollment to within 19 students of Redmond. The bright spot on the horizon might be Redmond's new online school for grades nine through 12. September started
with 72 students, Mclntosh said, and he estimates at least 50 of those were previously not enrolled anywhere in the district. By Oct. I, however, enrollment in t h e p r ogram was closer to 90 and growing, he said. Another positive sign is the growing enrollment in Redmond's two rural K-8 schools. In 2008, Tumalo had an enrollment of 425 and Terrebonne counted 461 students; by 2011,
Continued from B1 Growth surges were seen at the fifth-grade level in Redmond schools, prompting the addition of one teacher. Overall, enrollment in the district increased about 1 percent from 2012, according to a report compiled Oct. 1. But McIntosh expects that soon
might drop. "Historically, high school
Myrtle Rose Standfield
"There's been no change in our posture. We're still
24/7." — Stuart Weinstein, deputy director of the Pacific Tsunami Warning Center
Today, the center has access to 650 seismometers around the world, compared to 18 when he first started. The center has access to more than 1,000 sea-level instruments, ahuge increase from the mere eight instruments available about three decades
those numbers had dropped to 386 and 366, respectively. October's numbers show a steady increase, with Tumalo at 452 and Terrebonne back up to 461. "The rural schools are in more volatile c ommunities with more transient households," said Mclntosh. "I expect that may be a roller coaster for some time." — Reporter: 541-548-2186, email@example.com
April 2D, 1925- August 27, 2D13 Myrtle R os e S t a ndfield, 88, of Bend, OR , p a s s ed a way F r i d ay, A u g ust 2 7 , 2013. She is survived by a si ster, B e t t y L an d r et h of Gardnerville, NV; br other, A lvin S m i t h of D u lu t h , MN; son, C h a rles St andfield and daughter- in-law, C arolyn Standfield of W i l l iams, O R ; so n, Er i c k E rickson o f H e l e na, M T : four gr an dd a u g hters, C harline B r uc e o f B e n d , O R, Carline C a mpbell o f L ake Stev e n s , WA , Rebecca G i l bert o f Wi l l iams, OR, L o r i B a r i n o f B end, O R ; n i ne gr e a t grandchildren; a n d tw o great-great-grandchildren. She is preceded in death by her daughter, Charlotte Seago in 2012. B orn A p ri l 2 0 , 1 9 25, i n S olon Springs, WI, M y r t l e a nd h u s b a nd , Ol i ve r , m oved t o O r e gon i n t h e late 60s, where she was a w aitress fo r v a r i ou s e m ployers. S h e r e t i r e d t o Bend from Welches in late 1990s to be close to family. She was very active and l oved t r a v eling . V i s i t i n g w ith f a m il y a n d fr i e n d s w ere v e r y i m p o r t an t t o her. No s e r v i ce s w i ll be conducted.
SidneyLanier'stheater wasa launching padfor actors By Paul Vitello New Yorh Times News Service
The Rev. Sidney Lanier first tried to revive his dwindling congregation on the fringe of Manhattan's Theater District by summoning actors to the pulpit to read stirring passages from the Bible and great literature. Then, in 1963, he dispensed with the pulpit — the altar and pews, too — to try something really dramatic. Lanier gutted the sanctuary of his church, St. Clement's Episcopal, a brick Victorian Gothic edifice built in the 19th century,to make a home for the American Place Theater, an experimental stage company that he and two partners founded to showcase seriousminded new playwrights and actors. Among the young artists who emerged in its productions in the 1960s, '70s and '80s were Sam Shepard, Terrence McNally, Steve Tesich, David Mamet, Dustin Hoffman, Faye Dunaway, Ellen Barkin, Eric Bogosian and Sam Waterston.
Lanier, who died on Sept. 23 at 90 in Santa Barbara, Calif., called the reconfiguration of St. Clement's "a communion" between his church and the world in which it stood, on West 46th Street just blocks from Broadway. His congregation, w hich had never numbered more than 25, grew in the next few years to include a kind of nonsectarian contingent of writers, performers and, eventually, 3 ,500 s e ason-ticket subscribers — a group Lanier described as boundless by religious affiliation than by a common devotion to theater with a capital "T." "The function o f th e church," he said in a 1964 interview with The New York Times, "is to see a need and respond to it. Theater is an area of our culture that can use some help." Many members of the original congregation became active in the theater as ushers, backstage crew and, in a few cases, performers. W ynn H a n d man , wh o
founded the company with Lanier and actor Michael Tolan, said in an interview that Lanier'ssense of mission as a minister found its match in New York's off-Broadway theater world. "We were religious about serious theater," he said. "So much so, Sid used to say, 'Here, Wynn, you take the collar.'" Lanier and Handman, who has now been artistic director of the American Place Theater for 50 years, produced some of the company's first shows t ogether, i n c luding "The Old Glory," a trilogy of one-act plays by the poet Robert Lowell that won five Obie Awards in 1965. That same year, Lanier left the priesthood. After wearing the priestly collar for 15 years, he said, he was ready "to escape the prison of the stereotype of the clergyman." He continued to serve as president of the theater company while pursuing a professional stage career of his own, landing his first role on
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Deaths of note from around the world: N icholas Oresko, 96: A n Army master sergeant who was badly wounded as he single-handedly took out two en-
emy bunkers during the Battle of the Bulge in 1945. Oresko was the oldest living Medal of Honor recipient. Died Friday in Englewood, N.J.
— From wire reports
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Mamie died peacefully in the lovingcareof the staff at Cascade View Nursing Facility. With herstrong characterand determination she livedto be loo yearsold, just 2 months shy of IOI. Mamie was born inPrescott, Oregonto John and Melissa Burch. In 1917 the family traveled aad movedto Bend. Shestarted school at Kenwood and she graduated in 1932 from the old Bend High Schoolacrossfrom the public library. In l934 she married Oral King, and they remained married for 69years. (eX They madetheir home near thepresent day BendSenior High School, residingthere for over45 years. Mamie was known as "Ma" to her family. Hermost rewarding job was being a lovingmother to her two daughters. Then along came the grandchildren, and she enveloped them with attention and love. She was avery beautiful woman, full of spirit, kindness, and laughter. Her quick wit remained with her during her whole life. Mamie was alsoexperiencedin sewing, canning fresh fruit, crocheting, embroidering Her devotionto her family did not alter as shecookedall her food on a hot wood stove beforeshe becameacquainted with the gas stove top in I952. She never complained. Mamie had a love for gardening, raisingflowers, and birdwatching. Mamiespent her last yearsat CascadeView Nursing Center. She made manyfriends there and enjoyed her coffee andcookies. Mamie is survived by her two daughters patty Wambaugh,Redmond, OR and Mary Ann King,Moro, OR. In addition thereare five grandchildren, six/< ) great-grandchildren, and onegreat-great grandson. A private service will be g held at alater date. Please sign our online guestbook at www.niswonger-reynolds.com
Broadway in 1967 opposite Jean Arthur in "The Freaking Out of Stephanie Blake," a comedy thatclosed afterseveralpreview performances. In 1967, divorced from his first wife, Nan Van Zile, and accompanied by his second, J ean Webster, L anier l e f t New York to lend his services as a " t heologically tr ained layman," in his words, in the establishment an d p r o m otion of a l ternative lifestyle communities. He and Webster were involved in several such projects in Europe and California, including the E salen Institute in Big Sur. He was never again directly involved in theater, though friends said he
visited New York to see plays. On one return, in 1983, he conducted a funeral for hi s longtime friend and distant cousin, the playwright Tenn essee Williams, who w a s said to have used Lanier as a model for th e t ormented former Episcopal priest, T. L awrence Shannon, in h i s 1961 play, "The Night of the Iguana." Lanier was born on Aug. 21, 1923, in Brooklyn, where his father had briefly been posted by the shoe company in which he was an executive. His father and mother, Sidney and Sarah, were from Jacksonville, Fla., where they returned with him and his sister, Betty Lou, when Sidney was a toddler.
Vidd~ gean Smitk Billie JeanSmith, a Prineville resident went to be with the Lord on Friday, September 27, 2013. Shewas 77. Billie was born in Maplesville, Kentucky, it should have beencalled "Asherville" because of all the Ashers that lived there, on June l3, 1936 to Charles and LouRsher.She grew up in LaurelCounty,Kentucky.Shewas saved as agirl and was a member of Old Salem Baptist Church in London, Kentucky. Shegraduated from Bush High School in l954. Billie then went to Weaver Rirline School, graduating in 1956. After she graduated from school,her parents moved the family to Prineville, Oregon. Billie married the love of her life, Ernie Smith, in July of 1965 . They had one daughter, Mollie. They madetheir home in Sandy, Oregon. Billie loved working in retail and the fashion industry. Shewas manager of the "Queen's Closet" in Portland, Oregon for manyyears. When shewasn't working at the Queen's Closet, she would help with the family raspberry farm. In 1990, Billie moved backto Prineville, Oregon. She worked at Erickson's departmentstorefrom l990 until the time that Erickson's closedtheir doors.After this she took care of both of her parents, until their deaths.
Billie was a member of the Old SalemBaptist Church in London, Kentucky and she attendedJuniper Canyon Baptist Church in Prineville until her health becamebad. Shewas also a member of Daughters of the American Revolution. She loved visiting with people, working in her flower bedsand her garden, andshewas adedicated caregiver. She is survived by her daughter, Mollie (Clint) Gumpert of Prineville, Oregon; Brother, Melvin Asher(Dianai of Alfalfa, Oregon; granddaughter, Cheyanne Waetjen (Luke) of Prineville, Oregon; and numerousniecesand nephews. She was preceded in death by her husband, Ernie in 1983; both parents and her brothers; Calvin Asher, Alvin Asher and William Asher.
There was agraveside service for Billie on Thursday, october 3rd at lo:oo at Juniper HavenCemetery in Prineville, followed by a Celebration of Life at I I:OO atJuniper Canyon Baptist Church, 9I80 SEJuniper Canyon Road in Prineville. Arrangements are in the care of Prineville Funeral Home. Pleasevisit www.PrinevilleFuneralHome.com to shareyour memories or expressyour condolencesby signing the on-line Guest Book.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
c inoo run,worries ersis
ven wl 8 By Maria L. Laganga Los Angeles Times
BONNEVILLE DAM, Wash. — The tiny fish-counting station, with its window onto the ColumbiaRiver,was darkened, so the migrating salmon would not be spooked. I was silent — until the shimmering bodies began to flicker by. Then the room erupted with loud clicks, as Janet Dalen's . A-» fingers flew across her stumpy keyboard. Tallying the darting specimens, she chanted and chortled, her voice a cross I/ between fish whisperer and aquatic auctioneer. Her body swayed from left to right. Her tightly curled b angs n ever moved. "Come on, come on, come on," Dalen urged, as she recorded chinook and steelhead, sockeye and coho. "Treat the fishcounter nice.Keep going, Edward Stratton /The Associated Press file photo sweetheart. That's a good girL Parker Ostrom, 12, pulls in a salmon while fishing on the Columbia River near Astoria during August. ... Pretty boy! Salute to the king! The fall chinook salmon run on the Columbia River is the largest in the past 75 years — up to 835,000 He's a dandy. Beautiful, beauti- adult chinook — and about 63,000 fish travel up the Bonneville Dam fish ladder each day. Those numful. Lotta fun. Just can't beat it. bers will prompt officials to extend the fishing season on the Lower Columbia River.
An amazing year." A record fall run of chinook salmon is heading up the Columbia River — more than any year since the Bonneville Lock and Dam was built in 1938, impeding natural access to the prized fish's traditional spawning grounds and stirring a controversy that has yet to abate. On Tuesday, the millionth adult chinook salmon this year migrated upstream through the massive dam, a milestone that had never before been reached.
Fish are jumping The fall Chinook salmon run
has brokenrecordsthis year at the Bonneville Dam in the Northwest; in thousands: 818,581 800-
Fall run Biologists are optimistically talking of a fall season that alone could also crest the million mark. On Sept. 9, fish counters like Dalen tallied a one-day record of 63,870. "Is this something to celebrate? Absolutely," said Sara Thompson, spokeswoman for the Columbia River Inter-Tribal Fish Commission, a coalition of the Yakama, Warm Springs, Umatilla and Nez Perce tribes. "But this is one population of salmon. There is still m ore work to do." Salmon form the backbone of the tribal culture and economy in the Pacific Northwest and southeastern Alaska. They
'08 '10 '12 '13
Note The fall run ends Nov. 15; the 2013 total is through Sept. 23
Source Columbia River Data Access In Real Time, University of Washington Graphic: LosAngeles Times © 20t3 McCtatchy-Tribune News Service
are also critical for commercial and recreational fishermen. The dam generates hydropower for the region and parts of California. But balancing the competing needs is a daunting task. This year's robust fall chinook salmon run has increased
steady stream of visitors to Drake Park lingered to check Continued from B1 out the expansive mudflats It could be one expensive that emerged overnight. repair away from being shut Peering over the rail of the down — a s tep that could f ootbridge S a t urday, R o n force the removal of the dam Clugston stopped to examine that created Mirror Pond. a ghostly image in the chanGravely was unable Satur- nel below, eventually decidday to provide a precise mea- ing he'd most likely found a sure of how far water levels shopping cart someone had had dropped. Photos of the thrown in w hen th e w ater dam gauge, shared on a com- was deeper. munity website that compiles Clugston and his wife, Jeninformation about the pond ny Clugston, said they moved and it s c u r rent c o ndition, to Bend four months ago and placed the drop at about two were unaware of the ongoing feet from normal levels. debate over what should be As the level fell, the river done about silt accumulation settled into a channel half as in the pond. wide as normal, and someJenny Clugston said it was times less, stretching from the d ifficult t o i m a g in e w h a t dam upstream to the Galves- the park would look like if ton Avenue Bridge, meander- the pond were significantly ing from the east bank to the altered. "It's a drastic c h ange," west. Throughout S aturday, a she said. "It's not pretty; I
calls to r emove some wild salmon populations from endangered species lists, but it has done little to quell opposition to the series of dams on the Columbia and its tributaries. "This is a good news story for the f ish an d f i shermen with the fall chinook return," said Joseph Bogaard, executive director of Save Our Wild Salmon. "But you can't lose sight of the fact that there are 13 distinct populations of salmon that remain at risk" in the Columbia and Snake rivers, listed as threatened or endangered under the federal Endangered Species Act. The reasons for this year's fall chinook run are more complex than mysterious, though. Biologists for the tribes; the Bonneville Power Administration, which owns and markets the power generated by the dam; and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, which owns and operates the dam, cite a number of interrelated factors.
Working for safety Much work has been done to make the turbines, which generate the power, safer for ju-
venile fish to pass through, said Kevin Wingert, BPA spokesman. Other measures include structures allowing fish to pass the dam at more natural and safer depths. Spawning areas have been cleared of debris and invasive species. Ocean conditions in recent years have been favorable for the salmon's survival, with low temperatures and abundant food. And since 2006, the agencies involved in operating the Columbia's dams have been under court order to increase so-called spill, the amount of water going over the dams dur-
ing spring and summer, flushing young salmon away from the turbines and out toward the ocean. But critics say a draft management plan under review for Columbia River salmon and their cousins the steelhead would allow dam operators to curtail spill, the very thing these critics say has aided fish. "The draft so far discounts or eliminates spill, one of the few things we k no w a ctually works," said Glen Spain, northwest regional director for
always thought this was the way she's always known it. "But, we can't always have pretty park." Bend residents since 1974, what we want, I suppose," she Jim and V i ckie Flammang said. stopped near the midpoint of — Reporter: 541-383-0387, the footbridge to watch ducks firstname.lastname@example.org feeding in t h e mu d b elow, and puzzle over the original purpose of the now-exposed wooden pilings about 50 yards downstream. Vickie Flammang recalled w alking t h rough t h e a r e a with her then-young children 29 yearsago, the summer the pond was last dredged. Kids from all over town came out to watch the dredging, she said, and to play on the exposed muddy beach. Jim Flammang wasn't all that impressed with his view of the area on Saturday. "I liked it the way it was before," he said. Vickie Flammang said she'd prefer the pond remain the
helpscompanies already here expand. "Obviously a long-term federal shutdown is not a good thing," he said. "But we are optimistic it is temporary." — Reporter: 541-617-7812, email@example.com
Fish kill? The Northern California fall chinook run is also expected to be healthy this year. A federal judge in Fresno ruled in August that stored water must be releasedto improve conditions for the fish in the Klamath River instead of being diverted to Central Valley farmers. The release has alleviated concerns about a possible fish kill like the one that shut down the salmon fishing season from Monterey Bay to the OregonWashington border in 2006.
Still a surprise The Columbia River controversy aside, Hausmann and his colleagues at Bonneville seemed a little stunned last
keep up. L ike p s y chiatrists, t h e y work in 50-minute sessions in the dark little room filled with aquatic accouterments. Dalen, with 14 years of experience, had her best hour ever recently when she tallied 3,483 adult chinook. "I've never seen anythinglike it," she marveled during a brief break in the action after recording an hour's tally of 1,500 adult chinook. "I remember good hours of about 2,000." The 10-year average for adult chinook on Sept. 17 is a measly 7,157; five years ago, that daily total was only 4,451. But on this day, during this banner run, Dalen and other counters tallied 18,896. She scrutinized the glowing window as another cluster of fish swam by. A few, tired, were pushed back d o w nstream. When that h appens, Dalen must subtract them from the running total. "Ooh, a beautiful steelhead. Oh, what a beauty," she exclaimed before the fish was pushed backward, and s he changed her tune. "Oh you stinker. Make up your mind — u p o r d o w nstream, girlfriend. Your swimsuit looks great."
"I want to thank you so very, very much for all your help with my mother. Your loving attentive help has been invaluable ta me. Your caregivers were so tender and loving and have such tremendous life experiences from which to draw. Thank you from the depths of my heart. "
Evergreen Client, Bend
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ONE IN 8 WOMEN WILL GET BREAST CANCER The good news? Early detection can save your life. In fact, 96% of women who are diagnosed and treated for early breast cancer will be cancer-free after five years. At Bend MemorialClinic, ourcomprehensiveteam ofbreast health experts includes primary care providers, oncologists, surgeons and imaging specialists. Our advanced digital imaging technology, including MR!s, mammograms and ultrasounds, helps make early detection possible. Call 541-382-4900 to schedule your mammogram today.
LOSEt'30 lbs. in 6 weeks! 6 WEEK :, PROGRAM
Find It All Online
week by the record numbers of fish. The ounters could barely
BMC BREAST HEALTH TEAM
Prineville Continued from B1 Still, the federal furloughs could add economic strain to already stressed counties in Central Oregon, said Roger Lee, executive director f or Economic Development Central Oregon. The n onprofit agency recruits new companies to Central Oregon and
the Pacific Coast Federation of Fishermen's Associations. "What we need to do is not just rejoice when the salmon runs are good but fix the conditions that would lead to salmon extinction in the river when ocean conditions are bad." But Ben Hausmann, fisheries biologist for the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers,said the idea is to curtail the spill only after the fish numbers drop past a certain point for three days running, "a signal that the out-migration of fish has ended."
WEIGHT LOSS SPECIAL1STS'
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Celebrate Success with MRC! Results sot lypical. Os Metaalim~, most dients can expect to lose 1-2 lbs. per week.
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Timothy Beard MD, FACS — Surgery TheodoreBraich MD — Oncology Dara Christante MD —Surgery Brian Erickson MD — Oncology Gary Frei MD, FACS — Surgery Darren Kowalski MD, FACS — Surgery Benjamin Miriovsky MD — Oncology James Ockner MD — Imaging Janey Purvis MD — Family Medicine Bill Schmidt MD — Oncology Erin Walling MD, FACS — Surgery Heather West MD — Oncology LaLtrie Rice ACNP - Oncology Jeanne Wadswotth MS, PA-C, Surgery
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.
I I 4
j SW W W
Seasideo 62/55 •oCannonPeach
Lincoln City 62/51
• Beach 66/49
• Mitchell 71/40
Yesterday's state extremes
Chr i stmas Valley
• 80 0 Medford
Silv e r
rants Pass •
13/ 3 5
Port Orfor 66147
Expect bright sunshine through the day.
k • C algary • Saskatoon Winnipeg 68/46
(in the 48 contiguous states):
• 96' Cotulla, Texas •7
• 3.90 w
Las Vegas 82/60
' • wZ 60s
Tijuana ~ 89/59 '~
a Paz •
O 'ALA S K A
57/56 ton 62/59
y 7 /66 iladelphia .Columbus 5/ /39 • 82/6 8 83/58 4 W n g t on, D.C. 5QS 5 87/67 Denver ot.ouisvine Kansas City .• x 69/40 St. Louis ' Nashville ;, 71/54 55/43 65/50 Charlotte 5 o 6 ~F o BS/69 Ibuquerclue i OM h ao y Little Rock'5+ + 5 atlanta • 69/47 • BO 72/49 o+,xo 80/67 .
• Dal las ~ —tx++
, 6/Sgo ~ o 77/65 8
Halifax 57/37 o ortland
>s> t« '
ipiltp o o
sss w 505 Thunder Baxntiiiiii»
• st/ptj ' '»I» ~
Berthoud Pass Colo.
Sunset tomorrow... 6:35 p.m Moonrise today.... 9:05 a.m Moonsettoday .... 7:34 p.m Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 26 Nov. 3 •
Yesterday Sunday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W
City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....9:32a.m......7:17 p.m. Venus.....11:20 a.m...... 8:16 p.m. Mars.......2:51 a.m......4:51 p.m. Jupiter.....11 44 pm...... 2:57 p.m. Satum......9:24 a.m...... 7;46 p.m. Uranus.....6:21 p.m...... 656 a.m.
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 73/28 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........87m1979 Monthtodate.......... 0.05" Record low......... 19 in 1969 Average month todate... 0.06" Average high.............. 67 Year to date............ 4.06" Averagelow ..............35 A verageyeartodate..... 7.24"
6arometricpressureat 4 p.m30.24 Record24 hours ...0.17 in1938 *Melted liquid equivalent
M onday Bend,westoiHwy97.....Low Sisters..............................Low The following was compiled by the Central H i /Lo/WBend,eastoiHwy.97......Low La Pine...............................Low Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as
Astoria ........69/42/0.00....64/51/pc.....62/49/sh Baker City......65/23/0.00.....68/34/s......64/33/s Brookings......78/57/0.00....67/48/pc.....62/51Ish 6urns..........64/21/0.00.....72/31/s.....64/32/pc Eugene........67/37/0.00....72/45/pc.....65/45/sh KlamathFalls .. 71/28/000 ....70/33/s ... 73/36/s Lakeview....... 70/1 9/0.00 ....72/38/s.....64/39/pc La Pine........71/20/0.00.....74/27/s.....58/27/pc Medford.......80/39/0.00.....79/45/s......78/47/s Newport.......70/45/0.00....62/51/pc.....60/52/sh North Bend.....75/43/0.00.....67/49/s......70/50/s Ontario........65/31/0.00.....70/39/s......69/41/s Pendleton......73/38/0.00.....73/39/s.....67/40/pc Portland .......73/41/0.00....73/49/pc.....64/48/sh Prineville.......74/31/0.00.....74/33/s.....63/34/pc Redmond.......75/24/0.00.....75/33/s.....62/34/pc Roseburg.......75/42/0.00.....74/46/s.....63/49/sh Salem ....... 68/39/0 00 ...71/47/pc ...65/46/sh Sisters.........69/27/0.00.....72/31/s.....58/32/pc The Dages......74/39/0.00.....72/42/s.....65/44/pc
a service to irrigators and sportsmen.
Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme
Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 32,779...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 49,079..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 57,622.... . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . . 9,958..... .47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 83,665..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 216 for solar at noo Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . . 250 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 89 LOW M HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 189 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 119 Deschutes RiverAt 6enham Falls ..... . . . . . 935 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res..... . . . . . 19 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 72.9 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 2.88 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 189 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 ~xV• ME DI UM or go to www.wrd.state.or.us
To report a wildfire, call 911
ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 4
IPOLLEN COUNT Y
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
o www m Vancouver • 63/52
Partly cloudy with a slight chance of showers.
Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
• Brothers 72/35 Oa k ridge nlds • oHamPtOn La Pine 74/27 — 72/35 • Crescento • Riley Crescent • Fpn Rpck 73/29 Lake
En t erprise Mostly sunny skies 6sas
Prinevill 74/33 Redmond • Paulina 13129
I — 68/34
• Pendleton X 63/30
Mau pin m14z
Warm Springs •~
• Hermiston " 73/39
Salem Sa em
Sa ndy • 73/48
Da l les 69/44 12/ 2 •
HjgsbprpPOrtland • 73/49 L •
Partly cloudy with a chance of showers.
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE WEST Skies will be sunny Sunrisetoday...... 7:09 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday.... 6 36 p,m to partly sunny. F irst Ful l La s t Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:11 a.m
As t oria
Tonight: Increasing clouds.
National Hurnoono Contoro forecast position oi Tropical Storm Karen
. oooo o o o o
o ++ xx6+ +x +oozvtonterreyo 72/I64ox o x o Mazatlan x +
os x++++ 88/77 x+T + o x + o v o OO
.+++Q . 4 4 4 •++++ ' 3 d d d x
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain
* * o* ' * ** * * * +*
F l urries Snow
Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......70/50/0 40...75/51/s.. 82/50/s GrandRapids....77/64/0 10..,68/54/t. 64/48/sh RapidCity.....notavailable..51/36/pc.. 55/38/s Savannah.......88/66/000 ..84/71/pc...81/67/t Akron ..........73/64/046...81/63/t...69/47/t GreenBay.......64/59/052..63/44/pc. 62/45/sh Reno...........70/35/0.00...75/42/s. 73/42/pc Seattle..........68/47/0 00 .. 68/51/pc. 58/48/sh Albany..........63/57/000...66/60/t. 78/65/pc Greensboro......88/62/0.00..84/67/pc...71/57/t Richmond.......92/63/0.00 ..88/66/pc...80/60/t SiouxFalls.......47/37/0 00.. 49/41/pc.. 67/46/s Albuquerque.....62/40/0.00...69/41/s.. 73/48/s Harnsburg.......83/67/0.02..80/65/sh. 81/58/sh Rochester, NY....63/60/0.07... 78/65/t...73/56/t Spokane........63/36/0.00... 68/43/s. 61/40/pc Anchorage ......50/37/0 00...47/35/r. 46/39/pc Hartford,CT.....75/61/0.00..66/60/sh. 77/65/sh Sacramento......84/46/0.00... 85/55/s .. 84/54/s Springfield, MO ..72/46/1.81..60/42/pc. 65/45/pc Atlanta .........84/65/0.00...80/67/t...74/54/t Helena..........64/29/0.00...59/37/s. 66/41/pcSt. Louis.........79/64/021 ..65/50/pc.63/48/pc Tampa..........90/74/0 00 ..91/75/pc. 89/74/sh Atlantic City .....78/62/0.00..78/67/pc. 77/62lsh Honolulu........86/72/0.02...87/75/s. 86/76/pc Salt Lake City....58/35/0.00... 68/45/s .. 78/52/s Tucson..........84/56/0.00...89/58/s .. 93/62/s Austin..........89/71/000...79/50/s.. 87/55/s Houston ........93/73/0 01..80/54/pc..82/57/s SanAntonio.....91/75/0.00... 80/51/s .. 87/54ls Tulsa...........70/50/0.36 ..67/45/pc.. 75/48/s Baltimore .......90/64/000 ..87/66/pc. 77/58/sh Huntsville.......88/67/0.00... 75/53/t. 72/48/pc SanDiego.......85/58/0.00... 83/64/s.. 76/63/s Washington, DC.89/70/0.00 ..87/67/pc. 78/60lsh 6illings.........56/29/0.00... 70/42/s .. 72/42/s Indianapolis.....73/68/0.00... 68/49/1. 60/47/sh SanFrancisco....80/59/0.00... 79/57/s.. 73/55/s Wichita.........66/49/0.00 ..67/43/pc.. 76/50/s Birmingham .. 89/67/0.00... 79/57/t. 78/52/pc Jackson, MS.... 88/71/0.00. 79/52/t .. 80/52/s SanJose........79/52/000.. 83/57/s.. 79/54/s Yakima.........68/33/000... 71/38/s. 66/42/pc Bismarck........45/35/042 ..59/37/pc.. 65/39/s Jacksonvile......85/66/000..87/71Ipc...85/67/t SantaFe........59/34/0.00... 63/37/s .. 68/39/s Yuma...........87/68/0.00... 55/62/s .. 96/62/s Boise...........64/37/000...72/44/s.. 70/41/s Juneau..........51/44/017..49/41lpc. 50/43/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........68/60/000 ..62/59/sh. 78/64/sh Kansas City......59/47/0 00 .. 55/43/sh. 66/48/pc BndgeportCT....72/63/000...69/61/c...76/67/t Lansing.........75/63/012... 70/55/t. 63/48/sh Amsterdam......66/48/000 61/49/sh 65/53/pc Mecca.........108/82/000 100/76/s.101/77/s Buffalo.........66/59/0.32... 77/65/t...71/56/t Las Vegas.......75/55/0.00... 82/60/s .. 86/64/s Athens..........62/53/0 00 .. 69/57/pc. 69/58/pc Mexico City .....79/54/000... 76/55/t...73/54/1 BurlingtonVT....67/54/000 ..65/56/sh. 73/64/pc Lexington.......83/69/1 80... 78/53/t. 63/48/pc Auckland........66/59/0.00... 63/44/c.62/45/sh Montreal........63/54/000.. 61/59/sh. 72/64/sh Caribou,ME.....59/35/000... 55/45/s. 63/59/sh Lincoln..........53/43/0 00..55/40/sh. 71/46/pc Baghdad........91/71/0.00... 90/67/s .. 85/63/s Moscow........46/39/0.00 ..53/34/pc.. 49/44/c Charleston SC...88/67/000 ..84/70/pc...81/69/t Little Rock.......83/70/0 00 ..72/49/pc .. 73/48ls Bangkok........93/77/0.15... 84/73/r. 89/71/sh Nairobi.........81/55/0.00 ..77/57/pc. 78/58/pc Charlotte........87/61/000 ..85/69/pc...77/62/t LosAngeles......91/59/0 00... 89/62/s .. 75/63/s Beiling..........75/52/0.00... 77/55/s .. 80/58/s Nassau.........88/75/0.00... 85/78/t...85/79/t Chattanooga.....87/64/0.00...81/62/t...72/51/t Louisville........75/70/1.25... 71/54/t. 64/49/pc Beirut..........75/70/000...72/59/s .. 72/63ls New Delhi.......90/73/000 ..93/79/pc. 96/80/pc Cheyenne.......47/27/000 ..57/39/pc.. 67/43/s MadisonWl.....74/61/008..59/43/pc. 61/45/pc Berlin...........55/45/000...58/54/c. 64/48/pc Osaka..........82/72/000 ..83/68/pc.79/72/pc Chicago...... 81/61/082 64/50/pc. 60/52/sh Memphis....... 88/73/000 69/52/t. 72/53/pc Bogota .........68/45/0.00... 68/45/t...68/46/t Oslo............57/41/0.23 ..55/48/sh.. 60/49/c Cincinnati.......81/63/0.11 ... 79/53/t. 64/47/pc Miami..........88/76/0.00 ..89/78/pc. 89/78/pc Budapest........57/25/0 00.. 58/48/pc.66/50/pc Ottawa.........64/52/0.00 ..60/52/sh. 63/50/sh Cleveland.......75/66/003... 82/61/t. 67/50/sh Milwaukee......72/63/1.16 ..62/48/pc. 60/51/sh Buenos Aires.....68/43/0.00 .. 72/50/pc.. 73/52/s Paris............66/55/0.00... 66/53/c.68/50/pc ColoradoSpnngs.62/25/000..71/40/pc.. 74/45/s Minneapolis.....61/52/0 01 ..55/43/pc. 63/49/pc CaboSanLucas ..91/66/0.00... 93/69/s. 92/69/pc Rio deJaneiro....77/70/0.00.. 72/61/pc. 72/62/pc Columbia,MO...74/50/043 ..58/43/pc. 63/45/pc Nashville........89/68/0.00... 75/52/t. 71/50/pc Cairo...........77/64/000... 79/59/s .. 81/61/s Rome...........72/61/0.00..72/63/pc.73/63/sh Columbia,SC....89/60/0.00..87/68/pc. 79/63/sh New Orleans.....89/75/0.13...86/65/t .. 80/61/s Calgary.........59/52/0 00 .. 68/46/pc.. 63/39/s Santiago........81/45/0.00...64/55/s. 65/55/pc Columbus GA....89/66/000... 83/69/t...79/57/t NewYork.......76/64/000..79/66/pc...78/68lt Cancun.........86/79/0.00... 88/78/t...87/77/t Sao Paulo.......66/57/0.00..66/5apc. 65/55lsh Columbus, 06....83/66/OA4... 83/58/t...63/48/t Newark, NJ......78/63/0.05..80/64/pc...79/67/t Dublin..........66/52/0.00..66/59/pc.. 63/56/c Sapporo ........72/51/0.00...70/62/c. 67/55/sh Concord,NH.....65/56/000..59/57/sh. 72/56/sh Norfolk VA......87/66/000..88/66/pc.. 2/64/pc Edinburgh.......61/52/0.00... 62/59/c .. 60/56/c Seoul...........82/50/0.00..75/63/sh...73/56/r Corpus Christi....93/72/0.00..80/60/pc.. 80/62/s OklahomaCity...65/52/0.30 ..69/47/pc .. 76/51/s Geneva.........66/52/1.67 ..55/49/sh.61/51/sh Shanghai........79/63/0.00...77/74/r.78/71/sh DallasFtWorth...81/52/000...78/50/s.. 81/56/s Omaha.........55/45/000..54/44/sh. 69/47/pc Harare..........77/57/0 00... 79/57/c. 75/57lsh Singapore.......88/73/011..89/80/sh. 90/79/sh Dayton .........77/67/0.75...78/53/t.63/47/sh Orlando.........90/73/0.00..90/73/pc...89/74/t HongKong......86/75/0.00... 83/73/s. 85/74/pc Stockholm.......54/48/0.00..56/48/pc.. 63/53/c Denver....... 60/27/0.01 ..69/40/pc.. 75/42/s Palmsprings.... 89/71/0.00. 89/67/s.. 92/65/s Istanbul.........55/45/0.00 ..58/50/sh.63/55/pc Sydney..........84/50/0.00..85/63/pc.73/57lpc Des Moines......70/49/000..52/44/pc. 65/47/pc Peoria..........76/66/0.00..63/45/pc. 60/46/pc lerusalem.......68/57/0.00..68/53/pc.. 69/55/s Taipei...........82/73/0.00...76/74lr.83/74lpc Detroit..........74/66/003... 76/59/t. 70/50/sh Philadelphia.....86/66/0.00...82/68/c. 82/62/shJohannesburg....84/66/0.00...84/53/s.78/57lpc TelAviv.........79/68/0.00..78/61/pc..78/60ls Duluth..........49/46/026 ..52/44/sh.60/43/pc Phoenix.........86/66/0 00... 89/64/s.. 94/67/s Lima ...........68/59/0.00...74/61/s. 74/61/pc Tokyo...........68/61/0 00..7568/sh. 79/71lpc El Paso..........75/54/0.00...74/45/s .. 79/56/s Pittsburgh.......81/65/0.10 ..84/64/sh...70/49/t Lisbon..........73/61/000.. 76/58/s 78/59/s Toronto.........63/55/0 07 72/52/sh 61/52/sh Fairbanks........45/27/000...43/28/c .. 43/27/c Portland,ME.....60/55/0 00.. 57/56/sh. 66/56/sh London .........66/52/0.00...65/57/c. 69/52/pc Vancouver.......63/54/000..63/52/pc. 57/48/sh Fargo...........54/46/002..55/43/pc.. 66/46/s Providence......71/57/023..66/59/sh. 76/65/sh Madrid .........77/52/0.00...77/53/s.. 79/57/s Vienna..........54/39/0.00...55/42/c. 64/46/pc Flagstaff........55/30/000...66/28/5 .. 64/31/s Raleigh.........89/61/0.00 ..88/67/pc...74/63lt Manila..........88/79/000..90/77/pc. 90/73/pc Warsaw.........57/32/0.00...56/41/c. 62/49/pc
Some peoplehave accused Seneca of logging old growth. •
They're barking Up the wrong tree.
GCC/ ~gdzdcyr23' Q
S ENECAJ O N E S . C O M
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2
Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6
THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Veterans Day parade set Groups andindividuals wanting to take part in
this year's VeteransDay Parade of Bend must at-
tend a planningmeeting in orderto register forthe event. The final meeting is set for 6 p.m. Oct. 21 at
the Veterans ofForeign Wars Post1643,1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend. The
organization is alsoseeking tax-deductible donations to help produce the
parade, whichwill beat 11 a.m. Monday, Nov. 11, in downtown Bend.
Contact: RabbineHarpell at 541-480-4516.
Nature of Words tickets on sale Tickets for The Nature of Words literary
festival, including author readings, workshops and more, areavailable now through www .thenatureofwords.org. Writers on tap for this
year's festival, scheduled for Nov. 7-10, include
poets Lawson Inada,Ellen Waterston andEmily Carr; creative nonfiction author James Prosek,
fiction writer Jim Lynch and slam poetandyoung adult fiction writer Karen
Finneyfrock. Tickets can also be
See additional photos on TheBulletin's website:denddnnetin.cem/travel John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin
Tandem paragliders drift above a sea of clouds that fill a western Wyoming valley on an early September morning. Jackson Hole Paragliding instructors take adventurers from the summit of 10,450-foot Rendezvous Mountain to a landing more than 4,000 feet below.
reserved for free events including the Nov. 7 Rising Star Creative Writing Competition Awards
Ceremony andthe Nov. 10 Author Reading and
Open Mic. Tickets for the guest author readings Nov. 8 are available only at the Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend, or contact www.towertheatre. org or 541-317-0700. Contact: www.the
National Park Jackson kkket
Relief nursery luncheon MountainStar Family
By John Gottberg Anderson
Relief Nursery will host
For The Bulletin
its ninth annual Children's Expedition Fundraising
JACKSON, Wyo. here I was, dangling 4,000 feet in the air above Teton Village, nothing beneath my feet but clouds and (beyond the underside of those white vapors) solid ground. My first experience para-
Luncheon fromnoonto 1 p.m. Thursday at The
RiverhouseConvention Center, 3075 N. U.S. Highway 97. The invitation-only
event is open todonors, guests, volunteers and the media. The
free, event will feature MountainStar's executive director, Tim Rusk,
and other speakers. MountainStar provides crisis intervention and a
therapeutic classroom for more than 300 chil-
dren ages 6weeks to 5 years in Deschutesand
Emma Matilda Lake
gliding — essentially parachuting from a mountainside rather than an airplane — had me gasping with a combination of excitement, anxiety and altitude. Accompanied bymy tandem partner, I departed the top of the Rendezvous Mountain aerial tramway, 10,450 feet above sea level, early
NORTHWEST TRAVEL Next weefz: Culinary Portland one morning about a month ago with little idea of what I was doing. I knew only that paragliding was one of those "bucket list" activities that might not again present itself before I was too fragile to attempt it. At the foot of the lofty Teton Range, just inside Wyoming's western boundary with Idaho, there's an outfit called Jackson Hole Paragliding that will take aging, underachieving athletes such as myself and offer them an experience of a lifetime.
An inquiry in the nearby town of Jackson, a shuttle ride to the Jackson Hole Mountain Resort, and I found myself on an 8:30 a.m. tram to the mountaintop — after paying for the privilege, of course,
and signing a hold-harmless agreement. Fortunately for me, instructor Dan Roof had done this dozens of times before,and he breathed a contagious confidence.Toting a 90-pound pack that contained his chute and harness, he led me off the tram atop Corbet's Couloir, an infamous slope that challenges even expert skiers, and paraded a few dozen yards into Rendezvous Bowl. SeeJackson /C4
OREGON • Bend
Nallenal 'Jackson Park wyoMiNG
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
Jefferson counties. Contact: MountainStar, 541-322-6820.
Bazaar listings The Bulletin is ac-
cepting submissions for a list of fairs and bazaars through the
holiday season. The Community Life section will publish a calendar on Oct. 27 list-
ing fairs and bazaars. Each submitted event must include a brief description of what will be sold, dates, times, location, admission price
and a contact phone number. The submission deadline is Oct. 19. After Oct. 27, a list of
happening each week will publish. New submis-
sions arewelcomeduring that time. The submission
deadlin eisnoonW ednesday for publication the following week. Submit events by email to communitylife
©bendbulletin.com or by mail to Community Life, The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. Contact: 541-3830351. — From staff reports
er 0 rare orses in sanew Ome By Mac McLean The Bulletin
Sue Ramsay spent the past week shuttling back and forth from Bend to her home in Princeton — a southeast Oregon ranching community — so she can make sure a herd of prehistoric-looking horses has a future. Bred to resemble their prehistoric ancestors, the Stroebel tarpans have a distinct tannish-gray color, thick hides and a dark dorsal stripe that runs along their backs. They stand about 4.5 feet tall and can carry about 200 pounds. This herd, which has been a little known part of CentralOregon's equestrian landscape for the past 50 years, almost disappeared last spring when its previous owner dropped the horses off at Equine Outreach's ranch in Bend and the rescue group's owners
Video: See the tarpans start
their journey to a newhome denddnlletin.com/tarpan struggled to find them a new home. But Ramsay's mother, Helen Aldrich, learned of the tarpans' plight and convinced her daughter to give them a permanent home on her Princeton ranch. Working with the herd's previous owner, Ramsay said she plans to continue breeding the horses so their story can continue for generations to come. "It's been an incredible opportunity," Aldrich said when she came by to pick up some of the tarpans from a foster home just south of Bend. "Otherwise these horses would have been lost and (that's unfortunate because) we lose so many things." SeeTarpans /C7
tknk St 1
Photos by Andy Tulhs/The Bulletin
Angel, a 14-year-old Stroebel tarpan horse, gets affection from Joan Steelhammer of the Equine Outreach, from left, Peter Wilson, who recently provided foster care for the horses, Sue Ramsay, the horses' new owner and Gordon Stroebel, who raised the animals. The horses were on their way from Wilson's ranch near Redmond to Ramsay's southeast Oregon ranch.
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
M II ESTONE~
FormsforengagementweddinganniversaryorbirtitdayannouncementsareavaiiabieatTheBugetin i777sw c h andterAve.,gend orby emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.
BIRTHS Delivered at St. Charles Bend
't l •
Curtis and Shara Bauman, a girl, Abigail Joy Bauman,7 pounds, Sept. 16. Jason and SarahPeterson, a girl, Marley Elizabeth Peterson, 12 pounds, 8 ounces, Sept. 20. Bryan and Stephenie Stevens, a girl, Ayveree Marie Stevens, 7 pounds, 13 ounces, Sept. 19. Jed and Erin Schuhmacher, a boy, lan Alan Schuhmacher, 6 pounds, 12 ounces, Sept. 18. Curtis and Tina Delamarter, a boy, Harlon Mark Delarnarte, 9 pounds, 10 ounces, Sept. 20. Jeremy and MeganCopeland, a boy, Jayce Scott Copeland, 8 pounds, 5 ounces, Sept. 16. Erik and Jessica Guerrero, a girl, Nala Isabella Guerrero, 6 pounds, 8 ounces, Sept. 11. Sam and Ashley Chally, a girl, Paxten Elizabeth Chally, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, Sept. 19. Jake and Dayna Ralston, a girl, Savannah ClareRalston, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, Sept. 16. Michael and Jami Steeley, a girl, Bethany Lynn Steeley, 7 pounds, Sept. 25. Ron and Erin Werner, a girl, Averie Mei Adele Werner, 7 pounds, 13 ounces, Sept. 26. Matthew and SomerBauer, a girl, Josephine Goretti Bauer, 8 pounds, 9 ounces, Sept. 28. Abel Banderas and Cecilia Sanchez, a girl, Jazmin Banderas,7 pounds,5 ounces, Sept. 26. Trebor and Blair Struble, a girl, Tennyson Leigh Struble, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, Sept. 15. Christopher Gustafson and Jessie James, a girl, Hazel Rose Gustafson, 7 pounds, 6 ounces, Sept. 20.
Johnathan Ouellette and Megan Sommers.
Sommers — Ouellette
of David and Patricia Sommers, of Bend. She is a 2009 graduate of Mountain View M egan S o m mers a n d High School and is attending Johnathan Ouellette, both of University of Portland, where P ortland, plan to marry i n she is studying nursing. May of 2015 in Bend. The groom is the son of The bride is the daughter Pete and Cristy Ouellette,
Ed and Barbara (Bates) Mollman.
Mollman Ed and B a rbara "Babs" (Bates) Mollman, of Crooked River Ranch, celebrated their 65th wedding anniversary. The couple were married Sept. 25, 1948, in Las Vegas. They havefive children, Dave (and Helen), of Bend, Ken, of Crooked River Ranch, John
Joanna), of Cheyenne, Wyo.; 14 grandchildren; 20 greatgrandchildren and one greatgreat grandchild. Mr. Mollman served in the U.S. Navy during World War II. He was self-employed as a Black Angus rancher until his retirement in 1994. Some of his favorite pastimes include hunting and fishing. She enjoys
(and Kristi), of Vancouver, singing for family and friends. Wash., Steve (and Sandy), of The couple enjoy spending Redding, Calif., M ik e
of Bend. He is a 2008 graduate of Mountain View High School and attended Central Oregon Community College, where he studied computer science. He works as a support technician for the State of Oregon.
in our ues in in in e es ress I s OBI
Delivered at St. Charles Redmond
Tyler Hughes andJordan Ussery-Bean, a girl, Callie Anne Bean-Hughes,7 pounds,1 ounce, Sept. 24. Janelle Knieriem, a boy, Braxxtyn Nathanel Knieriem, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, Sept. 27. Kolton Wofford and Kelsie Stafford, a boy, Destry Scott Wofford, 8 pounds,11 ounces, Sept. 27. Alexis Ambriz and Riki CrattyAmbriz, a boy, David Alexis Cratty Ambriz, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, Sept. 28. Aaron and Vaferie Miller, a girl, Cadence Adalee Miller, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, Sept. 26. Nicholas Skaggs and Rebecca Gage, a boy,JaydenTaylor Skaggs, 8 pounds, 2 ounces, Sept. 24. Micah Avery andKathryn Rogers, a boy, Lincoln Robert Avery, 11 pounds, Sept. 23.
( and time with family.
By Cara Sullivan
a 2 to a 12 on planet bridal. It can bejarring to see a larger If your search for the most number on the order form amazing gown is starting than you're used to, but resist to feel more like an off-thethe urge to get a smaller size. rails reality show, take a Taking in a gown is easy; letdeep breath. Here, the best ting it out is difficult. tips for when to start, whom Track the main contenders: to bring and how to navigate Before smartphones became styles, sales and fittings. ubiquitous, snapping photos Set a budget: Shopping at appointments was a no-no. without a cutoff point is like (and feel!) good. The light- But now that it's nearly imposdriving without a gas gauge i ng is f l attering, and t h e sible to police, most places al— trust us on this. Plan to mirrors don't distort your low it — and that's great news spend about 10 percent of frame. But do put some ef- for brides. After all, there's no your overall budget on your fort into getting ready for better way to document your dress. But consider this num- your appointment (just be experience. If a store doesn't ber a starting point. If fash- sure to avoid spray t ans allow photos, take detailed ion is more important to you and anything t ha t c o u ld notes, make a pros-and-cons than, say,flowers or music, stain white fabric). If you list, and record all pertinent increase your dress spend- arrive with wet hair and no information. ing and scale back in other makeup, it's a lot harder for Read the fine print: A good places, says Mark Ingram, the staff to pull dresses you c onsultant w i l l w a l k yo u owner of Mark Ingram Ate- might like. t hrough everything on t h e lier in New York City. Or, go Step out of your comfort contract, including (but not easy on the gown and shell zone: Some dresses look limited to) the price, color, out for a great photographer like paper bags on the hang- style number and name, deor band if those are your top er and drop-dead gorgeous livery date, deposit, estimatpriorities. on your body. With that in ed alterations fee, and canDo your research: Before mind, don't turn your nose cellation policy. Fifty percent you hit t h e s h ops, think up at anything until you try is standard for the deposit. If about what kind o f d r ess it on. That said, don't let a you pay more than that, and you want. Keep a f o l der pushy salesperson sweet- for some reason the gown you where you can stash pictalk you into a gown you ordered doesn't end up being tures from magazines, fab- don't love. what you expected, you could ric samples, ribbons and Forget about size: If you be out thousands of dollars. anything else you love, and take away just one thing use your smartphone or tab- f rom this article, let it b e let to swipe through Pinter- this: No two designer size est boards. charts are created equal. If Limit your entourage: On you're a size 6 in the readyreality shows, brides always to-wear world, for example, bring a whole crew of friends you could be anything from The New York Times
and family members to join in on the shopping fun. And every single time, there's loads of drama — and never the good kind. The takeaway? Less is more when it comes to companions. P rimp beforehand: T h e g reat t h in g a b ou t m o s t bridal salons is that they're designed to make you look
Find Your Dream Home In
Michelle (Kelly) and Curt Tisdel.
Tisdel Curt and Michelle (Kelly) Tisdel, of Bend, will celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary with a trip to Thailand in February. The couple were married Sept. 4, 1988, at Sunriver Resort's Great Hall. They have two children, Taylor and Tanner, both of Bend. Mr. Tisdel works as a selfemployed contractorand the
boating, wake surfing, hiking, skiing, traveling and spending time with friends and family. She has lived in Central Oregon for 40 years and he for 17
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wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers: AAA Travel Awbrey Glen Golf Club Bend Metro park 8 Recreation District The Bend Trolley Bend Wedding &Formal Black Butte Ranch Central Oregon Event Professionals Assoc.
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
eXiCan eate, iS in itOut rOm t e eart «l 'da~
travel with pets
By Whitney Pipkin Special to The Washington Post
There's nothing more vaca-
tion-altering (in a good way) than meeting a traveler who has been visiting the place y ou're visiting every y e a r since beforehis now-teenage kids were born. During the boat drive from one of Cozumel's renowned dive sites back to our hotel, my husband and I and the couple we were traveling with met such a man, who informed us of b a sically everything one had to do while on this island offthe coast of Mexico's Yucatan Peninsula. We took mental notes and quickly reshuffled our utterly unscheduled days to heed his advice. And — after said advice led us to a restaurant that became our most memorable experience on the island (right up there with seeing sharks)we wished that we had asked the guy more questions. El Moro is the sort of eatery that plays to a Rick Steves sort of traveler, the kind who wants to eat like a local and have a conversation with the people behind the food. It's Photos by Whitney Pipkin / For The Washington Post off the island's main strip, Brothers Ray, Lupe and HelserChacon help run El Moro in Cozumel, Mexico; the cantina was started by their father, Rodolfo, now 73.
EXOTIC E M B A R K SAI LOR F LiNCH JU N KE T PO E T IC After his new $100,000 sports car
Thursday, 1-11 p.m.
"corazon." "Doesn't m a t ter
scrambled eggs, if you make
you just give them the name, most taxi drivers can get you therefrom your cruise ship or resort. Our first night at El Moro, we sit down to salsa and, by the time it starts to kick, mojitos bring the cooling mintiness that we've come to expect on Cozumel (when eating beyond the walls of our watered-down a l l - inclusive resort). The nachos we order arrive
in a nearly unrecognizable state, nothing like the piledhigh versions you find in the States. The layers of beans, dark red sauce and queso blanco melt into th e c hips — and then our mouths. They disappear before we can verbalize our approval beyond f ull-mouthed g r o an s a n d nods.
Ordering the main course — Whitney Piphin, a freelance at El M oro i s p erhaps the journalist in Alexandria, Va.,blogs hardest part. T h e n u mber at ThinhAboutEat.com. of choices makes you leery, thinking that they're doing too many things and none of them well. Then the food arrives, and you realize that the problem is instead the vast EVERGREEN number of order-worthy items In-Home Care Se|nSces Care for loved ones. Comfort for aii. on the menu — fresh seviche, 541-3s9-0006 Yucatan pork and a locally www.evergreeninhome.com renowned Cuban sandwich, to name just a few — and that this place isn't close enough to = wherever you call home). S urprisingly, th e i t e m I
find myself longing for — the one that brought us back two more times that week — is the restaurant's house-made butter pecan icecream. Yes, ice cream, in a town that doesn't hesitate to call gelato "chillato" to entice tourists. I found
for the ride. Most felines prefer staying in their own homes where they are most comfortable. If you do plan to travel with your cat, take out your carrier a week in advance, line it with one of your cat's favorite blankets and maybe a T-shirt you've worn, and put in a few cat-
nip toys. Hopefully, your cat will get used to spending a bit of time in there.
E LEVATIO N Elevation Capital Strategies 775 SW Bonnet WaySuite 120 Bend Main: 541-728-0521 www.elevationcapitabbiz
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it unbelievable, too, and went on a butter pecan sampling s pree upon ou r r e t ur n t o Washington, only to declare El Moro the winner. It's logical to assume, based on the restaurant's approach to its meals, that the concoction included both butter and pecans in some form. But there wa s s omething el se making it utterly creamy and crave-worthy. Coconut mi lk ? N i cotine? Oh heck, it must have been the corazon.
El Moro's nachos look nothing like the piled-high versions you find in the States; layers of beans, dark red sauce and queso blanco melt into the chips and disappear rapidly from the plates of eppreciative diners.
JUMBLE IS ON C6
E T E
and make sure you've got water and bowls available. Cats are not as likely as
dogs to enjoy going along
4 92 1 3 5 6 8 7
BENT OUT OF SHAPE
S T A C A N H I D L E OG R P A S
suggestions of pet-friendly
Bring along a good supply of your pet's usual food
6 8 7 9 4 2 5 3 1 ;l
was in a collision, he was-
I C LA E D A R D E
cat — along to an out-oftown gathering, check with your host or hostess first. If you are going to stay in s omeone's home, m a k e sure they arecomfortable with having your pet as a guest. If not, ask now for
www.elmorocozumel.com Open daily except
75 Bis Norte No. 124 Entre 4y2
TODAY'S SUDOKU 2 7 6 8 5 3 4 1 9 -' 9 51 2 6 4 3 7 8 8 34 7 9 1 2 5 6 3 1 5 6 8 7 9 4 2 -';
R C M P
bring your dog — or your
ANSWER TO TODAY'S JUMBLE
G P A P E E L I G A N O S E R H OT T C A M I T Z U A L HA R S H E P I L A F P P E R E I A I N C G O O S T O U R S US S R C L R C H E A S T A R O T H S T S K E E P E S A P T R A M I A N U T M A P S
Now that fall has officially arrived, lots of pet owners are looking ahead to travel in the three-day weekends and Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays coming up in the next few months. Make sure that everyone involved is ready for this, including your pet. As you plan your travel with your p et, here are some things to consider. If you are planning to
it from the corazon, the heart, that's what matters," he says. Were it not for the mango margarita already lulling me into a blissful state, I might away. have said, "Really? Because it T he visitors still f ind t h e tastes like butter." But the place quickly works place, year after year, and there are hugs al l a r ound its Mexican charm on you. when a familiar face walks in When you watch the sons tell the door. Pictures of the regu- their father's story with tears lars, and a f e w c elebrities, welling in their eyes or dehang on the bright orange scribe a menu item with such walls. gusto that you'd think they And that's not to mention hadn't eaten in days, you lap the food. I was so enamored it right up. of my grouper en papillote the If you decide to walk to the second night we ate there, I restaurant, as we di d a fter asked for the secret (assum- taking a Zumba class nearby ing that it was butter or coco- — talk about local experience nut oil). — the residents kindly point R ay told me t hat i t w a s you in the right direction. If
A M P B 0 I O R E ME T B A I S U N
The Washington Post
facilities nearby. Hotels and inns that accept pets are often very popular during holidays and book up early. If you are planning to travel by plane, make sure your pet can be accommodated and find out about restrictions and instructions. Make sure your pet goes to the vet to be checked out and bring complete medical records and dates of vaccines.
providing open-air dining in what was once the owner's home. Go there once, and you're bowled over by the comfortably authentic food and the hospitality. Go t here twice, and you're family. If you hold still long enough, it's likely that you'll get t o hear the restaurant's endearing story, told to us by one of the owner's three sons, Ray Chacon. According to Ray, when his father, Rodolfo, first visited Cozumel to scout out a location for his cantina, he was struck by a car and told that he would never walk again, let alone open the restaurant. A fter struggling with h i s i njuries fo r y e ar s o n t h e mainland, Rodolfo decided that the Cozumel restaurant dream was not dead. One day, he told the family to pack up " because Cozumel did t h i s to me, and Cozumel is going to pay me back," Ray tells us in accented English, waving his arm back and forth for emphasis. El Moro quicklybecame a hit on the main tourist strip before Rodolfo, now 73 and walking just fine, decided to appeal to a more local crowd and move the restaurant to a neighborhood tw o m i l es
By Jura Koncius
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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Jackson Continued from C1 There he carefully spread our "wings," inspected the more than two dozen cords that would be our l i felines, and helped to strap me into the buckles that would support us both as we went soaring through the atmosphere. "I just want you to jog down the hill," he said, once we were ready to go. "Just a few easy steps to start, then I'll tell you when to pick up the pace. Before you know it, you'll be off the ground and airborne." In the brisk morning air, the takeoff was as easy as Roof had predicted. I found myself
, rg ri
John Gottherg Anderson/ For The Bulletin IIL.it
Restaurateur Gavin Fine, right, poses with a manager at his newest Jackson bistro, Bin 22. Behind the men is a cask of Wyoming Whiskey, which produced its first bourbon in late 2012.
soaring over the craggy, pinecloaked canyons of BridgerTeton National Forest. I lost track of time, and with my instructor in control of the chute, I dreamed I was lost in the clouds below us. As we descended, the morningsunpainted an aura around our shadow on th e c louds. Roof called the phenomenon "our glory." Then we found a crease in the mists, avoiding a disorienting "white room" and corkscrewing to w here we couldview the greenery of golfcourses and stream beds beneath. All that remained to worry about was a soft landing.
Courtesy Snow King Resort
Snow King Resort looms in the foreground of this northward looking shot. Trees line residential streets of Jackson, and beyond are National Elk Refuge, Gros Ventre Butte and the Teton Range.
walks tempt visitors to enter ins on a hillside north of town, M y v isit c o incided w i t h such notorious and historic it displays masters like Carl J ackson's annual Fall A r t s saloons as the Million Dollar Rungius, John Clymer, Bob Festival, an l l - day post-LaCowboy Bar, where tipplers Kuhn and Robert Bateman, bor Day extravaganza that m ount saddles when t h ey but also devotes ample space included everything from galbelly up, and the Wort Hotel's to up-and-coming artists, 145 lery walks to sidewalk sculptSilver Dollar Bar 8 Grill, its of whom were presented in its ing demonstrations, fashion bar embedded from one end to juried Western Visions show shows to h o m e-and-design the other with — you guessed last month. tours, accompanied by plenty "It's sort of the anti-estab- of great music. A h i ghlight it — antique silver dollars. '<'IuJ%. l ishment Western a r t a p - of the festival was the QuickArts oasis proach," said A nn a O l son, Draw Art Sale and Auction, In recent years, Jackson the brand directorat Jackson during which 30 leading local John Gottherg Anderson / For The Bulletin Snow King has also developed a solid Hole Mountain Resort. "A lot artists are given 90 minutes to Models show leatherwork www;AgateBeachMotel;com s s I had l earned about t he reputation as a center for the of the artists who live here are create one-of-a-kind works for from Jackson's own Cowboy P~rivatevintageoceanfront getaway paragliding opportunity from arts. The National Museum of young — many ofthem 30 and charity. Saddlery at the Western Design Newport, OR a concierge during a f o ur- Wildlife Art is a case in point. under — and they're doing it Acrylic artist Carrie Wild Conference Fashion and Jew''.; 1-800-755-5674 night stay at the Snow King Mimicking Scottish castle ru- their own way." was one of the participants, elry Show during the Fall Arts Resort. The f ull-service recrafting an intense and color- Festival. Exhibitors came from sort, which nestles at the foot ful depiction of horses with as far away as New York. of Snow King Mountain less her time allotment. A year earthan a mile from downtown lier, she had created a scene ~ AE H L ow e r Jackson, is now completing a with bison. Rutes! "If you're a wildlife artist, major refurbishment that has elevated it into the upper echthis is the place to be," said elon of lodging properties in Wild, who grew up on an Arathe valley. bian horse farm in Michigan Snow King has been there and found her way to Wyo• I a lot longer than most hotels. ming via Saskatchewan three The 400-acre Snow King Ski years ago. "I came here for Area, in fact, was one of the the wildlife photography and Lets Talk Seniors oldest in the United States, inspiration for my art. I found having opened in 1939. (The a community that supports aslarger and better-known Jackpiring artists as much as those son Hole Mountain Resort, who are already established." Wild's work is distinguished across the valley, didn't begin ttssl operating until 1966.) The 204by its vivid colors and its bold I ~ ~ it: "I'm trying to room hotel was built at the brush strokes. i P t~ e foot of the slopes in 1976; since push the limits of wildlife art," its purchase in 2012 by a San she said. "A lot of it is based on Diego-based firm, it has untraditional subjects, but I tend dergone a wall-to-wall remodtoward more contemporary. el extending from its guest My art is meant to be inspiring rooms to privately owned conand colorful, and make you happy." Partners In Care Nurse Webber will discuss the dominium units. | t", )„rP71+ Wild's boyfriend, Jason WilFor casual visitors such as benefits of transitioning into Senior living. myself, that includes a comliams, the founder and owner pletely reinvented loft restauof Jackson Hole Wildlife SafaPartners rant and l o unge, Hayden's ris, said that wildlife art "proi Ca e Post, that s erves exquisite motes a love of the resource. October 10th • Thursday • 3:30pm cuisine while taking its place In supporting this art, Jackson among the most frequented John Gottberg Anderson/ For The Bulletin Hole is promoting a passion RSVP Seating is Limit e d night spots in atown with plen- An arch of elk antlers, first buiit in1953, is one of four that provide for the place, a connection ty of them. It is approached by gateways to Jackson's central Town Square. Collected by local with the now — not just with stairs from a lobby carpeted Boy Scouts and periodically reconstructed, the arches are worldhistory." with a map of Wyoming. This famous symbolsof Jackson Hole. Continued next page is where I met the concierge who, over the course of my stay, also pointed me to Hoback Sports, which offers bicycle and other rentals, and to Olga's Day Spa, where a Russian woman gave me one of the best massages of my life. Jackson Hole was named for early-19th-century mountain man Davey Jackson, who had staked out this lush, mountainringed valley as a t r apping ground. When trade rendezvouses were held, "Jackson's Stroll the long sandy beaches, explore lighthouses and hidden tide pools, or watch for whales. Hike, fly kites, play golf Hole" was a favorite location. The designation was one of or blow your own glass float. Visit galleries and museums. Discover unique shops and exceptional dining. At day's end the more sensitiveoffered up stay in one of these fine hotels, each with a spectacular view. Through December 23, 2013 take advantage of a special by the often-coarse intruders: "2nd Night Free" discount on stays Sunday through Thursday. Some restrictions apply. French-Canadian fur trappers dubbed the three prominent peaks on the northwest side of the valley as "Les Grands Tetons" — the big breasts. An easy hour's drive south of Yellowstone National Park, Jackson Hole sits at an elevation of about 6,200 feet. About 30 miles long, 10 miles wide and drained by the Snake River, it is home to a rich wildlife that includes moose, bison and bears — both grizzlies and black bears. The 25,000-acre National Elk R efuge, more than 100 years old, extends northeast of Jackson and provides winterhaven for more than 7,000 elk, the w orld's largest herd. Jackson Hole Wildlife Safaris can almost guarantee large-animal sightings in any season. The town of Jackson, whose year-round population of 9,500 is similar to that of Prineville, was established in 1894 as a cattle-ranching center. It was formally platted in 1900 around a central town square, at whose four corners stand imposing arches of bleached elk antlers collected by local Boy Scouts. R ESOR T H O T E L During the peak summer season, costumed localsparGleneden Beach, OR Newport, OR Lincoln City, OR ticipate in staged holdups of Salishan.com ElizabethStreetInn.com SpanishHead.com stagecoachesthat carry tour800-452-2300 877-265-9400 800-452-8127 ists around the square. Any time of year, wooden side-
There's never been a better time to stay on the central Oregon Coast.
IttnAt $panish Head
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN C S
John Gottberg Anderson/ For The Bulletin
John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin
The Million Dollar Cowboy Bar, at right, is a landmark of North Cache Street in downtown Jackson, facing Town Square. To the south rises Snow King Mountain, which opened in 1939 as one of the country's first ski resorts.
From previous page
Fashion and food The kickoff event for the Fall Arts Festival was the Western Design Conference Fashion and Jewelry Show. Held in the town's chic Center for the Arts, it d r e w s everal hundred supporters of the wearable arts, most of whom were themselvesdecked out in contemporary Western style. The fashion purveyors came from as far away as New York, and price tags ranged as high as $39,200 for asil ver-and-gold concha belt with 2'/2 carats of inset diamonds. My budget doesn't allow me such extravagance.I'm more inclined to spend my dollars on good food and drink, as at Bin 22, the latest venture of local restaurateur Gavin Fine, partner in a half-dozen Jackson-area businesses since he established the Rendezvous Bistro in 2001. "Cooking has become very sexy," said Fine, who admitted that when he started his business more than a decade ago, "I used to grab cooks off the
Jason Williams/Courtesy Jackson Hole Wildlife Safaris
Artist Carrie Wild puts the finishing touches on her entry in the QuickDraw Art Sale and Auction, a highlight of Jackson's annual Fall Arts Festival. "My art is meant to be inspiring and colorful, and make youhappy,"Wild said. street." Now that cooking is regarded as an art in its own right, those days are far behind him. Bin 22, which opened early this year, couples a rustic Italian kitchen with a wine shop. Fine's chefs showcase Spanish-style tapas as well as re-
gionally produced Wyoming
Whiskey, p o ured s t r a ight from a cask behind the marble bar. I sipped a snifter with the distiller himself, David DeFazio. With substantial support from Wyoming Gov. Matt Mead — younger brother of his business partner, Jackson resident Brad Mead — the bourbon, produced outside the Bighorn River town of Thermopolis, was introduced last D ecember. "We sold all3,000 cases online in 27 seconds," DeFazio said. "So we're now planning to produce another 1 ,200 barrels ( m ore t h a n 15,000 cases) this December." There may be art in distilli ng, but there's also art i n marketing.
Mountain sports And then there's the art of enjoying yourself in the out-
doors. Leading up to my big
Dan Roof/Courtesy Edge Imaging
The author rides with tandem instructor Dan Roof, of Jackson Hole Paragliding, after takeoff from the summit of Rendezvous Mountain. Roof took the photo with a special photographic fixture attached to the glider.
Expenses Air ticket, Redmond to Jackson
via Salt LakeCity (round trip) $407.61
Lodging (four nights, including shuttles and breakfast), Snow King Resort $566.39
Fourlunches $73 Four dinners $207 Admission, National Museum of Wildlife Art $12
m ountaintop a d venture, I talked my friend Jim Goslin, a Jackson resident for many years, into joining me on excursions first b y m o u ntain bike, then on foot. The mountain biking began just outside the door of my room at Snow King. Goslin led me up a graded gravel road into Cache Creek Canyon, where 19 miles of singletrack s pread through f orest a n d grassland after a m o derate climb. We enjoyed a modest 7 miles or so, over rocks and around trees, skirting the rim of a precipitous slope. This was a mere warm-up
for a highly rewarding, five-
lodgeatjh.com. Rates from $109 Million Dollar Cowboy Bar. 25 N. CacheSt., Jackson; Snow King Resort. 400 E 307-733-2207, www. Snow King Ave., Jackson; 307-733-5200, 800-522-5464, www.snowking.com. Rates
from $178. Hayden's Post restaurant (307-734-3187)
serves three meals aday; moderate. The Wort Hotel. 50 N.
Glenwood St., Jackson; 307
Lunch and dinner. Budget to moderate Snake River Grill. 84 E Broadway, Jackson; 307-7330557, www.snakerivergrill. com. Dinner only. Moderate to
733-2190, 800-322-2727, www. Jackson Hole Paragliding $245 worthotel.com. Rates from $145. Silver Dollar Bar & Grill TOTAL $1,511
Trio — An American Bistro. 45 S. Glenwood St., Jackson; 307734-8038, www.bistrotrio.com. Dinner only. Moderate
If you go
ATTRACTIONS Grand Teton National Park.
(All addresses in Wyoming) INFORMATION Jackson Hole Chamber of Commerce. 112Center St., Jackson; 307-733-3316, www. jacksoftholechamber.com
The Jackson Hole and Greater Yellowstone Visitor Center.
532 N. CacheSt., Jackson;
(307-732-3939) serves three meals a day; moderate.
DINING Bin 22. 200 W. Broadway, Jackson. 307-739-9463, www. bin22jacksonhole. com. Lunch and dinner. Moderate
The Bunnery. 130 N.CacheSt., Jackson; 307-733-5474, www.
bunnery.com. Threemeals daily. Budget
Couloir. Bridger Gondola,
307-733-3316, www.fs.fed. tts/jhgyvc
Jackson Hole Mountain Resort, Teton Village. 307-739-2675,
Anvil Motel. 215 N. Cache St., Jackson; 307-733-3668, 800234-4507, www.anvilmotel.
Lunch and dinner. Expensive Dornan's. Dornan's Road, off
com. Rates from $77 The Lodge at Jackson Hole. 80 Scott Lane, Jackson; 307-7399703, 800-458-3866, www.
Craig Thomas Visitor Center,
Teton Park Road atMoose-
Resort. 3395 Cody Lane, Teton Village; 307-733-2292, www.
jacksonhole.com Jackson Hole Paragliding. Teton Village; 307-690-4752, www.jhparagliding.com Jackson Hole Wildlife Safaris. Jackson; 307-690-6402, www.
Teton Park Road near U.S. Highway191, Moose. 307-
National Museum of Wildlife
Jackson; 307-733-5771, 800313-9553, www.wildlifeart/org
Lunch and dinner. Moderate
hour hike the following day, into the backcountry of Grand Teton National Park. Crossing deep, blue Jenny Lake on a park launch, we disembarked with a couple of dozen other day hikers at the foot of 12,325-foot Teewinot Mountain. Towering behind Teewinot was the stark 13,770foot summit o f t h e G r a nd Teton, its windblown face supporting glaciers even in late summer. G oslin and I l ost half of our fellow hikers at Hidden Falls, a pleasant cascade falling through pine woodland. We lost half of those who remained at Inspiration Point, a steep '/4 mile climb above the boat dock, with a view east across Jenny L ake t oward aptly named Sleeping Indian Mountain. As we headed up Cascade Canyon, b etween 11,430-foot Mount St. John and 12,928-foot Mount Owen, we were practically on our own. Our goal for the day was a simple one — the junction of Teton Crest Trail, 4.5 miles above the boat dock. After the initial steep ascent, we kept a steady pace as the westbound trail rose more gently to about 8,000 feet elevation. With sporadic stops to sip water, take a quick breather or take in the phenomenal view of cataracts streaming off Mount Owen, we reached our objective in about 2'/2 hours. As we finished a lunch stop, we could hear thunder echoing from Alaska Basin to our west. So we turned our toes back toward Jenny Lake, hoping to outpace the oncoming storm. Sun peering through the billowing cumulus clouds lent an eerie light to the scene around us, perhaps startling a fully grown cow moose, which we saw huddled in a thicket beside Cascade Creek, just off our trail. We encountered another couple with binoculars trained on a black bear with two cubs on an elevation above us. We glanced, but were driven onward by a decision not to become living lightning rods. We were aboard the boat, across the l ak e an d b a ck in Goslin's Jeep before the thunderstorm hit — barely. It was full force by the time we arrived at Dornan's, a family-owned resort complex that has been around for about 80 years. Settled at the bar with a beer and a burger, we took in a spectacular sound-and-light show upon the Grand Tetons, and were glad to be here instead of in Cascade Canyon.
The landing Fortunately, there were no such pyrotechnics the follow-
Art. 2820 Rungius Road,
ingmorning, when I undertook
my paragliding adventure.
Get a taste of
When I left readers hanging Food, Home Sr a couple of dozen paragraphs ago, I was suspended in midGarden In air above Teton Village, the resort community at the base of the Jackson Hole Mountain Resort. Dan Roof, my instruc• • Th e Bulletin tor, was navigating us through a hole in the cloud layer, and I had just begun to see solid I I I I ground again. There were clouds, yes, but there was norain.We coasted gently over Fish Creek and a couple of lush golf courses, WINNEMUCCA, NEVADA and I could have sworn I saw OCI 25-21 i $19 PPDO actor Harrison Ford waving $20 free play plus meal coupons at me from his Jackson estate. L 2 free fun books! (No, Roof said, it wasn't him SPIRIT MI./CHINOOK WINDS — although he and wife CalNOV 5-6 i 4tt49 PPDO ista Flockhart live only a few Spend a night at Spirit Mt. ln Grande miles from here.) Ronde! Visit Lincoln City, and Tanlrer As must any aircraft, we Outlet Mall! Receive one brkfst, food circled to approach into the credits, slot play! wind. I stretched my legs out BRANSON MISSOURI in front of me for a seated CHRISTMAS CELEBRATION landing, but as w e n e ared NOV. 9-16 i $2,199 PPDO a grassy meadow, Roof inIncludes airfare, l 5 shows and 12 meals. structed me to stand. It was a Enjoy the music and warmth of Missouri! perfect, two-step landing, and Price subjectto alrfare avallablllty. the parachute settled softly on LEAVENWORTH AI CHRISTMAS the ground behind us. • D ECS-11 ~ $689PPDO~ Since that day, I've been asked several times by friends: 3 nights at Enzlan Inn, Sleigh Ride at Mtn. Springs Lodge, 2 dinners, 3 hot breakfast Was it a rush'? Would I do it
buffets, Aplets and Cotlets tour
WINNEMUCCA 4 DAY NEW YEARS SPECIAL! $99 PPDO
The answer to both questions is yes. But a bigger "rush" is just being in Jackson Hole, at the foot of some of the most d ramatic mountains on t h e planet.
$20 free play, plus $12 food coupons PLUS Prime Rib dinner!
— Reporter: janderson@ bendbulletin.com.
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Sun filters through clouds above Wyoming's Teton Range, as glacial cataracts pour from Mount Owen. The Cascade Canyon Trail connects with the Teton Crest Trail, which follows a path behind the highest peaks of Grand Teton National Park.
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' JOURNEYS P EAK
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~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 24 644 NE Greenwood Ave, Bend, OR 97701
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
SU D O K U
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by DavidL.Hoyt end JeffKnurek
Unscramble these six Jumbles one letter to each square, to form six ordinary words.
so that every row, column and3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.
By Sue Kovach Shuman Special to The Washington Post
ggoi3 Tnbune Content Agercy. LLC All nlghla neeerved
FHINCL Oldll't vou elm
my brake . t ghtey Are you kidding mey Look what yoor truck did to my car!
AFTER HI5 NEW d100,000 5PORT5 CAR WA5 IN A COLLI5ION, HE WA5 —-
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surpnse answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
PRINTYOUR ANSWER IN THE CIRCLES BELOW
DIFFICULTY RATING: *** *
* JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C3
SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON C3
DAILY BRIDGE CLUB
Tapped out By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency OJ
The defenders form a plan just as game may lose, as in this deal, when it helps declarer "elope" with his low trumps. If West shifts at Trick Two, South is deprived of one of his heart ruffs and can't avoid f ou r l o sers. And indeed, West has n o c o m pelling reason to continue hearts. South dealer Both sides vulnerable
declarer does. It commences with the opening lead, but they may alter it
when theysee dummy. Many plans are possible. The defenders may actively seek to se t u p a n d c a sh winners. They may go passive and try
to lead safely. They may lead trumps to stop ruffs. A fourth t yp e o f d e f ense i s a "forcinggame": The defenders make declarer ruff so that he runs out of trumps. But t hi s a pproach has a declarer, he wins a trick. In today's deal, North's first-round double was negative. Against South's four spades, West led the king of hearts and next the ace, "tapping" declarer. South then took the king of trumps. When West discarded, South appeared to have two trumps and a diamond to lose. But he led a trump to the ace, ruffed a heart, took the top clubs and ruffed dummy's last club. He led a diamond to the ace and, having won nine tricks, returned the last heart.
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A forcing game may work well
Fruitful visit to Pennsylvaniapark
We s t Nor th 2 <> Dbl 3 t vI 34 A ll P a s s
E ast Pass Pass
Editor's note: Because of the federal government shutdown, national parks are currently closed. At Hopewell Furnace National Historic Site in Elverson, Penn., you can learn about the iron industry's role in our nation's history. But you can also pick apples in the mid-19thcentury-style orchard, where the 32 varieties include some no longer found in stores or markets. In the 18th century, eastern Pennsylvania's Hopewell Furnace roared furiously, supplying cannon and shot to the Continental Army during the Revolutionary War. A hundred years later, during the Civil War, itforged pig iron, and then stove plates when iron stoves became common in homes. In 1883, it stopped, doomed by a growing steel industry. Today, Hopewell is a sleepy v illage anchored on a l u sh
Sue Kovach Shuman / For The Washington Post
Visitors can choose their own apples from the Hopewell Furnace National Historic Site's mid-19th-century-style orchard.
citing a real estate ad in the Pennsylvania Gazette of that year boasting of "an excellent young bearing orchard of about250 apple trees ofthe best fruit." Most of thepresent-day trees green hillside and managed were planted in 1942 and 1960; by the National Park Service. the average apple tree lives On a self-guided tour, you can about 100 years, though some see themassive stone furnace grow older. George Martin, built in 1771 and the ironmas- Hopewell's facilities manager, ter's white mansion, where de- said that trees are managed scendants of furnace manager the old-fashioned way, with well-timed pruning and little in Clement Brooke lived until 1935. The first-floor rooms mix the way of pesticides; spraying Colonial and Victorian styles to control insects and disease — there's a spinning wheel, a didn't become common until clawfoot table, porcelain tea- after 1889 in Pennsylvania. cups.Other buildings are more Bees pollinate the buds. rustic. There are dead trees amid But I w ant e d ap p l es. fruit-bearingones,plus fenced Hopewell's roughly 200-tree, saplings being nurtured. Many 5-acre orchard offers Mcln- treesare 25 feethigh; commertosh, Rome and other apples cialorchards favor dwarf trees that I know, but also Newtown becausethey're easier to manPippin (from 1759 and supage. And unlike the apples you posedly a favorite of George get from orchards that use pesWashington's) and Rhode Is- ticides, some of the Hopewell land Greening (started from apples have blemishes, splotchseed in th e 1650s). There's es, speckles or odd shapes. But Summer Rambo, which origiif you wash them (soap is recnated before 1535 in France, ommended), they're edible. and Roxbury Russet, grown And there are plenty of them before 1649. And Wednesdays — enough last year to bring through Sundays in Septem- in more than $10,000, which ber and October, you can pick funds interpretive programs them all for $1 per pound. (and 1830s-era costumes for There has been an orchard the l iving-history i n terpreton Hopewell at least as far ers). Apple pickers swarm to back as 1788, park r anger Hopewell on w e ekends, so Frank Hebblethwaite told me, many that the orchard runs out
of apples every year, according to Hebblethwaite. I got an orchard map at the visitor center, as well as a handout listing each variety and its uses and offering snippets of history. Cortland, Gravenstein and Starr were ripe the day of my visit, but I was told that I could pick any kind I wanted. "Watch for bees!" Hebblethwaite cautioned as I set off. I read the "apple gathering courtesies" — seven guidelines including "don't climb the trees" and uno ladders allowed" — and headed for the orchard. Some trees were so highlike a two-story house — that the 6-foot pole plus my 5 feet 3 inches still couldn't reach the apples. After two hours of picking, I netted 12 pounds — 49 apples. Afterward, I feasted on the site's history. On a three-quart er-mile self-guided tour o f the village, I peeked inside 12 buildings — the blacksmith shop, the springhouse, bake ovens — pressing their audio buttons to hear stories about past residents. My favorite was the tenant house, furnished with a rope bedframe and kitchen items that you can touch. I like Hopewell's orchard. But if I go back, I'll take bug spray and a very, very tall friend.
Opening lead — 9 K
when declarer has a side suit to set up; if he loses control, he can't use
his side-suit winners. But a forcing
(C) 2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norris nad Joyce Nichols Lewis uEPICENTERSn
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Tarpans Continued from C1 According to the American Museum of Natural History, only three types of prehistoric wild horses — the forest horse of central and northern Europe; the takhi or Przewalski's horse of Mongolia and northern China; and the tarpan of the area surrounding the Black and Caspian seas — survived a series of extinctions that followed the last Ice Age and overhunting by prehistoric humans, who painted the horses on cave walls. The last wild forest horses lived in Poland until they went extinct in 1800. The last tarpans living in the wild died off in the latter part of that century while the last tarpan held in captivity died at a Russian zoo in 1909. Takhis are officially listedas being endangered because only a few thousand of them survive in captivity. But more than 30 years after the last tarpan died off, the breed got a second chance on life when German zoologists Lutz and Herman Heck put forth a theory that they could bring back extinct animals by selectively breeding their descendants for characteristics the earlier generations possessed. They tested this theory in the late 1930s when they mated a few types of domesticated horses with wild takhis to create the Heck horse. While their theory was never proven — Heck horses are merely domestic horses that look like tarpans but do not have any of their genetic qualities — the Heck brothers' experiments were copied twice: once by Polish professor Tadeusz Vetulani who in 1936 cross-bred domestic horses that traced their lineage back to the final wild tarpans kept in captivity, and a second time by American Harry Hegardt in the 1960s. Hegardt tried to re-create the tarpans by breeding wild mustangs and farm horses at his Central Oregon ranch, according to an article from the Associated Press. They stayed on Hegardt's property for almost 30 years until it was time for them to find the first of their two most recent homes.
Relocating the herd During the 1980s, Gordon and Lenette Stroebel often drove past Hegardt's property on the way to their ranch in Prineville. They developed an instant fascination with these horses and adopted the herd when Hegardt died in 1990. The Stroebelscared for the herd and often put the horses on public display. They continued the breeding program Hegardt put in effect and sold some of their horses to private individuals and hobby farmers fora few hundred dollars apiece. But after experiencing some health problems in early 2012, Stroebel, 72, decided he had to find a new home for his tarpans so he could preserve their legacy and continue the work he and Hegardt had done for the past five decades. "If I went to the other side of the grass," he said, pondering
Photos by Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
Stroebel tarpan horses walk on a ranch outside of Redmond where they received foster care. The animals, bred to resemble prehistoric horses, found a new home in southeast Oregon.
his mortality in an earlier interview, "that would have been the end of the tarpans." Unable to find this home on his own, he dropped the horses off with Equine Outreach that May. Joan Steelhammer,founder of Equine Outreach, said she took in a total of 28 horsesa group that consisted of five studs, one of which had to be put down after it injured itself, and 24 mares — and found temporary homes for t h em on her main ranch in Bend and atother farms across the
Sue Ramsay watches as two tarpan horses load into her trailer to be transported with more of the rare hoses to her ranch in Princeton in southeast Oregon.
region. " Taking o n t h a t ma n y mouths to feed was a daunting task," Steelhammer said. Though an even more daunting task was the challenge Steelhammer faced when it came topreserving the herd's
legacy. "We can't breed because we are a rescue group," she said, explaining a n i ma l r e s cue groups have a f undamental duty to reduce the population of animals that need homes — most often by sterilizing them or e n couraging their sterilization — and running a breedingprogram contradicts this duty. Steelhammer's predicament, as reported in The Bulletin in February, caught Aldrich's attention. "She just happened to come across the article one day, called us and said do you still have the tarpans?" Steelhammer said, recalling her first interactions with Aldrich and Ramsay. "It was kind of like a miracle when I got that phone call," she said — finding a new home for the tarpans means their story can continue a few more generations.
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— Reporter: 541-617-7816, mmcleanC<bendbulletin.com
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This familyadventure could bescarygood
By Lynn O'RourkeHayes
and events marking Halloween and Dia de los Muertos, an D o g hosts, goblins a n d ancient holiday during which ghoulish events thrill y o u? friends and family gather to Here are five frightful places to honor those who have passed consider: on. 1. The Ghosts of New OrContact: 1- 8 00-284-2282; leans.Wander through cemitsatrip.org eteries and voodoo shops in a 4. Knott's Scary Farm, Buena city known for celebrating our Park, Calif.If you dare, enter the spookiest of holidays. Tour a "atmosfear," where more than swamp bytorchlight or gardens 1,000 free-roaming monsters known for mysterious residents lurk in the shadows throughout that sometimes appear and the 160-acre Southern Califordisappear. niapark. Contact: 1- 8 88-644-6787; With five new mazes and an hauntedhistorytours.com Elvira stage show, it's sure to be 2. Exbury Ghost Train, Hamp- a ghastly good time. shire, England.Hop aboard a Contact: 714- 220-5200; steam train located in one of knotts.com England's mostpopulargardens 5. Anoka, Minn.A pilgrimage for families. On it, you'll get a to the self-proclaimed Hallowhair-raising ride through pitch- een Capital of the Worldmay be black tunnels and past ghouls in order. Back in the day (circa and scary skeletons. Your hosts 1920), a group of concerned for the harrowing journey, Bat- parents concocted a plan to dity the Vampire and Napoleon vert their children's attention Bone-aparte, might tell tales of from pranks. Today, the event recent visits by members of the includes fun r u ns, parades, royal family. chili cook-offs, house-decoratContact: exbury.co.uk ing contests, pumpkin carving 3. Albuquerque, N.M.Visitors and ghostly walking tours. to this Southwest city will find Contact: a n okahalloween. more than a dozen celebrations com The Dallas Morning News
I I I
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT
i n in o e own e r a TV SPOTLIGHT
lections of handsome Cyrus (Peter Gadiot), a mysterious genie who captured her heart and then appeared to die in front of her. But in the nick of time, the Knave of Hearts (Michael Socha) arrives with word that Cyrus is alive. Alice then unleashessome impressive martial arts moves and breaks free to once again follow the White Rabbit (voice of John Lithgow) back intoWonderland. Also starring are E m ma
a nd many worlds and h as watched people destroy their "Once Upon aTime lives through selfish wishes in Wonderland" and yearned for the day that 8 p.m. Thursday, ABC he can live his own life. "And we loved the idea of By Kate O'Hare Alice meeting somebody like © Zap2it that. Basically, it's about how A s author George R. R . the two of them renew their Martin observed, "The greatsouls." It's unusual these days for est foolsare oftentimes more clever than the men who laugh TV storytellers to fuss much at them." about the state of p eople's To believe in something, to souls. But that doesn't bother stand for something, can make Kitsis and Horowitz. Rigby ("Prisoners' Wives") as "The world is very cynical," a man look like a fool to skeptics and sophisticates, but that the Red Queen and Naveen says Kitsis, "but there are a doesn't worry Edward Kitsis Andrews ("Lost") as the nelot of people who want to beand Adam Horowitz, creators farious genie Jafar. lieve in magic. These shows, "One of the things," says there are u n derlying mesof the hit ABC fairy-tale drama "Once Upon a Time" and Horowitz, "in 'Once Upon a sages about hope. For an hour Time' that we fell in love with now its spinoff, "Once Upon Tribune Media Services a week — sometimes people a Time in Wonderland," pre- Emma Rigby stars in "Once Upon a Time in Wonderland," premier- was the mash-up of how these want t o f o l low s o mething miering Thursday. ing Thursday on ABC. characters (from different that's more hopeful than just a In a dark time, Kitsis and stories) interacted with other serial killer. "That's how we feel. 'Once' Horowitz have staked their characters. So when we apa nd 'Wonderland' ar e f o r claim in the light. want to be hopeful." o f Disney's animated f i l m proached the 'Alice in Won" When we started to d o That doesn't mean that the "Aladdin." derland' story, we were look- believers." 'Once,'" he says, "(we learned former collegebuddies' shows "What we wanted to do," Set in Victorian England, ing for 'What is the way to tell that) everything that's cool in are sentimental mush. the drama — planned for one our version of the story'?' We says Horowitz, "is find ways "We still get dark," says Kit- season but with a possibility wanted to tell what came next to put on television unabashed the world is something you have to s-- on. It's a lot cooler sis, "but we provide light at the of more — stars Australian ac- when she came back." hope. We're not afraid to get "The truth i s," says K itto say you hate something end of the tunnel. And we're tress Sophie Lowe ("Adore") dark on the show and show than to say you're for some- not ashamed of that." as Alice, who has returned to sis, "it started off with 'Who bad things, but what we've thing. Everything was bleak In " Once Upon a T i m e the regular world from her ad- would Alice fall in love with?' always tried to do is find the and dark. Adam and I wanted in Wonderland," Kitsis and ventures in Wonderland. We loved the idea of, here's difference between darkness to write a show that gave us H orowitz have o nce m o re Unfortunately, all her talk an ignored little girl who foland bleak. We never wanted the feeling we did when Char- put together a colorful tossed of a Cheshire cat and a hoo- lowed a rabbit into a hole into to be bleak, darkness without kah-smoking caterpillar has a strange new land. Our Alice hope. lie got the keys to the factory salad with ingredients from "We always want to f i nd at the end of 'Willy Wonka.' different stories. Obviously her doctors convinced she's has father issues, which would "The Internet has really al- there arereferences to Lewis insane and determined to do be no surprise. w ithin t h e d a r k ness t h at "What we loved about the lowed people to get a lot more Carroll's "Alice's Adventures a treatment that will erase her there's a ray of light and that attention for h a t ing s ome- in Wonderland," but t h ere memories. genie is that he's a prisoner of no matter how bad things get, thing than to be for it. Our are also elements from "The Alice is t empted, mostly the bottle. It's somebody who there is a hope for a happy shows are forbelievers. We A rabian N i g hts" b y way because ofher painful recol- has gone all over many lands ending."
ami 's s eetons causeturmoi
MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. t
Dear Abby:I am the oldest of four children. I grew up in a family that looked perfect from the outside, but was far from it. My parents tried to shield us from most of the problems, but because I'm the oldest, I remember a lot. My parents both DEAR had affairs. My sibABBY lings recently learned about the affair Dad hadbecause Mom told them, but they have no idea about the one Mom had. Because of this, my brother hardly speaks to Dad. Mom was diagnosed with a mental disorder when I was a child. I remember her violent outbursts. I know Dad stayed only for us. We're all adults now, and my parents are divorced. My mother plays the victim and my brother blames Dad for everything. It breaks my heart. I have tried to convince Mom to stop trying to hurt Dad through my brother, but she won't. I want my family to be able to attend milestones without turmoil. I don't know how to make this better. Please help. — Doesn't Want the Turmoil Dear Doesn't: Making this better may take the help of a licensed professional and some family counseling — provided everyone is willing
to cooperate. But don't count onyour mother. She doesn't appear to be interested in healing any breaches. I do think, however, that because you are all adults, your siblings should know the entire story about your parents' infidelities — particularly your brother, so I, his relationship with Dad can be repaired. Dear Abby:Our son recently told us he will be proposing to his girlfriend before Christmas. We're happy for him, but concerned that he'll want to get married next year, which will be our 25th anniversary.We can'tafford to celebrate our 25th the way we want to and help with their expensive wedding. We have been planning this for years, and we don't want to sacrifice our celebration for their plans. We think they should either postpone the wedding or pay for it themselves. We have always taken care of our son, but we feel 2014 is "our" time. Are we wrong, and how can we tell him without feeling guilty? — Parents of the Future Groom Dear Parents:While you have always taken care of your son, he is an adult now and you should be able to communicate with him on an adult
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, OCT. 6, 2013:This yearyou often will
level. Tell him how pleased you are that he and his girlfriend are planning to be married, but that you will be unable to contribute financially becauseyou'recelebrating your 25th in 2014 and can't afford to do both. Not all couples marry soon after
becoming engaged.Some wait a year or longer, and more and more couples pay for their own weddings these days, so don't feel guilty. Dear Abby: I have been dating a man for the last three years who is very much my senior. His children are also much older than I am, and there is a m u tual awkwardness when we interact. My boyfriend does the best he can to ease the situation, but it is painfully obvious that they are uncomfortable with our relationship and my presence. What can I do to show them I want to be viewed as family, too? — Unwelcome in Ontario, Canada Dear Unwelcome:There is nothing you can do. But there is something your boyfriend can do. He can make it clear to his adult children that unless they make you feel more welcome than they have done, they will be seeing less of BOTH of you. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
might no longer be suitable. You could decide that you want to head in a different direction, simply because you feel so good today. Be understanding, but do not allowanyone to rain on your parade! Reach out to a friend. Tonight: Enjoy every moment.
come up with fun ideas. You also will be By Jacqueline Bigar more open to sharing and relating with others. You have insecurities, just like everyone else, but you will decide to take escape from reality. Tonight: Call it early. on one of them CANCER (June21-July22) Stars showthekind and change your SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21) of day you'll have pe rspective. If you ** * * * I f you hit a roadblock, count on** * Honor a need to slow down and your imagination. You also might want to ** * * * D ynamic are single, count consider reversing course and heading in perhaps handle several personal matters. ** * * P ositive o n an unusual This even might include taking a lengthy ** * A verage sed u ctiveness that an entirely new direction. Others seem to snooze or making a phone call. Allow your reach out to you, as they want your time ** S o-so will attract more and attention. Stay focused on your goals. day to flow with your innate needs and * Difficult than one potential desires. Tonight: Have a chat with a family Tonight: Let the fun go on. sweetie. You will member that is long overdue. have a choice to make. If you are attached, LEO (July23-Aug. 22) ** * * I f you wanted a quiet, peaceful CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) be sure to dote on your partner. You do ** * * You have more options than you not want to cause yourself any problems. day, give up or run away now! Others, realize. You might be overwhelmed by all specifically a grim family member, will SCORPIO can bequite possessive. seek you out. This person will ask you for of the possibilities around you. Count on ARIES (March21-April 19) making the right choice for you. You seem favor, and you will feel obligated to say ** * * Y ou'll see how worthwhile many a"yes." to be able to enjoy yourself no matter You need to put limits on what is of your efforts have been as adear loved where you are. Tonight: Make time for a b eing ask ed. Toni ght : Spe ak your m i nd. one makesevery attempt to be open and friend who is bummed out. VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) share his or her feelings with you. You AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18) ** * * Y ou could be rethinking a m ight decideto changehow youview an ** * * You could be full of fun and older friend or relative. Tonight: Someone decision you recently made. Trust thatyou energy, yet those around you might not be will know which way to head when you else wants to start a discussion. in the same light mood. Consider pitching are at a critical juncture. Whatever you do TAURUS (April 20-May20) in with a friend's project to help him or today will be done to excess, whether it ** * * You might find it difficult to is worrying, eating or simply visiting with her finish it. Once it is done, you will have remain serious with so many people a reason to celebrate. Tonight: Check in friends! Tonight: Be understanding. coming in and out of your life. Others with an older relative. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) continue to seekyou out. Your popularity thecostofa purchase PISCES (Fed. 19-March20) soars, yet the person you care most about * *** Checkout ** * * Y ou'll long for a change of thatyou feel would add to the quality of seems distant. Tonight: Indulge yourself scenery. Invite a loved one to join you on your life. Understand that the price might just one more time. a drive out of town to a favorite spot on a not be within your budget and that there GEMINI (May 21-June20) lake or some other scenic area. You will could be a lot of extra expenses you ** * * * Y our levelheaded approach, be happiest if you choose a setting near haven't yet considered. Tonight: Cocoon matched with an unusually creative idea, water. You will have a good time. Tonight: at home and do your own thing. could make the afternoon fun — not Happily return home. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) only for you, but also for others. This ** * * * P lans you made yesterday combination is a recipe for a wonderful © 2013 by King Features Syndicate
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • BAGGAGE CLAIM (PG-13) 3:05, 9:15 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)12:10, 2:35, 6, 8:55 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 23-0 (PG) I2:25, 2:50, 7:40, 10:05 • DON JON (R) 12:45, 3, 7:20, 10:10 • THE FAMILY (R) 12:30, 6:20 • GRACEUNPLUGGED (PG)12:35,3:I5,6:30,9:05 • GRAVITY(PG-13)2:45, 6:15, 9:10 • GRAVITY 3-0 (PG-13) 1,3:25, 3:55, 5:15, 7:05, 9:30 • GRAVITY IMAX3-0(PG-13) Noon, 2:30,4:50, 7:15, 9:35 • INSIDIOUS: CHAPTER(PG-13) 2 1:25, 4:15, 7:45, 10:15 • INSTRUCTIONSNOTINCLUDED (PG-13) I2:20, 3: IO, 6:05, 9 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-13) 12:55, 3:50, 6:50, 9:50 • METALLICATHROUGH THENEVER 3-0 (R)7:55,10:15 • PERCYJACKSON: SEAOF MONSTERS (PG)12:15 • PRISONERS (R) 12:50, 4:20, 8 • RUNNERRUNNER(R) l2:05, 5:05, 7:30, 9:50 • RUSH(R) I2:30, 3:35, 6:35, 9:25 • WE'RE THE MILLERS (R) 1:15, 4:05, 6:55, 10 • THEWIZARD OF OZ 3-0 (PG)1:05,3:40 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. I
TV TODAY 8 p.m. on HGTV,"Cousins Undercover" —You may hear echoes of "Extreme Makeover: Home Edition" in this new series starring John Colaneri and Anthony Carrino of "Cousins on Call." In each episode, they give a deserving person's home a major overhaul with help from family members, friends and neighbors. In the premiere, Ellen DeGeneres helps the duo surprise a new mother who recently lost her job by renovating her home's unlivable second floor — and more. 9 p.m. on E3, "The Good Wife" — Cary and Alicia (Matt Czuchry, Julianna Margulies) file suit against the National Security Agency on behalf of a client, unaware that the NSA is monitoring the firm's communications. Alicia receives some unexpected support from her mother (Stockard Channing). Eli (Alan Cumming) takes steps to secure a Supreme Court nomination for Diane (Christine Baranski) in the new episode "The Bit Bucket." 9 p.m. on FOOD,"Halloween Wars" — In this competition, which begins a newseason tonight, five teams made upof cake decorators, candy makers and pumpkin carvers work in unison to create the ultimate Halloween-themed display. Oneteam is eliminated each week until the winning crew claims a $50,000 prize. In the season premiere, "Zombie Prom," the teams create displays worthy of a dance for the undead. Actress Danielle Harris is the guest judge; Justin Willman hosts. 10 p.m. on l3, "The Mentalist" —As the CBI investigates the killing of a software engineer by a drone strike, Jane (Simon Baker) uncovers a key clue to Red John's methods, bringing the team into contact with four of the suspects, in the new episode "Black-Winged Red Bird." Michael Gaston, Xander Berkeley and Reed Diamond guest star. 10:01 p.m. on LIFE,"Witches of East End" —Julia Ormond ("Law 8 Order: Criminal lntent") stars in this new drama as Joanna, an artist and the mother of two grown daughters, Freya and Ingrid (Jenna Dewan-Tatum, Rachel Boston), living in a quiet seaside town. The girls don't know they're actually witches, but bizarre manifestations in the newly engaged Freya's life, along with a visit from Joanna's estranged sister (Madchen Amick), may force Joanna to come clean. ©Zap2<t
vPure &oA6 &o.
McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W. BondSt., 54I-330-8562 • THE HEAT (R) 9:15 • MAN OFSTEEL(PG-13) 6 • PLANES (G)11:30 a.m, 2 • After7 p.m., showsare2f and older only. Younger than 21 mayattend screenings before7 pm. if accompanied bya legal guardian.
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • DRINKING BUDDIES(R) 5 • PRINCE AVALANCHE(R) 7:15 I
Bend Redmond John Day Burns Lakeview La Pine
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road,
SiSlllRi VAEIIi PROMISE
541-548-8777 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)1I a.m.,1,3,5,7,9
• GRAVITY(PG-13)11:30a.m., 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30, 9:30 • PRISONERS (R) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15, 9: l5 • RUNNER RUNNER(R) 11:15 a.m., 1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15
Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)2,4,6 • GRAVITY(PG-13)2:30, 4:30, 6:30 • PRISONERS (R) 2:30, 5:20 • RUNNINGWILD — THE STORY OF DAYTON 0.HYDE (no MPAA rating) 2, 4:15, 6:15
Madras Cinema 5,1101 S.W.U.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)12:10, 2:30,4:45, 7 • THE FAMILY (R) 12:20, 2:40, 5, 7:20 • GRAVITY(PG-I3) 4:50 • GRAVITY 3-0(PG-13) 12:30, 2:40, 7:10 • PRISONERS (R) 12:25, 3:25, 6:25 • RUNNER RUNNER(R) I, 3, 5:10, 7:15 •
Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(Upstairs — PG) 1:10, 4: IO,7:10 • PRISONERS (R) 1, 3, 5, 7 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.
• Find a week's worth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's
0 G O! Magazine • Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at benddulletin.com/movies
Keese Rsess is o 5 Vsor old Chihuahua mix brought to ths shelter os n stroV ond, sodlV nsvsr rscloimsd. He is a verV sweet boV, but hs can bs a bit nsrvous oround suddsn noises ond f cist m ovements. Doss Vour homa fssl a bit smptV
nnd vou nesd compnnv on thsse long sarlV fall nights'? Coms to t he shsltsr todoV nnd get t o know Rssss!! HUMANE SOCIETVOF CCNTRRLOREGON/SPCR
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• • •
Scoreboard, D2 Golf, D2 Sports in brief, D2
Motor sports, D3 Prep sports, D4
College football, D5-D6
THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
arioa ea S re On Oi'Oll 0 Stanford's Ty
Montgomery, front, makes a touchdown catch during Saturday's 31-28 victory over
• The Ducks' QB throwsfor five touchdownsandrunsfor two more in a 57-16victory
Washington. By Arnie Stapleton The Associated Press
Pac-12 20regon Colorado
5Stanford 15 Washington
Notre Dame 22ArizonaState
BOULDER, Colo. — Even a s low start couldn't keep Marcus Mariota from calling it an early night. He threw five touchdown passes and ran for two scores as No. 2 Oregon brushed off some early trickery to rout Colorado 57-16 on Saturday. TheDucks' sophomore connected for two touchdowns each with Josh Huff and Bralon Addison, and played only 2'/2 quarters. The man getting so much of the early Heis-
season, yet he swears he doesn't mind being a sideline spectator after making quick work of opponents. "There's three other guys behind me and they practice their tails off all week and I think they deserve to play," Mariota said of backups Jeff Lockie and Jake Rodrigues. "And a lot of us (starters), our goal is to get those guys on the field." The Buffaloes had Folsom Field in a frenzy when they kept things tight early on, but the crowd didn't like it when Colorado kept going for field goals while the Ducks were piling up the points. Oregon (5-0, 2-0 Pac-12) has scored at least 55 points in all of its games under first-year coach Mark Helfrich, a former offensive coordinator at Colorado.
man hype still hasn't played a full game this
David Zalubowski /The Associated Press
Oregon wide receiver Bralon Addison is hoisted in the air by offensive lineman Jake Fisher after a touchdown catch against Colorado during the first quarter of Saturday's game in Boulder, Colo.
TDP 25 1Alabama GeorgiaState
4 OhioState 16 Northwestern
7 Louisville Temple
8 FloridaState 25 Maryland
10 LSU Mississippi State
11 Oklahoma TCU
13 SouthCarolina Kentucky
14 Miami GeorgiaTech
17 Baylor West Virginia
18 Florida Arkansas
19 Michigan Minnesota
20 TexasTech Kansas
2 1 Oklahoma State KansasState
23 FresnoState Idaho
Auburn 240le Miss
In October, showcasing a thriving sport that's not football
Officials looking at Summit-Bend Officials from the Oregon School Activities Association will take a look at the final play from Summit's 17-14
prep football victory over Bend High last Friday night.
The gameended controversially when the clock ran out on the
Lava Bears, who had fourth and goal on the Storm's1-yard line.
The gametape and
By Tyler Kepner New York Times News Service
Joe Kline /The Bulletin
Madras' Jered Pichette looks for running room against Molalla during a high school football game on Saturday afternoon at Culver High School's field. The White Buffaloes lost 49-0; see prep roundup, D4.
Cowgirs ead ocas at Mt. Hoodtourney Bulletin staff report GRESHAM — C r ook C o unty held its own at Saturday's Mt. Hood Tournament, which featured a competitive field filled with high-rank-
state titles. After defeating 6A schools Lake ing programs and championship- Oswego (25-15, 25-20) and Clackacaliber teams. mas (25-18, 25-23) in bracket play, C rook C o u nt y p l a ye d w e l l Crook County fell to the Eagles of throughout the day, according to Corvallis 25-23, 25-23. "It was really exciting because that Cowboys coach Rosie Honl, going 60 in pool play and advancing to the was kind of a hard loss on Thurssemifinals of the 13-team tourney at day," Honl said, referring to the CowMt. Hood Community College. But girls' five-set loss at Summit. "For the Class 4A Cowgirls, winners of them to come back and play so well, seven straight state championships, we didn't practice or anything. We ran into Santiam Christian, which talked about things that we wanted has won three of the past four 3A to change and changed them without
a practice. They mentally changed them." H anna Troutman had 59 k i l l s throughout the tournament, and Karlee Hollis added 50 kills. Aspen Christiansen was solid, Honl said, and Samantha Kaonis stepped up throughout the tourney, especially against Clackamas. As the Cavaliers keyed in on Troutman and Hollis, Kaonis went in and recorded several big kills en route to the win. Bend High went 4-2 in pool play to earn a matchup against Lebanon in the first round of the gold bracket. But the Lava Bears fell in three sets 25-19, 13-25, 15-10.
ATLANTA — In a happy little coincidence for a team that deserves one, the Pittsburgh Pirates have this Sunday all to themselves. The Steelers, their NFL neighbors on the city's North Shore, are off this weekend. A fall Sunday in Pittsburgh, with only baseball on the schedule? Imagine that. Anyone lucky enough to be at PNC Park on Tuesday will not forget the experience. T he stands r a ttled a n d hummed, the fans unleashing two decades of frustra- • Red Sox lead Rays 2-0; A's tion on the Cincinnati Reds, unnerving an ace starter ev e n series with Tigers, and expediting the firing of D3 a rival manager. "I've been to AFC playoffs, AFC championship games," Neil Walker, the Pirates' second baseman and a native son of Pittsburgh, said afterward, drenched in Champagne. "There were only 40,000 in the stands, but I'm pretty sure this was the loudest. This was absolutely incredible." The comparison of baseball to the NFL, in cities like Pittsburgh and the country as a whole,is never farfrom the surface. The notion that football rules and baseball is passe has persistedfor decades, never mind that the fundamental difference in the sportsthe schedules — invalidates the premise. One sport has 16 games and plays once a week. The other has 162 games and plays almost every day. Both are fascinating and fun to watch, and loyalties are passed down through generations. The one with 10 times the scarcity, naturally, has higher ratings and draws bigger crowds to its individual games. The one with more dates to sell, naturally, has more total viewers and ticket buyers, taking the entire schedule into account. Those who bash baseball forget the second part. SeeOctober /D6
written opinions from
each member of the five-man officiating crew have been sent to
OSAA assistant executive director Brad Gar-
Option offenses are finding lessroom to run wild this season
rett and OSAA football rules interpreter Clark
By Mark Maske
Sanders, Tim Huntley,
The shiniest new toys in the NFL last season were the option-style offenses that the Washington Redskins, San Francisco 49ers and Seattle Seahawks used to help unveil their young quarterbacks as dual-threat, runningand-passing dynamos. But are those toys, now dented and scuffed and no longer resembling the latest-and-greatest thing, already headed for the discount bin? A quarter of the way into the new season, it is clear that NFL defenses have come up with some ofthe answers thateluded them last season when option offenses were becoming such
The Washington Post
commissioner of the Central Oregon Football
Officials Association, said Saturday night. "That's the procedure
any time a situation comes up that is unclear," Huntley said. Huntley did not expect a statement from OSAA until Monday at the earliest. "What should have
been done orwhat could have beendone," Huntley said, "that's in
(Sanders') hands now." — Bulletin staffreport
Richard Lipski /The Associated Press
The Washington Redskins and quarterback Robert Griffin III have seen their option-style offense sputter after experiencing lots of success in the 2012 season.
NFL a craze. Two of the teams that thrived the most a year ago with such offensive approaches, the Redskins with Robert Griffin III and the 49ers with Colin Kaepernick, are struggling with their quarterbacks in their second seasons as starters. League-wide, the average gain per rushing attempt on option plays has
dropped by nearly a yard. "Peopleare defending the read option better across the entire league,"said Charley Casserly, the formergeneral manager of the Redskins and Houston Texans. SeeOption/D4
According to Ben Stockwell, the director
of analysi s for the website ProFootballFocus, option-play runs
league-wide this season
had gained an average of 4.9 yards through last weekend's play, down from 5.8 yards per attempt last season.
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
COREBOARD ON DECK
Monday Volleyball: Estacada at Madras,6p.m.
Boys soccer: Bend at Ridgeview,4:30 p.m.; Elmira at Sisters, 4:30 p.mcEstacadaat Madras,4:30 p.m.; Sweet Homeat La Pine,4.30p.m., Redmond at SummiJV, t 4:30 p.m.; MountainViewat Crook County, 4 30 p.m. Girls soccer: Bend at Ridgevrew,3 p.mzSisters at Elmira, 4:30p.m.; Madrasat Estacada,4 p.mJLa Pine atSweetHome,430 p.mc RedmondJV at Summit, 3p.m MountainViewat CrookCounty,
NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE AH TimesPDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE
NewEngland Miami N.Y.Jets Buffalo
Volleyball: Ridgeviewat Bend,6:30 p.m.; Swee t Home atSisters, 6:45 p.mJLaPine atElmira, 6:45 p.m.; CulveratWesternMennonite, 6 p.m.; Crook County atMountain View,6:30p.m.; Summitat Redmond,6.30p.m. Boys water polo: Summiat t Bend, 7:30p.m. Girls water polo: Summiatt Bend, 6:30p.m.
PREP SPORTS Football Saturday Class 4A Trt-VaHeyConference MolaHa 49, Madras0 (At Culver)
21 14 14 0 — 49
0 0 0 0 — 0 Madras Mol — IsaiahGanz55pass fromAustin Alexander (Landon Desrosiers kick) Mol — Isaiah Bilbrey 2run(Desrosiers kick) Mol —Alexander16run(Desrosiers kick) Mol — Bilbrey 3 run(Desrosiers kick) Mol —DevonSchaefer68 passfrom Alexander(Desrosierskick) Mol — Schae fer 43 passfromAlexander(Desrosrers kick) Mol —Ganz21run(Desrosiers kick)
GOLF Professional Presidents Cup Saturday At Muirfiald Village Golf Club Dublin, Ohio Yardage:7,354; Par: 72
UNITEDSTATES11'/x, INTERNATIONAL 6'/x
Foursomes UnitedStates L International 0(fourmatchesin-
JasonDufner and Zach Johnson,United States, def. Richard SterneandMarcl.eishman, Intemational, 4and 3. JasonDayandGrahamDeLaet, International, all square through 13holes with Phil Mickelsonand Keegan Bradley,UnitedStates. Louis OosthuizenandCharl Schwartzel, International,3 upthrough 12holesoverWebbSimpsonand BrandtSnedeker, UnitedStates. Bill Haasand SteveStricker, United States, 2 up through 10holesover AdamScott andHideki Matsuyama, Intemational. ErnieElsandBrendondeJonge,International,2 up through 9holesoverTigerWoods andMatt Kuchar, UnitedStates. FourbaHs United States 4, International t Phil Mickelson andKeegan Bradley, UnitedStates, def. ErnieEsand BrendondeJonge, International, 2 and L JasonDayandGrahamDeLaet, Internatronal, def. SteveStrickerandJordan Spieth, UnitedStates,2up. Bill HaasandWebb Simpson, UnitedStates, def. Angel Cabrera andBrandenGrace, International, 4 arld 3.
BrandtSnedekerandHunter Mahan, United States, def. LouisOosthuizenandCharl Schwartzel, International,2up. Tiger Woods andMatt Kuchar,UnitedStates, def. AdamScottandHideki Matsuyama,International, 1
Foursomas(completedfrom Friday) International 3, United States 3 Phil Mickelson andKeegan Bradley, UnitedStates, def. Jason DayandGrahamDeLaet, International, 4 and 3. ErnieElsandBrendondeJonge,International, def. Bill Haas andHunter Mahan,United States,4and3 SteveStrickerandJordan Spieth, UnitedStates, def. Branden GraceandRichardSterne, International, 2 andL Angel Cabrera andMarc Leishman, International, def. WebbSimpsonandBrandt Snedeker, United States, 2 andL Tiger Woods andMatt Kuchar,UnitedStates, def. Louis Oosthuizen andCharl Schwartzel, International, 4andZ AdamScott andHideki Matsuyama,Intemational, def. JasonDufner andZachJohnson, UnitedStates, 2 andL Seve Trophy Saturday At Saint-Nom-la-BretecheGolf Club Saint-Nom-la-Bretacha, Franca Yardage:6,983; Par: 72 Continental Europe9, Great Britain A Ireland 9 A.M. Foursomes NicolasColsaertsandGonzaloFernandez-Castano, Cont. Europe,halvedwith PaulLawrie andStephen Gallacher,GB8,1 Joost LuitenandGregory Bourdy,Cont. Europe, def. JamieDonaldsonandMarc Warren, GB81,2 and L Chris Wood andScott Jamieson,GBBI, def. Thorbjom OlesenandFrancesco Molinari, Cont. Europe, 2 andL Miguel Angel Jimenezand Matteo Manassero, Cont. Europe,def.PaulCaseyandTommyFleetwood, GBS I, 1hole. P.M. Foursomas Paul LawrieandStephenGallacher, GB&l, def. Nicolas Cosaerts andGon zalo Fernandez-Castano, Cont. Europe, 2and1. Jamie Donaldsonand Marc Warren, GB81def. ThomasBjorn andMikko llonen, Cont. Europe,2 and L Joost LuitenandGregoryBourdy,Cont. Europe, def. ChrisWoodandScott Jamieson, GBII, 2 holes. Paul Caseyand David Lynn, GB&l, def. Miguel Angel Jimenez and Matteo Manassero, Cont.Europe, I hole.
Indianapolis Tennessee Houston Jacksonville Cleveland Baltimore Cincinnati Pittsburgh
W L 4 0 3 1 2 2 2 3 South W L 3 1 3 2 2 0 4 North W L 3 2 2
T Pct PF PA 0 LOOO 89 57 0 J750 91 91 0 .500 68 88 0 .400 112 130 T Pct PF PA 0 J750 105 51 0 J750 98 69 0 .500 90 105 0 .000 31 129
T Pct PF PA 0 .600 101 94 2 0 .500 91 87 2 0 .500 81 Bt 4 0 .000 69 110
W L T Pct PF PA Denver 4 0 0 L000179 91 KansasCity 4 0 0 1000102 41 San Diego 2 2 0 .500 108 102 Oakland 1 3 0 .250 71 91 NATIONALCONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA 2 2 0 .500 104 85 Dallas Philadelphia 1 3 0 .250 99 138 Washington 1 3 0 .250 91 112 N.Y.Giants 0 4 0 .000 61 146 South W L T Pct PF PA NewOrleans 4 0 0 1 000 108 55 Carolina I 2 0 .333 68 36 Atlanta 1 3 0 .250 94 104 TampaBay 0 4 0 .000 44 70 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 3 I 0 .750 122 101 Chicago 3 I 0 .750 127 114 GreenBay 1 2 0 .333 96 88 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 115 123 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 4 0 0 I 000 109 47 San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 79 95 Arizona 2 2 0 .500 69 89 St. Louis I 3 0 .250 69 121
—SAINTS:OUT:NTBrodrick Bunkley(calf), S RomanHarper(knee),RBMark Ingram(toe), WRLance Moore(hand), DETyrunnWalker(knee). QUESTIONABLE DE TomJohnson(hamstring), CBKeenanLewis (hip). PRO BABLE: GTimLelito (calf). BEARS:OUT: S Anthony Walters (hamstring). QUES TIONABLE: DT Stephen Paea (toe), CBCharles Tilman(grorn, knee). PRO BABLE: TEMartelus Bennett (shoulder), WR BrandonMarshall (foot), CBSherrick McManis (quadriceps),LBD.J. Wiliams (ilness). PHILADELPHIAEAGLESat NEWYORK GlANTS — EAGLES:QUESTIONABLE: S Patrick Chung (shoulder). PRO BABLE: CBBrandon Boykin (shoulder), DEFletcher Cox(quadriceps). GIANTS: OUT: CDavid Baas(neck), CBJayronHosley (hamstring), DTLinvalJoseph(ankle, knee),TEAdrien Robinson(foot), CBAaron Ross(back). DOUBTFUL CB Corey Webster (groin). QUES TIONABLE: DT Cullen Jenkins(knee,Achiles), WRLouis Murphy (ankle).PROBABLE:LBMarkHerzich (toe), DTShaun Rogers(back) CBTerrell Thomas(knee). KANSASCITYCHIEFSatTENNESSEE TITANS —CHIEFS:OUT:TEric Fisher(concussron), TETravis Kelce (knee).QUESTIONABLE. TEAnthony Fasano (ankle,knee),CBBrandonFlowers(knee), SKendrick Lewis(ankle).PROBABLE: GJeff Allen (groin), GJon
Asamoah (knee), RBJamaal Charles (toes), PDustin Colquitt (rightknee),CBMarcusCooper (knee,thigh), CRodne yHudson(shin),LBJames-MichaelJohnson (thumb),TESean McGrath(knee), RBAnthonySherman (knee).TITANS:OUT:RBShonnGreene(knee), DT SammiHi e l (ankle),QBJakeLocker (hip, knee). QUESTIN OABLE: LB Patrick Bailey (hamstring), DE Ropati Pitoitua (shoulder), T DavidStewart (calf), CB Blidi Wreh-Wilson(hamstring). PRO BABLE: WR KennyBritt(neck,ribs). JACKSONVILLEJAGUARS at ST
Thursday's Game Cleveland37,Buffalo 24 Today's Games Detroit atGreenBay,10a.m. New Or eansatChicago,10a m. Kansas CityatTennessee,10a.m. Jacksonville at St. Louis,10a.m. NewEnglandatCincinnati, 10 a.m. Seattleatlndianapolis, 10a.m. BaltimoreatMiami,10 a.m. Phi adelphiaat N YGiants,10a m. Carolina atArizona,1:05 p.m. Denverat Dallas,1:25 p.m. Housto natSanFrancisco,5:30 p.m. San DiegoatOakland, 8:35 p.m. Open:Minnesota,Pittsburgh,TampaBay,Washington Monday'sGame N.Y. JetsatAtlanta, 5:40 p.m.
Injury Report NEWYORK— The updatedNational Football Leagueinjury report,asprovidedbytheleague: NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS at CINCINNATI BENGALS — PATRIOTS:OUT:RB Stevan Ridley (knee).DOUBTFIJL: WRMatthew Slater (wrist).
QUESTI ONABLE:WR DannyAmendol a (groin),RB BrandonBolden(knee), WRAaronDobson(neck), TE RobGronkowski (back,forearm), LBDont'a Hightower (knee), LB JerodMayo(ankle), WRKenbrell Thompkins (shoulder), TSebastian Vollmer(foot), RBLeon Washington(thigh), S TavonWilson (hamstring). PROBA BLE: CBKyle Arrington (groin), T Wil Svitek (knee). BENGALS:DOUBTFUL: CBBrandon Ghee (thigh), CBLeonHall (hamstring), G Mike Pollak (knee).QUE STIONABLE: DEMichael Johnson (concussion), CB DreKirkpatrick (hamstring). PROBABLE: LB Vontaze Burfict (neck),LBJamesHarrison (knee), SReggieNelson (hamstnng). DETROITLIONS at GREEN BAY PACKERS —LIONS:OUTWRNateBurleson(forearm). QUES-
TIONAB LE:CBChris Houston(hamstring), WRCalvrn Johnson(knee), SGlover Quin(ankle). PROBABLE: DE ZiggyAnsah(abdomen), SLouis Delmas(knee), WR PatrickEdwards (ankle), TJasonFox(groin), DE Israel Idonije(hamstring), CBRashean Mathis (head), LB AshleePalmer(ankle), G RobSims(shoulder). PACKERS:OUT:CBCaseyHayward(hamstring), RB JamesStarks(knee), GGreg Van Roten(foot). PROBABLE:SMorgan Burnett(hamstring), CBJarrett Bush (hamstring), TEJermichael Finley (concussion), RB JohnathanFranklin (foot), RBJohnKuhn (hamstring), RB Eddiel.acy(concussion), LBClay Matthews(hamstring). SEATTLE SEAHAWKS at INDIANAPOLIS COLTS —SEAH AWKS: OUT:T BrenoGiacomini (knee), DTJordanHill (biceps), RB Spencer Ware (ankle). DOU BTFUL: CBJeremy Lane (hamstring). QUESTIO NABLE:TEZach Miler (hamstring), CMax Unger(arm).PROBABLE: DEMichael Bennett (back), DE ChrisClemons(not injury related),SJeronJohnson (hamstring), RBMarshawnLynch (not injury related),DTBrandonMebane(knee), CBWalter Thurmond(shoulder), LBK.J. Wright(shoulder). COLTS: OUT:RBAhmad Bradshaw(neck), RBStanley Havili (ankle), DTRicky JeanFrancois (groin), S LaRon Landry(ankle), LBBjoernWerner(foot). PROBABLE: CB Vontae Davis (foot), SDeanoHowell (toe), GHugh Betting line Thornton(shoulder). BALTIMORERAVENS at MIAMI DOLPHINS NFL — RAVENS: DOUBTFUL: NTTerrenceCody (knee), (Home teamsin CAPS) C Ryan Jensen(ioot). QUESTIONABLE: LB Arthur Favorite Opening Currant Underdog Brown (shoulder), WRMarlonBrown (thigh), RB Today E .B 3 TITANS ShaunDraughn(ankle), WRJacobyJones (knee), Chiefs Ravens LB Albert McClelan(shoulder), DT MarcusSpears DOLPHINS 3 3 13 I 15 Jaguars (knee), WRBrandonStokley (thigh), WRDeonte RAMS BENGALS 1 P K Patriots Thompson(concussion), CBLardarius Webb (thigh). DOLPHINS: OUT: CB Dimitri Patterson (groin). Seahawks 3 3 COLTS QUESTIO NABLE.WRBrandonGibson(ankle), SDon PACKER S 6.5 7 Lions Jones(elbow), LBJasonTrusnik (rib), DECameron Saints PK BEARS Wake(knee).PROBABLE: CBNolanCarroll (ankle),S GIANTS Z5 LS Eagles Chris Clemons (glute), LB DannegElerbe (knee), LB Panthers 1.5 2 CARDINALS JonathanFreeny(shoulder), LB KoaMisi (shoulder), Chargers 5 5 RAIDER S DT PaulSoliai (knee). Broncos 6.5 8 COWBO YS NEW ORLEANSSAINTS atCHICAGO BEARS 49ERS 7 6.5 Texans
MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprfnt Cup Hollywood Casino 400 Lineup After Friday qualifying; racetoday At KansasSpeedway Kansas City, Kan. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number inparentheses) t. (29) Kewn Harvick, Chevrolet,)87.526 mph. 2. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,187.48. 3. (48)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet,187.162. 4 (2) BradKeselowski, Ford,186.233. 5. (22)JoeyLogano,Ford,186.I68. 6. (88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,186.072. 7. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota, 185.893. 8 (27) PaulMenard, Chevrolet,185.874. 9. (99)CarlEdwards,Ford,185.669. 10. (11)DennyHamlin, Toyota,185.433. 1L (55) BrianVickers, Toyota,)8542. 12. (42)JuanPablo Montoya,Chevrolet,185.26L 13. (56)Martin TruexJr., Toyota,185.204. 14. (24)JeffGordon,Chevrolet,185.14L 15. (5)KaseyKahne,Chevrolet,184982. IB. (3I) JeffBurton,Chevrolet,184.925. 17. (39)RyanNewman,Chevrolet,184.628. 18. (18)KyleBusch, Toyota,184.603. Ig. (78)KurtBusch,Chevrolet, 184.477. 20. (43)AricAlmirola, Ford,184.382. 2L (51) JustinAllgaier,Chevrolet,184.106. 22. (15)Clint Bowyer,Toyota,183.73 23. (14)MarkMartin, Chevrolet,183.667. 24. (1)JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet,183.38. 25. (9)MarcosAmbrose, Ford,183.069. 26. (16)GregBiffle, Ford,182.803. 27. (83)DavidReutimann,Toyota,182.685. 28. (47) AJAlmendinger,Toyota,1BZ53L 29. (10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet,182.039. 30. (30)ColeWhitt, Toyota,182.02. 3L (98) MichaelMcDowell, Ford,181.971. 32. (34)DavidRagan,Ford, 18L959. 33. (36)J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet, I81.953 34. (38)DavidGililand, Ford,I81.892. 35. (32)TimmyHil, Ford,181.843 36. (93)TravisKvapil, Toyota,18L83. 37. (13)CaseyMears, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (35)JoshWise, Ford, Owner Points. 39. (87)JoeNemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (95)ReedSorenson,Ford, Owner Points. 41. (7)DaveBlaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (40)TonyRaines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (33)LandonCassig, Chevrolet, OwnerPoints
IndyCar Grand Prix ofHouston1 Saturday At Reliant Park
Lap length: 1.683 miles (Starting position in parentheses) L (3) ScottDixon,Dallara-Honda,90, Running. 2 (5) Simona deSilvestro, Dallara-Chevrolet, 90, Running. 3. (12)JustinWilson,Dallara-Honda,90,Running. 4. (4) SimonPagenaud,Dallara-Honda, 90,Running. 5 (18) JosefNew garden, Dallara-Honda,90, Running.
6. (9)JamesJakes,Dagara-Honda,90, Running. 7 (24) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda,90,Running 8. (14) SebastienBourdais, Dallara-Chevrolet, 90, Running. 9. (8) E.J.Viso, Dallara-Chevrolet,90,Running. 10. (7)LucaFiippi, Dalara-Honda,90,Running. tt. (16) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda,90, Running. 12. (2)Will Power,Dalara-Chevrolet,90, Running. I3. (10) MarcoAndretti, Dallara-Chevrolet,90,Running. 14. (19) SebastianSaavedra, Dallara-Chevrolet, 89, Running. IS. (20) Dario Franchitti, Dallara-Honda,89 Running. 16. (11)MikeConway, Dallara-Honda,85, Contact. 17. (I) Takuma Sato, Dalara-Honda, 82,Handling 18. (21) Helio Castroneves,Dallara-Chevrolet, 80, Running. 19.(17) OriolServia,Dagara-Chevrolet, 63, Mechanical. 20. (15) RyanHunter-Reay, Dallara-Chevrolet, 57, Electrical. 2L (13) TonyKanaan, Dalara-Chevrolet, 34, Running. 22. (23)TristanVautier, Dallara-Honda,32,Running. 23. (22) EdCarpenter,Dagara-Chevrolet, 30, Running. 24. (6) James Hinchcliffe, Dagara-Chevrolet, L Contact. Race Statistics Winner'saveragespeed. 76856. TimeofRace:I:54:48.3924. Margin ofVictory: Under Caution. Cautions: 7for27 laps. LeadChanges:4among27drivers. Lap LeadersSato1-6, Power7-37, Dixon38-63, Power 64-72, Dixon73-90. Points :Castroneves 513,Dixon505,Pagenaud 463, Andretti 447, Hunter-Reay437, J.Wilson 428, Franchitti 403,Power390, Hinchcliffe 382,Kimball 382.
NHRA NATIONALHOT ROD ASSOCIATION
Auto-Plus Nationals Saturday At Maple GroveRaceway Mohnton, Pa. First Roundpairings for today's eliminations Top Fuel L Morgan Lucas,3.772seconds, 322.19mphvs. 16. SidneiFrigo, 3.897,304.60; 2. ShawnLangdon,
3.776, 325.14vs. 15. LeahPruett, 3.869,3I9.98; 3 Tony Schumch aer, 3.778, 323.97vs. 14.Terry McMillen, 3.863,321.50; 4. BrandonBernstein, 3.78B, 324.44 vs.13.KhalidalBalooshi, 3.843,32t.89; 5. Antron Brown,3.793, 324.98vs.12. Billy Torrence, 3.82L 320.58;6. DougKalitta, 3.808,322.27vs. 11. Brittany Force, 3.820, 323.58; 7. Bob Vandergriff, 3.809, 323.04vs. 10. DawdGrubnic, 3.819,32Z96; 8. SpencerMassey,3 813,31998vs. 9. ClayMilican, 3.814,32L66. Did Not Qualify 17. Steve Torrence, 3.996, 311.05.
L John Force,FordMustang, 3987, 329.50 vs. IB. Jeff Arend, DodgeCharger, 4.IBB, 305.01; 2. CourtneyForce,Mustang,4.025,318.54vs. 15.Blake Alexander,Charger,4.156, 30020; 3. JackBeckman, Charger,4.034, 318.99vs. 14.Alexis DeJoria, Toyota Camry,4.145,307.02,4. Matt Hagan, Charger, 4.035, 31945 vs.13.TonyPedregon,Camry, 4J99, 30688; 5. JohnnyGrayCharger,4.067, 313.88 vs. 1Z Ron Capps,Charger,4.110,31L56; 6. Robert Hight,Mustang, 4072,31586vs.1L ChadHead, Camry, 4.I09, 307.16; 7. TimWilkerson, Mustang,4.072, 312.42 vs. 10. DelWorsham,Camry,4.084, 313.37; 8. Cruz Pedregon,Camry, 4.077, 311.13vs. 9. BobTasca III, Mustang,4.081,313.00. Did NotQuality: 17 Paul Lee,4.329, 287.72; 18. Mike Smith,6.062, 119.05. Pro Stock L Jason l.ine,ChevyCamaro, 6.573, 210.87 vs. IB.Kenny Delco,Chevy Cobalt,6.676,207.43;2. Allen Johnson,DodgeAvenger, 6.579, 210.34 vs. 15. GregStanfield, Camaro, 6.648, 20823; 3. Mike Edwards,Camaro, 6.580, 210.64 vs. 14. SteveKent, Camaro,6.639, 208.52; 4. JegCoughlin, Avenger, 6.581, 209.95vs. 13. Larry Morgan,Ford Mustang, 6.620, 208.7th 5.V.Gaines, Avenger, 6.586 210.60 vs. 12.ShaneGray, Camaro, 6616,209.65; 6. Richie Stevens,Camaro, 6.587, 2I0.50 vs.1I. GregAnderson, Camaro,6.598,209.85; 7.Erica Enders-Stevens, Camaro, 6.587, 210.11 vs 10. Buddy Perkinson, Camaro,6.591,210.21;B. Vincent Nobile,Avenger, 6.589, 20995 vs. 9. Mark Martino, PontiacGXP , 6590,209.69. Did Not Qualify: 17. Rodger Brogdon, 6.679, 207.94;18.JohnGaydoshJr, 6.757,204.35;19. Frank Gugliotta, 6.758,204.85 Pro StockMotorcycle L Michae lRay,Buell,6.857,193.38 vs.Bye;2. HectorAranaJr, Buell, 6.862,195J 9vs. 15. We sley Wells, Suzuki7.139 , 187.89; 3.HectorArana,Buell, 6871, 195.19vs. 14. JoeDeSantis, Suzuki, 7.037, I88.36; 4. MattSmith, Bueg,6.889, 193.49 vs. 13. Chaz Kennedy,Buell, 7.015, 18817, 5. John Hall, Buell, 6914, 19ZBB vs 12 ShawnGann, Buell, 7.0IO, I91.29, 6.AdamArana, Buell, 6.934, 192.99 vs. TL Eddie Krawiec, Harley-Davidson, 6.993, 189.15; 7 LETonglet, Suzuki, 6.957,19184 vs 10. Scotty Pogacheck,Bueg,6.980, 190.00; 8. Andrew Hines, Harley-Davidson,6.973,189.90vs.9.Steve Johnson,Suzuki,6.975,191.54.
L.A. Lakers104,GoldenState95 Today's Game Denverat L.A.Lakers, 630p.m.
Toronto at Boston,4:30p.m. Atlanta atMiami, 4:30p.m. Memphisvs. ChicagoatSt. Louis, MO,5 p.m. NewOrleansat Dallas, 5:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Portland,7p.m. SacramentoatGolden State, 7:30p.m.
WNBA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION
AH TimesPDT FINALS
Today,Oct.6:Atlanta atMinnesota, 5:30p.m. Tuesday,Oct. 8:Atlanta atMinnesota, 5p.m. Thursday,Oct.10: MinnesotaatAtlanta, 5:30 p.m. x-Sunday,Oct.13: MinnesotaatAtlanta, 5p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct.16: Atlantaat Minnesota, 5p.m.
GF GA 12 8 7 2 6 7 5 5 7 5 4 9 4 5 2 7 GF GA 7 I 6 6 6 6 10 12 2 3 3 7 4 2 7
TENNIS Professional China Open Saturday At The Beijing TennisCentra Beijing Purse: Men,$3.57million (WTBOO); Woman, $5.19 million (Pramier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Semifinals RafaelNadal(2), Spain, def.TomasBerdych (4), CzechRepublic, 4-2retired NovakDjokovic(1), Serbia,def. RichardGasquet (5),France,6-4,6-2. Woman Samifinals SerenaWiliams(I), UnitedStates,def. Agnieszka Radwanska (3), Poland,6-2, 6-2. Jelena Jankovic(8), Serbia,def. PetraKvitova(9), CzechRepublic, 6-7(7), B-t, 6-L
GF GA 11 2 9 2 10 7 8 7 4 5 5 7 3 7
St. Louis Co orado Winnipeg Chicago Dallas Minnesota Nashville
GF GA 8 2 8 8 7 6 5 5 5 9 6 7 6 11
Saturday At Ariake Colosseum Tokyo Purse: $1.44 million (WT500) Surface: Hard-Outdoor
MilosRaonic(3),Canada,def. IvanDodig, Croatia, 7-6 (4),6-I Juan MartindelPotro(1), Argentina, def. Nicolas Almagro(6), Spain, 7-6 (7),TLB(1).
MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AH TimesPDT
W L T P t sGF GA x-NewYork 15 9 8 5 3 50 39 SporlingKansasCity 15 10 6 St 44 29 Houston 1 3 10 8 4 7 39 37 Montreal 1 3 10 7 4 6 48 45 Philadelphia 1 2 10 9 4 5 39 39 Chicago 1 2 12 7 4 3 41 45 NewEngland I t I t 9 42 44 36 Columbus 1 2 15 5 4 1 40 42 TorontoFC 5 16 11 26 29 46 D.C. 3 22 6 1 5 20 55
W L T P t sGF GA R eal SaltLake 1 5 1 0 7 5 2 55 40 Seattle 15 9 6 5 1 40 34 Portland 1 2 5 13 49 46 31 Colorado 1 3 9 9 4 8 42 32 L osAngele s 13 1 1 6 4 5 46 37 SanJose 1 2 11 8 4 4 32 41 Vancouver 1 1 11 8 4 1 42 39 FC Dallas 10 10 11 41 43 47 ChivasUSA 6 17 8 2 6 29 55 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie. x- clinchedplayoff berth
Saturday's Games NewYork2, New England2,tie SportingKansasCity1, Columbus0 Philadelphia I,TorontoFC0 RealSaltLake1, FCDagas1, tie Co orado 5, Seatle FC1 Today's Games ChivasUSAat LosAngeles, 2p.m. PortlandatVancouver,5 pm.
BASKETBALL NBA National Basketball Association
PreseasonGlance AH TimesPDT
Saturday'sGames Chicago 82, Indiana76 NewOrleans116,Houston115
PITTSBU RGHPIRATES— Sent RHPDukeWelker to Minnesota to completeanearlier trade. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association PHILADELP HIA76ERS— SignedFGani Lawal. PORTLAND TRAIL BLAZERS Named Rob
WerdannandZendonHamilton assistant coachesfor Idaho(NBADL).
FOOTBALL National Football League JACKSON VILLEJAGUARS— Activated WRJustin Blackmon fromthe reservefsuspendedlist. WaivedG JacquesMcClendon. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS — Signed S Kanorris DavisandLBJa'GaredDavis fromthepractice squad. NEWYORKGIANTS — Activated S Will Hil. Signed CBCharles Jamesfromthe practice squad. PlacedCBAaronRossoninjured reserve. WaivedOL DallasReynolds. NEWYORKJETS— Actwated RBMike Goodson from theexemptlist. Signed WRMichael Campbell from thepracticesquad. ReleasedLBRickySapp and WR Ryan Spadola OAKLAND RAIDERS— Signed OLJack Cornell from the practice squad. WaivedGAntoineMcCain. SEATTLESEAHAWKS — Released WR Stephen Williams.ActivatedLBBruceIrvin fromroster exempt status. ReeasedDTSealver Siligafrom the practice squad. SignedDTD'Anthony Smith to the practice
TENNESSEETITANS — Signed QB Rusty Smith from the practice squad WaivedDEKeyuntaDawson. HOCKEY
BUFFALO SABRES—RecalledDAlexanderSulzer and GMattHackettfromRochester (AHL). NEW YOR K RANGERS— Assigned F J.T Miler to Hartford(AHL).
FISH COUNT Upstream daily movem ent of adult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadare notavailable becauseofthefederal government shutdown.
mericansseizein ro a rain reSi en S u The Associated Press
D UBLIN, O h i o The Americans are assured of being in the lead going into the final round of the rain-plagued Presidents Cup. ZGCh JOhnSOn hOled 0Ltt from the 15th fairway for eagle to complete a swift turnaround in foursomes and give t he Americans yet another point toward winning the Presidents Cup for the fifth straight time. Johnson and Jason Dufner won six of eight holes to go from 2 down to a 4-and-3 win over Richard Sterne and Marc Leishman. That was the only foursomes match that finished before it became too dark to play Saturday at Muirfield Village. But this much was clear — the Americans are in control and have been the whole way. Another rain delay kept the matches from finishing for the second straight day, this time because of the work needed
The final hour was another example of that. Early in the foursomes sesto drain th e saturated golf sion, the board was filled with course. The four matches were blue International scores on to resume this morning, fol- the front nine. Steve Stricker lowed by an early start to the and Bill Haas warmed up their 12 singlesmatches because of putters and went from 1 down more rain in the forecast. to a 2-up lead through 10 holes. The win by Johnson and Phil Mickelson and Keegan Dufner gave the Americans Bradley, who rallied earlier in an 1lr/a-6r/z lead, meaning they a fourballs match to win, were were assured at least a one- 3 down through seven holes point lead going into singles. when Mickelson made two big Since the Presidents Cup be- putts that led to them squaring gan in 1994, no team has ever the match through 14 holes. trailed going into singles and T iger W oods a n d M a t t won outright. The Americans Kuchar, undefeated in all three were three points behind in matches they have played this 2003 and rallied for that infa- week, were 2 down against Ermous tie in South Africa. nie Els and Brendon de Jonge "The U.S. has really been through nine holes. Louis Oostunrelenting," Int e r national huizen and Charl Schwartzel captain Nick Price said. "They were 3 up over Webb Simpson have just played superbly the and Brandt Snedeker through last three days. Any slip from 12 holes. "We're still in pretty good us and we find ourselves one or two down very quickly." shape," Price said. " If w e
can turn one of these games around tomorrow, it w o u ld make our life a lot easier going into singles." But not that easy. The Americans have a 5-1-3 advantage in the singles session at the Presidents Cup, the only loss coming in 2007 at Royal Montreal when they started the final round with a seven-point lead. The International team was doing well to stay in range until one session put it in a big hole. Woods hit an approach into 5 feet for birdie on the 13th, Kuchar finally made a putt with a 7-foot birdie on the 14th and Woods drilled a fairway metal that landed with a splat on the 15th green just 4 feet belOW the CLTP. He CrOuChed and extended his arms as he marched along,another signature shot for him at this event. The concededeagle completed a stretch that took them from 1 down to 2 up with three holes
to play. They closed out Adam Scott and Hideki Matsuyama with Kuchar's birdie on the 18th. Snedeker and H unter Mahan held on in a tough match against Oosthuizen and Schwartzel, winning 2 up. "In the morning, we played exceedingly well," U.S. captain Fred Couples said. T he A m e ricans w o u n d up going 4-1 in the fourballs scheduled for Saturday morning. It was the most lopsided session this week, but it was enough to make the International team face another tough climb if it wants to take home the gold cup it has won only one time — 15 years ago. "We had close games that went the U.S. way," Price said. "We've still got another 17 points left. That's what I keep telling the guys. They're a little down after what happened this morning." Also on Saturday:
Feng leads in home country: BEIJING — Chinese star Shanshan Feng shot a 9-under 64 to take a one-stroke lead over American Stacy Lewis after the third round of the Reignwood LPGA Classic. Shrouded in the Chinese capital's notorious smog, Feng had nine birdies in a bogeyfree round to reach 21-under 198,boosting the chances of a home winner in the first LPGA Tour event played in the country. Lewis, a three-time winner this year, had a 65. Top-ranked Inbee Park was five strokes back at 16 under after a 66. Seve Trophy tied: SAINTNOM-LA-BRETECHE, France — Paul Casey and David Lynn beat Miguel Angel Jimenez and Matteo Manassero 1 up in the final foursomes match in the Seve Trophy to give Britain and Ireland a 9-9 tie with Continental Europe entering
singles play today.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
SPORTS ON THE AIR
MOTOR SPORTS Time NHRA, Auto-Plus Nationals, qualifying (taped)12:30 a.m. IndyCar, Grand Prix of Houston, second race10 a.m.
ESPN2 NBCSN ESPN NBCSN ESPN2 ESPN2
NASCAR,Sprint Cup, Hollywood Casino 400 11 a.m. IndyCar, Indy Lights, Streets of Houston 1 p.m. American LeMans, OakTreeGrand Prix 2:30 p.m. NHRA, Auto-Plus Nationals 5 p.m.
Premier League,Norwich City vs. Chelsea Premier League,West Brom vs. Arsenal Men's college, Washington at Cal Women's college, Oregon atColorado Men's college, Oregon State at Stanford MLS, Portland at Vancouver
NBCSN 8 a.m. NBCSN Pac-12 11 a.m. 1 p.m. Pac-12Oregon Pac-12 3 p.m. 5 p.m. Root
Women's college, Arizona State at Stanford 5:30 p.m.
(Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Boston 2,TampaBay0 Friday,Oct.4: Boston12, TampaBay2 Today,Oct. 5:Boston7,TampaBay4 Monday,Oct.7:Boston(Buchholz12-1) atTampaBay (Cobb11-3),3:07p.m.(TBS) x-Tue sday,Dct.8:Boston(Peavy12-5)atTampaBay, 5:07 or5:37p.m.(TBS) x-ThursdayOct.10:Tampa Bay at Boston, 2:37or 5:07 p.m.(TBS)
Detroit1, Oakland1 Friday,Oct.4: Detroit 3, Oakland2 Saturday,Oct.5: Oakland1, Detroit 0 Monday,Oct.7: Oakland(Parker12-8) at Detroit(Sanchez14-8),10:07a.m.(MLB) Tuesday,Oct.8: Oakland (Straily10-8) at Detroit (Fister14-9),2:07or4:07 p.m.(TBS) x-ThursdayOct. 10: Detroit at Oakland,3:07 or6:07
p.m. (TBS )
Presidents Cup Seve Trophy LPGA Tour, Reignwood LPGA Classic FOOTBALL
9 a.m 9 a.m noon
NFL, NewEngland at Cincinnati
NFL, Seattle at Indianapolis NFL, Denver at Dallas NFL, Houston at San Francisco NFL,San Diego atOakland VOLLEYBALL
10 a.m. 1:25 p.m 5:20 p.m 8:30 p.m
Women's college, OregonState at Arizona Women's college, Cal atUSC Women's college, Oregon atArizona State
11a.m. Pac-120regon Pac-12 1 p.m. 3 p.m. Pac-12 Oregon
CBS Fox CBS NBC NFL
BASEBALL MLB, Division Series, St. Louis at Pittsburgh 1:30 p.m
MLB, Division Series, Atlanta at L.A. Dodgers5 p.m. BASKETBALL WNBA, Finals, Atlanta at Minnesota
National League St. Louis1, Pittsburgh1 Thursday,Oct.3 St.Louis 9,Pittsburgh1 Friday,Oct.4: Pittsburgh7, St.Louis1 Sunday,Oct 6: St. Louis (Kelly 10-5) at Pittsburgh
NBC Golf Golf
Monday,Oct. 7: St Louis (Wachia4-1) at Pittsburgh (Morton7-4), 12:07or12:37 p.m.(TBS) x-Wednesday Oct. 9. Pittsburghat St. Louis,2.07or 5:07 p.m.(TBS) Stephan Savoia /The Associated Press
Boston Red Sox designated hitter David Ortiz watches his second home run of the night off Tampa Bay Rays starting pitcher David Price, left, in front of Rays catcher Jose Molina, right, in the eighth inning in Game 2 of an American League division series on Saturday night in Boston.
Ortiz hits pair of homers, Sox lead Rays 2-0 in ALDS
fOrwOrkOut — Free-agent
Spaniard was abreak up at 4-2 in the opening set of their semi-
quarterback Dennis Dixon will have a workout with the Buffalo
final when Berdych retired soon after taking an injury timeout.
Bills today, aperson familiar
Djokovic, the defending cham-
with Dixon's plans confirmed to The Associated Press. The
pion, earned a comfortable 6-4, 6-2 victory over fifth-seeded
The Associated Press BOSTON — John Lackey has watched David Ortiz wreak destruction on playoff opponents before. He finally got a chance to see it from the same dugout. "I like it a lot better on this side, that's for sure," Lackey said after Ortiz hit two homers to lead the Red Sox to a 7-4 victory over the Tampa Bay Rays on Saturday and give Boston a 2-0 lead in the AL division series. It was the first two-homer postseason game for Ortiz, who is the only player remaining from the 2004 Red Sox team that won the franchise's first World Series title in 86 years. He was also a star of the '07 team that won it all; both times, they opened the playoffs by eliminating Lackey's Los Angeles Angels. "He's tough this time of year — any time of year," Lackey said. "He's a guy that likes bright lights, for sure." Jacoby Ellsbury had three hits and scored three runs for the AL East champions. Dustin Pedroia drove in three runs, and Lackey earned the win in his first postseason start since joining the Red Sox as a free agent in 2010. Ortiz hit his first homer in the first inning, then his second in the eighth to chase Rays starter David Price. "As long as we win, it means a lot," Ortiz said. "It's not over. We've got to keep on
person spoke on the condition
of anonymity because the Bills haven't announced Dixon's visit. product, was cut by Philadelphia in August. The Bills are in need of
in the other semifinal. Even if he loses to Djokovic in the final today, Nadal will still sit atop the rankings. In the women's draw, top-ranked Serena Williams
help at quarterback after rookie
and JelenaJankovic of Serbia
EJ Manuel injured his right knee Thursday night in a loss at
advanced to the final with con-
Tampa Bay will need a victory in Game 3 on Monday in St. Petersburg, Fla., to avoid a sweep in the best-of-five series. The Rays won three win-or-go-home games this week just to reach this round, including Price's complete game in the tiebreaker against Texas to determine the second AL wild-card team. "I'm really looking forward to Game 5 here," said Rays manager Joe Maddon, knowing the Rays would have to win the next two to force the series to the limit. "We just went through a week of (our) backs against the wall, so it's not newto us. It's goingto be difficult.... But I
MONDAY BASEBALL Time MLB, Division Series, Oakland at Detroit 1 0a.m. MLB, Division Series, St. Louis at Pittsburgh noon MLB, Division Series, Boston at Tampa Bay 3 p.m. MLB, Division Series, Atlanta at L.A. Dodgers6:30 p.m FOOTBALL NFL, New York Jets at Atlanta Falcons 5:2 5 p.m SOCCER W omen's college, Washington at UCLA 7 p . m .
TV/Radio MLB TBS TBS TBS ESPN Pac-12
Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmade by Nor radio stations
SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL
Berdych of theCzech Republic retired with a back injury. The
BillS to dring in DiXOn
Dixon, a University of Oregon
lateral collateral ligament and is
trasting wins. Serenaearned a straight-forward 6-2, 6-2 victory over AgnieszkaRadwanskaof
expected to miss several weeks. The Bills currently haveonly one
a 6-7 (7j, 6-1, 6-1 win overPetra
Cleveland. Manuel has asprained
Poland while Jankovic rallied for
healthy quarterback on their roster, undrafted rookie Jeff Tuel.
Kvitova of the Czech Republic.
JaCkSOn Ottt fOr FalCOnS
— Top-seeded Juan Martin del
— Atlanta Falcons running back
Potro overcameNicolas Almagro 7-6 (7j, 7-6 (1j on Saturdayto
Los Angeles 1, Atlanta 1 Thursday, Oct.3. LosAngeles6, Atlanta1 Friday,Oct.4: Atlanta4, LosAngeles3 Sunday,Oct. 6:Atlanta(Teheran 14-8) at LosAngeles (Ryu14-8),5:07p.m.(TBS) Monday,Oct. 7: Atlanta (Garcia4-7) at LosAngeles (Nolasco13-11),637p.m (TBS) x-Wedne sdayOct.9:LosAngelesatAtlanta,5:37p.m.
don't think it's impossible by any means." "Boston this time of the year is kind of lovely, and I'm looking forward to coming back in a few days." With the situation not yet desperate, Price allowed seven runs on nine hits and two walks, striking out five. He took the mound for the eighth inning, but Ortiz hit his second pitch high over the Pesky Pole, and right-field umpire Chris Guccione signaled it fair. "When he hits two home runs, things are going to revolve around him," Red Sox manager John Farrell said. "He's the main cog in our lineup." There was nosuch suspense forOrtiz's first homer, which went into Boston bullpen to make it 2-0. Not even right fielder Wil Myers, who misplayed a Big Papi popup into a double in right field in Boston's 12-2 win on Friday, could be blamed for that one. Every Red Sox starter had a hit and scored a run in Game 1. In the sequel, everyone in the starting lineup got a hit except Mike Napoli, who drew two walks. Lackey lasted 5'/~ innings for Boston, allowing four runs on seven hits and three walks. He struck out six and also hit a batter while getting the win. Koji Uehara struck out the first two batters in the ninth before retiring Myers on a grounder. Also on Saturday: Athletics1, Tigers 0: OAKLAND, Calif. — A pair of Oakland rookies, one heralded and the other a relative unknown, provided everything the Athletics needed to tie their AL division series with Detroit at one game apiece. Stephen Vogt hit an RBI single in the ninth inning after rookie Sonny Gray matched zeros with Justin Verlander in a sensational playoff debut, lifting Oakland over the Tigers. Yoenis Cespedes and Seth Smith hit back-to-back singles against loser Al Alburquerque to start the winning rally, then Josh Reddick was intentionally walked before Rick Porcello entered to face Vogt. He lined a clean single past drawn-in shortstop Jose Iglesias to win it.
Boxscores Thnrsday's Games
Red Sox 7, Rays4 TampaBay Boston ab r hbi ab r hbi DeJesslf 1 1 0 0 Egsurycf 4 3 3 1 SRdrgzph 1 0 0 0 Victornrf 4 0 1 0 Loatonc I 0 0 0 Pedroia2b 3 0 I 3 WMyrsrf 5 0 0 0 D.Ortizdh 4 2 2 2 Loney1b 3 0 2 2 Napoii1b 2 0 0 0 L ongori 3b 2 0 1 0 JGoms lf 4 1 1 0 Zobrist 2b 3 I 0 0 Mdlrks 3b 4 0 1 0
D Jnngscf 4 1 2 0 Drewss 4 0 1 1
D Yongdh 3 0 1 1 DRossc 4 1 1 0 YEscor ss 4 1 2 1 JMolinc 2 0 0 0
Joyceph-If 2 0 0 0
Totals 3 1 4 8 4 Totals 3 37 117 T ampa Bay 0 1 0 0 2 1 000 — 4 Boston 202 110 01x — 7
E J.Molina (1),Zobrist (1) DP TampaBay1, Boston3. LOB —TampaBay7,Boston5. 2B—Loney (1), YEscobar(1), Egsbury(1), Pedroia(1),D.Ross(1). 38 —Drew(1). HR —D.Ortiz 2(2). SB—De.Jennings (1), Egsbury(2). SF —DYoung, Pedroia Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO Price L01
7 7 2
LackeyW,1-0 5 1-3 7 4 4 3 12-3 0 0 0 1 BreslowH,1 Tazawa H,1 1 1 0 0 0 UeharaS,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 Price pitchedto1batter in the8th.
6 0 0 2
2 0 0 0
I-iBP —byLackey(DeJesus), byBreslow(Loney). T—3'14. A—38,705(37,071).
Athletics 1, Tigers 0 Detroit
Oakland ab r hbi ab r hbi A Jcksncf 4 0 0 0 Crispcf 4 0 0 0 TrHntrrf 4 0 0 0 Lowriess 3 0 0 0 M iCarr3b 4 0 I 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 I 0 F ielder1b 4 0 0 0 Moss1b 3 0 0 0 VMrtnzdh 4 0 0 0 Cespdslf 4 1 2 0 Avilac 2 0 0 0 S.Smithdh 4 0 2 0 I nfante2b 2 0 0 0 Reddckrf 3 0 1 0 D .Kegylf 3 0 2 0 Vogtc 401 1 Iglesiasss 2 0 1 0 Sogard2b 2 0 0 0 Cagasp ph-2b I 0 1 0 T otals 2 9 0 4 0 Totals 3 21 8 1 Detroit 0 00 000 000 — 0 Oakland 0 00 000 001 — 1 No outswhenwinning runscored. DP — Oakland 1. LOB—Detroit 5, Oakland 10 28 Cagaspo(1). CS Iglesias(1) S Iglesias Detroit IP H R E R BB SO Veriander 7 4 0 0 1 11 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 Smyly AburquerqueI.,0-1 2-3 2 1 1 1 2 Porcego 0 1 0 0 0 0 Oakland Gray 8 4 0 0 2 9 BalfourW,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Alburquerquepitchedto3 baters inthe9th. Porcegopitchedto 1bater inthe9th. T 3:23. A 48,292(35,067).
Del POtro, RaOniC in final Steven Jackson, who is battling
reach the final of the Japan Open was declared out Saturday for in Tokyo. Del Potro hit12 aces the Monday night's gameagainst to dispatch the sixth-seeded the New York Jets. Jackson has Spaniard and set up a final with not played or practiced since suf- third-seeded Milos Raonic of
MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP
back from a hamstring injury,
Dixon wins atHouston,closesgap in IndyCarpoints race
fering a hamstring injury on the
By Jenna Fryer
first series of the St. Louis game Sept. 15. The Falcons hoped he would be available two to three weeks after the injury. He's set to miss his third game, but will
Croatia 7-6 (4j, 6-1 in an earlier semifinal.
The Associated Press
have the byeweekfor additional recovery time.
U.S WamentOPSin Vault-
BASKETBALL ROSereturnS in eXhiditiOROPener — The Eastern Conference becamea lot more interesting after Derrick Rose's
successful return to theChicago Bulls. The former MVP scored 13 points in 20 minutes in an 82-76 exhibition victory over the Indiana Pacers on Saturday night. "Same old Derrick Rose,"
Pacers coachFrankVogel said.
GYMNASTICS The United Stateswon a second
gold-silver double in asmany days at the gymnastics world championships on Saturday in Antwerp, Belgium, with defend-
ingchampion McKaylaMaroney beating all-around champion Simone Biles in the vault. Earlier, Kenzo Shirai twisted his way to the floor gold medal after the17-
year-old Japanesemanbecame the firstathlete to perform a quadruple twist at a major event final. The U.S. women kept up
two seasons agobefore hetore
their week-long dominanceas Maroney performed two daring vaults with poise andelegance to edge past Biles in the final.
his left ACL during the playoffs, then missed all of last season
Maroney received15.724 points, with Biles finishing at15.595.
"He looked great." Rose led the Bulls to the No. 1 seed in the East
while recovering. Hesaid he had some nerves Saturday that quickly went away. "I felt great,"
Rose said. "I felt normal, I felt the KlitSChko retainS titleS way I've beenplaying in practice. — Wladimir Klitschko retained I'm just trying to get my timing
his WBA and IBF heavyweight
titles Saturday night in Moscow, unanimously outpointing previ-
TENNIS Nadal to be No. 1 — Rafael Nadal wasassured of taking the No.1 ranking from Novak Djokovic after advancing to the final of the China Open in Bei-
jing on Saturday whenTomas
ously undefeated Alexander Povetkin. Klitschko knocked down Povetkin three times in the seventh round. All three judges
ruled119-104 for Klitschko (613). Povetkin lost for the first time in 27 fights. — From wire reports
HOUSTON — Scott Dixon won the first race of the Houston Grand Prix on a disastrous day for Penske Racing and IndyCar championship leader Helio Castroneves. Castroneves entered Saturday's race with a 49-point lead over Dixon with three events left on the schedule. But a gearboxissue early in the race led to an 18th-place finish for Castroneves. Then a slow pit stop by the Penske team for Will Power a llowed Dixon t o t ak e t h e lead. The Chip Ganassi Racing driver cruised to his seriesbest fourth win of the season, cutting his d eficit t o e i ght points in the standings. Dixon swept the Toronto doubleheader in July to climb into the championship race, and he'll try for another sweep today on the course through Reliant Park. Simona de Silvestrofinished a career-best second to earn her first IndyCar podium, and Justin Wilson was third. I ndyCar's f i rs t r a c e i n Houston since 2007 has had a tough time because of a bump in the first turn that wasn't discovered until Friday when cars hit the track for the first time. Crews used a grinder on the surface all night to try to smooth it down, but it made for disruptions and a rough
KyleBuschouttoprovehecantameKansas KANSAS CITY, Kan.— Just about everything that could go
wrong at KansasSpeedwayhasfor Kyle Busch. During the April race weekend, the driver of the No. 18 Toyota for Joe Gibbs Racing wrecked in practice. He crashed out of the
Truck Series race thenext day. Then hespuntwice more in the Sprint Cup race, finishing 38th after a crash ended his afternoon. Things haven't been a whole lot better this weekend, either.
Busch hit the wall hard in the opening minute of practice on Saturday and again will be in abackup car for the race today. If there's ever a time to figure things, it's right now. Busch is off
to a strong start in the Chasefor the Sprint Cup championship, sitting third in the points. He's within striking distance of leader Matt Kenseth and Jimmie Johnson, two drivers who have fared much better in the heartland. Busch has strung together three straight top-five finishes, and
after testing Goodyear's new tire at Kansasthis summer, he's confident he canturn around his fortunes.
"It's not that you might not like a track or might not like a race or something like that," Busch said. "It's just a matter of trying
to figure it out. Onceyou kind of get it figured out or get the right situations kind of lined up, you can have a shot." Kevin Harvick, who is tied with Jeff Gordon for fourth in points,
ended a 254-race pole drought and will lead the field to the green flag. He'll start alongside Ricky Stenhouse Jr. — The Associated Press
racing surface. Then the race itself got off to a tough start as James Hinchc liffe never made it off t h e starting grid because his car stalled on IndyCar's standing start. He was lined up in the third r ow, and cars had t o d a rt around him to avoid a massive collision. Ed Carpenter didn't miss Hinchcliffe, though, and ran into the back of his stalled
car. Also on Saturday:
Force takes Funny Car points lead: MOHNTON, Pa. — John Force took th e Funny C ar points lead at Maple Grove
Raceway, topping qualifying in the Auto-Plus NHRA Nationals. The 15-time world c hampion moved i nt o t h e points lead for the first time this season when his time of 3.987 seconds at 323.50 mph
from Friday held up through two qualifying sessions Saturday. Morgan Lucas led the Top Fuel field, Jason Line topped Pro Stock qualifying, and Michael Ray was fastest in Pro Stock Motorcycle in the fourth of six p layoff races in the Countdown to the
Championship. Kenseth wins N ationwide race: KANSAS CITY, Kan. — Matt Kenseth is proving to be unbeatable at Kansas Speedway. The winner of the past two Sprint Cup races at the track, Kenseth hopped into his Nationwide car and drove it to victory, taking advantage of a late-race wreck involving Brad Keselowski and Kyle Busch to conserve enough fuel for the end. Kenseth crossed the finish line well ahead of Paul Menard, who got around Regan Smith on the final lap to take second. Busch finished fourth and Justin Allgaier was fifth. Vettel takes pole: YEONGAM, South Korea — Sebastian V ettel's e x traordinary dominance of Formula One continued when he claimed the pole position for the Korean Grand Prix. The German has taken the pole for three straight races — winning the first two. He's aiming for a third consecutive win at the Yeongam circuit and, most importantly, a fourth consecutive Fl championship.
D4 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
OUT IN FRONT
Bruins beat Wings4-1 The Associated Press BOSTON — The Boston Bruins are having a little fun so far this season watching 6-foot-9 defenseman Zdeno Chara turn into a power forward on t h e =
' Vt tPPPP fQP <
Roh Kerr /The Bulletin
Summit's Hannah Gindlesperger (No. 763) leads from the start on her way to winning the Oxford Classic Varsity Elite Girls race at Bend's Drake Park on Friday afternoon. Summit's boys and girls teams both won team titles on Friday, as well.
Madras volleyball reaches tourney final Bulletin staff report JUNCTION CITY — Madras fell to Creswell in the championship final, the only thing the White Buffaloes lost all day in an eight-team volleyball tournament at Junction City. "The championship match was excellent," said Madras coach Rhea Cardwell of the closely contested three-game final. "It was the kind of champ ionship match y o u w a n t to see at the end of a good tournament." The White Buffaloes beat Creswell in the first game of the final, then dropped the last two games in a 21-25, 25-23, 15-12 decision. Madras s w ep t t h r o u gh morning pool play with wins over La Pine (25-13, 25-11), Junction City (26-24, 25-10) and Douglas (25-12, 25-18). In bracket play, the White Buffs downed Taft (25-8, 25-8) and then defeated Cottage Grove (25-17, 25-22) in the semifinal round. Junior middle blocker Alexis Urbach was the player of the tournament for M adras, recording 69 kills with a.644 hitting percentage. She also was strong inserve receive and led the team in blocks with 15. Shelby Mauritson led the Buffs in s erve receive and notched 64 kills, and setter Elle
Renault recorded 104 assists. In other Saturday action: VOLLEYBALL
zlies coach Maika Klages said she played girls who had not seen much playing time yet Culver sweeps Toledo, Wald- this season as a way for them port: MILL CITY — The Bull- to gain experience. dogs served tough, Culver FOOTBALL coach Randi Viggiano said, Molalla 49 , M a d ras 0: racking up a total of 52 aces en CULVER — The host White route to a pair of Tri-River Con- Buffaloes were overpowered ference victories at Santiam in the Tri-Valley Conference High. The Bulldogs defeated game played at Culver High. Toledo 25-9, 25-11, 25-6 before Molalla quarterback Austin dispatching Waldport 25-9, 25- Alexander passed for three 9, 25-7. Shealene Little finished touchdowns and ran for anthe day with a total of 31 kills other for the Indians (1-1 TVC, and 10 aces for Culver (12-0 2-4), who led 35-0 at halftime. TRC), and Hannah Lewis had "We came out not ready to play 52 assists and 14 aces. Gabri- football today," said Madras elle Alley logged 18 kills, and coach Rick Wells. "Not taking Kaylee Aldrich recorded 10 anything away from Molalla, aces. but I felt that was a team that Trinity Lutheran 3, Paisley we could beat." Devon Wolfe, 1: PAISLEY — The Saints of the Buffs' junior quarterback, Bend improved to 5-1 in Moun- was injured when he was tacktain Valley League play after led in the third quarter and sweeping the Broncos 27-25, was taken by ambulance to a 25-17, 25-21. Sisters Katie and local hospital. Wells did not Mariah Murphy each posted have an official report but said nine kills and Megan Clift re- Wolfe suffered a neck injury. corded 12 digs in the victory. "It appears to be muscular, not Trinity Lutheran served up 14 spinal, and that's good news," aces on the day. the coach said. "He's in OK Gilchrist falls in first round: shape. And hopefully, in time, GILCHRIST — After defeat- he'll be fine." ing La Pine JV and falling to BOYS SOCCER Triad of K lamath Falls, the Crook County 2, Sweet Home Grizzlies were eliminated by 0: SWEET HOME — The CowLa Pine JV in the first round boys started the first half with of bracket play at their own two goals en route to a nonGilchrist Tournament. Grizconference win. Diego Nunez
scored Crook County's first goal with Victor Villagomez being credited with the assist, and Christian Hernandez scored just before the end of the first half. "The kids played really good," Cowboys' coach Joel Carillo said. "They are
passing really good." Riverside 6 , Cu l ve r 0: BOARDMAN — The Bulldogs fell to 2-2 in Class 3A/2A/IA Special District 4 play and 42 overall with the conference loss to the Pirates, the reigning SD4 champions. Culver held Riverside scoreless for the first 39 minutes of the game before the Pirates converted a penalty kick just before half to take a 1-0 lead into the break. Riverside scored five goals in the second half as the Bulldogs played a man down the final 40 minutes.
MONTREAL — Lars Eller scored his third goal in two games and Brendan Gallagher got his second to help Montreal beat Philadelphia. Blue Jackets 3, Islanders 2: UNIONDALE, N.Y. — Cam power play. Atkinson scored in the fourth Chara scored a power- r ound of a s h o otout, and play goal and helped set C olumbus rallied from t w o up Torey Krug's score with goals down in the third pethe man advantage by just riod to spoil New York's home standing in front of the net, opener. leading the Bruins to a 4-1 Penguins4, Sabres1: PITTSwin over the Detroit Red BURGH — Sidney Crosby and Wings on Saturday night. Chuck Kobasew each scored "If you don't have a play, his second goal of the season throw it down front to Z and Marc-Andre Fleury was (Chara) and (Milan Lucic) nearly perfect again, making and they'll battle," Krug 20 saves to lead Pittsburgh said. "We have a good thing over Buffalo. going so far. We're having Maple Leafs 5, Senators 4: fun." TORONTO — M a son RayBrad Marchand scored mond and Tyler Bozak scored the tiebreaking goal 36 sec- shootout goals to lift Toronto onds into the second period past Ottawa i n t h e M a p le and Tuukka Rask made Leafs' home opener. 25 saves as the Bruins imBlues 7, Panthers 0: S T. proved to 2-0. LOUIS — Jaroslav Halak set a Jordan Caron added an franchise record with his 17th e ven-strength s core f o r shutout and Alex Steen scored Boston, which won its sea- on a penalty shot to lead St. son opener against Tampa Louis over Florida. Bay on Thursday. Stars 2, Capitals 1: DALLAS "It's always been a basic — Alex Chiasson scored the part of my game to work tiebreaking goal at 12:07 of the hard," Chara said. "When second period, and Dallas deI'm in there, I might as well feated Washington. enjoy it." Ducks 4, Wild 3: ST. PAUL, HenrikZetterbergscored Minn. — Mathieu Perreault for the Red Wings, who are scored at 4:55 of overtime to in the same division with give Anaheim a victory over the Bruins after the NHL Minnesota. r ealigned following l a st Lightning 3, Blackhawks 2: season. CHICAGO — Valtteri Filppula Detroit's Jimmy Howard, scored in the shootout and playing his third straight Tampa Bay rallied for a victory over Chicago. game, made 33 saves. Also on Saturday: Sharks 4, Coyotes1: SAN JOSE, Calif. — Tomas Hertl scored his first two NHL goals and San Jose beat Phoenix. Patrick Marleau and Logan Couture also scored for the Sharks. Canucks 6, Oilers 2: VANCOUVER, British Columbia — Dan Hamhuis and 0 r i -/ Jannik Hansen scored 18 uIr» seconds apart late in the first period and Vancouver cruised over Edmonton.
Canadiens 4, Flyers 1:
7:00 pm Doors open at 6pm
"You pretty much have to devote an extra defender to Continued from D1 stop the read option," Kelso Accordingto Ben Stockwell, said by phone. "If you do that, the director of analysis for the you become vulnerableon the website ProFootballFocus, op- back end. I don't know that it's tion-play r un s l e ague-wide difficult for defensive coordithis season had gained an nators to devise a way to stop average of 4.9 yards through it. It's whether you can execute last weekend's play, down it after you come up with your from 5.8 yards per attempt way to stop it. And it's whether last season. The Redskins are the offense takes advantage averaging 3.9 yards per option of where you've left yourself rush, down from last season's vulnerable." six yardsper attempt, accordThose comments echo the ing t o S t ockwell's f igures. remarks made recently by The 49ers have plummeted Redskins offensivecoordinafrom 4.5 yards per option run last season to 1.1 yards this P season. I Redskins fullback D a rrel Young said that defenses "abI solutely" are playing the option differently and better than last season, and added: "They're
doing a good job of trying to stop it. I don't know what they're doing. I don't know what they're talking about. But
they're doing a good job."
Said former Buffalo Bills safety Mark Kelso: "I do think they're playing it better. It's not a strategic problem. It's never been that. It's an execution issue." The problem for defenses, which was particularly acute last season when the option offensesfirst became so fashionable, was that "it's not a play that NFL defenses tend to see," Kelso said. In addition, he said, "You don't have scout teams that can replicate it in practice." Kelso said that, in his view, defenses have a few v i able approaches against the option, the simplest of which is to move a safety close to the line of scrimmage to provide an additional defender against the run.
tor Kyle Shanahan, who said the league's option-style offenses are "not shocking people" as they did last season, when "a lot of people weren't ready for it at all" and "it was easy at times." Shanahan said it was clear that defensive coaches were "gonna work all offseason, find a way to stop it" after the attention the Redskins, 49ers and Seahawks received last season. "And when teams are completely committed to stopping something," he said, "I don't care what it is, they're gonna stop it."
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
COLLEGE FOOTBALL: PAC-12 ROUNDUP
Stanford outlasts Washington, 31-28 The Associated Press STANFORD, Calif. — Ty Montgomery had 290 allp urpose yards a n d t w o t ouchdowns, a n d fi ft h r anked Stanford held o n to beat No. 15 Washington 31-28 on Saturday night in a matchup of unbeaten Pac-12 North teams. Montgomery returned the opening kickoff 99 yards for a TD and caught a 34-yard pass for another score to put the Cardinal (5-0, 3-0) in control from the start and keep them there. Stanford led from wire-to-wire while winning it s 1 3th s t raight game and 12th in a row at home, though Washington never went away. Keith Price threw for 350 yards and two touchdowns and nearly led the Huskies (4-1, 1-1) back. But officials overturned Price's completed pass on fourth down in the final minutes to end Washington's rally. Price completed 33 of 48 passes with one interception, and Bishop Sankey ran for 125 yards and two scores in an impressive — though, at times, mistake-filled — p erformance against the defending Pac-12 and Rose Bowl champions. In the end, Washington came up at least one bounce short. On fourth-and-10 from the Stanford 48, Price rolled to his right and stiff-armed a defender before throwing a 16-yard pass near the sideline to a diving Kevin Smith. But after reviewing TV replays, officials ruled the ball hit the ground. The Huskies haven't started 5-0 since 1992 and need to regroup fast to avoid a second straight loss with No. 2 Oregon coming to Seattle next week. The Cardinal sacked Price five times and forced the Huskies into some big-time blunders. Washington committed 10 penalties for 89
PSU falls MISSOULA, Mont.
—Jordan Johnson threw four touchdown passes andTravon Van and Jordan Canadaeach topped 100 yards rushing to paceMontana to a 5527 victory over Portland State on Saturday. Portland State's (3-3,
0-2 Big Sky Conference) Kieran McDonaghhad scoring passes to Shaq
Pac-12 North Stanford
Oregon OregonState Washington State Washington California
Conf. Overall 3-0 5-0 2-0 5-0 2-0 4-1 2-1 4-2 1-1 4-t 0-2 1-4 Conf. Overall 1-0 1-1 0-1 0-2 0-2 0-2
ArizonaState Arizona utatt
40 3-2 3-t 3-2 3-2 2-2
Washington State44, California 22
oregon 57,colorado16 NotreDame37,ArizonaState34 Stanford31,Washington 28 Thursday'sGame Arizonaat Usc,730 pm Saturday, Oct. 12 Oregon atWashington,1 p.m. Stanfordai Utah,3p.m. ColoradoatArizonaState, 7p.m. Oregon Stateat Washington State, 7:30p.m. cal at UCI.A,7:30p.m. Saturday's Summary
No. 2 Oregon57, Colorado16 Oregon Colorado
29 14 14 0 — 57 10 6 0 0 — 16
First Guarter col —FGDliver 33,12:02. Ore —Mariota2run(Brownrttn), 10:1a Col — Goodson75 pass fromRichardson(Oliver kick), 9:35.
Ore Tyrter 2ruii(Wogart kick), 4:55. Ore—Addison 75 passfromMariota (Maldortado kick), 1:54.
Ore —Lowe 17 pass from Mariota (Wogankick),
SecondQuarter col FG Oliver22,13:24. col —FGDliver 31,9:48 Ore —Mariota1run (Maldonadokick), 6:04. Ore —Huff 4 passfromMariota (Wogankick),:57. Third Ottarter Ore—Addison44 passfromMariota IMaldonado kick), 10:39. Ore —Huff 26 passfrom Mariota (Wogaii kick), 6:50. A—45,944.
First downs Rushes-yards Passing comp-Att-Irit ReturnYards Pttnts-Avg.
31 15 62-349 36-94 4 06 28 0 t9-34-2 12-34-2
Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession
yards. Stanford overcame some s loppy o f fense b u t s t i l l looked nothing like the team that Washington handed its only conference loss in a 1713 setback in Seattle last season. This time, the Cardinal offense — led by Kevin Hogan, who improved to 10-0 as the starter — and a do-it-all showing from Montgomery made the Huskies pay. Also on Saturday: Notre Dame 37, No. 22 Arizona State 34: ARLINGTON, Texas — Tommy Rees threw for 279 y ards an d t h r ee t ouchdowns, a n d Not r e Dame made it 5 for 5 in the traveling Shamrock Series. Taylor Kelly threw for 362 yards and three scores for
the Sun Devils (3-2). Washington State 44, California 22: BERKELEY, Calif. — Connor Halliday threw for 521 yards and three touchdowns a n d Wa s h ington State used its highest scoring conference game in 10 years to snap an eight-game skid against C alifornia. V i n ce Mayle caught two TD passes and Teondray Caldwell, Jeremiah Laufasa and Marcus Mason also scored touchdowns for the Cougars (4-2, 2-1 Pac-12), who last beat the
Golden Bears (1-4, 0-2) in 2002.
David Zalobowski /The Associated Press
Oregon wide receiver Josh Huff, left, stretches out for a touchdown after catching a pass in front of Colorado defensive back Kenneth Crawley in the third quarter of Oregon's 57-16 victory on Saturday in Boulder, Colo.
a little better." The Ducks trailed for 6 t/z minutes, falling behind 3-0 and 10-8, and they were leading just 15-10 when they got the ball at their 25 with 2:08 left in the first quarter. Within a minute, they were Up 29-10. Mariota dropped back and saw Addison blowing past his man, and he hit him in stride along the dejected Colorado sideline for a career-long 75yard touchdown. After Terrance Mitchell's interception, Mariota connected with Keanon Lowe from 17 yards out for his second TD in 58 seconds, and the rout was on. "We got C olorado's best shot and we just kept playing through it," Lowe said. "We just kept pushing." The B u ff aloes r e a ched the Oregon 5- and 14-yard lines on their next two drives b ut f i r st-year c oach M i k e MacIntyre went for the field goals both times, just as he did when Colorado's first drive
Continued from D1 He called off the dogs after Mariota's fifth and final touchdown toss with j ust u nder seven minutes left in the third quarter, giving him a career high seven total TDs. "I didn't really think about mercy," Helfrich said. "That's
a good program, a proud program. We'renot in the embarrassment business.We're not in the statistic business and we don't think about individual awards. That's not our deal. We just wanted to get in a rhythm offensively." Forcing a three-and-out after the opening onside kick, a 75-yard TD toss from receiver Paul Richardson on a reverse and a fourth-down stop had the 40-point-underdog Buffaloes (2-2, 0-2) in the fight early. "We kind of started off a little slow," Mariota said, "but we started getting things rolling and I'm proud of the guys for fighting through the adversity. I feel like it's going to make us
BostonCollege,Saturday. No. 4 OhioState(6-0) beatNo. t6 Northwestem4030. Next:vs.lowa,Saturday, Qct. 19. No. 5 stanford(5-0) beatNo.15washington 31-2a Next: atUtah,Saturday. No. 6Georgia(4-1) beatTennessee34-31, OT.Next: vs. Missouri,Saturday. No. 7Louisville(5-0) beatTemple 30-7. Next: vs Rutgers, Thursday, Oct. 10. No. 8 FloridaState(5-0) beatNo.25 Maryland 63-0. Next: at No.3 Clemson, Saturday, Oct.19. No. 9TexasA8M (4-1) did not play.Next: at No.24 Mississippi,Saturday,Oct. 12.
No. 10Lsu(5-1) beatMississippi state59-26. Next: vs. No. 18Florida, Saturday. No. 0 oklahoma (5-0) beatTcu 20-17. Next:vs. TexasatDallas, Saturday. No. 12UCLA(4-0) beatutah34-27,Thursday. Next: vs. California,Saturday,Oct.12. No. 13 SouthCarolina(4-1) beatKentucky35-2a Next: atArkansas,Saturday. No. 14Miami(5-Ol beatGeorgiaTech45-30. Next: at NorthCarolina,Thursday,Oct. 17. No.15Washington(4-1) lostto No.5Stanford 31-28. Next: vsNo.20regon,Saturday No.16 Northwestern(4-1) lostto No.4Dhio State 4030. Next:atWisconsin, Saturday. No. 17Baylor(4-Ol beatWest Virginia 73-42.Next: at KansasState,Saturday. No.18 Florida(41) beatArkansas30-10. Next: atNo. 10 LSU,Saturday No. 19Michigan(5-0)beatMinnesota42-13. Next:at PennState,Saturday. No. 20Texas Tech(5-0) beatKansas54-16. Next: vs. lowaState,Saturday. No. 21 OklahomaState(4-1) beatKansasState33-29. Next: vs Tcu, saturdar,ect.19 No. 22ArizonaState (3-2) lostto NotreDame37-34. Next: vs.Colorado,Saturday. No. 23FresnoState (5-0) beatIdaho61-14. Next:vs. UNLV, saturday,Oct. 19. No. 24Mississippi (3-2) lost toAubum30-22. Next: vs. No. 9 TexasABM,Saturday. No. 25Maryland(4-1) losttoNo.8Florida State63-0. Next: vs. Virginia, Saturday.
cassell 1-6,Bassett3-1, Team1-(minus 0 colorado: Powel20-78, l Adkins6-18, TJoiies3-5, /tbron 1-1, Goodson1-0,C.Wood5-(mintts 8). PASSING —Oregon: Mariota 16-27-0-355, Rodrigues 1-4-1-37, Lockie 2-3-1-14 Colorado:
No. 1 Alabama (5-0) beatGeorgia State45-3. Next:at Kentucky,Saturday. No. 2Oregon(5-0) beatColorado57-16. Next: at No. 15 Washington,Saturday. No. 3 cemsori(5-0) beatsyracuse49-14. Next: vs.
Huff, who capped the scoring with a 26-yard TD catch from Mariota. "If we start off faster, there's no one that can stop us but ourselves." Mariota was 16 of 27 for 355 yards. Addison had 158 yards on five catches and Huff had 103 yards on five receptions. Freshman Thomas Tyner's 2-yard TD ru n pu t O regon ahead for good at 15-10. The Ducks, who came into the weekend as the nation's No. 1 rushing team with a 333yard average, didn't miss starting running back De'Anthony Thomas, who's out with an ankle injury. Led by Byron Marshall's 122 yards, Oregon gained 350 yards on the ground until Lockie took a knee at the I at game's end, leaving them at 349. Helfrich isn't fretting over the lack of fourth-quarter pressure situations to test his team. "If we can arrange for however many games we're going to play and they're all like this, we'll take this," Helfrich sald.
MurraySt.35,TennesseeTech24 NC Central3t, Howard28 NorfolkSt.26, SavannahSt. 24 Old Dominion21,Liberty17 PrairieView31, Grambling St. 3 Sc State29,Nc AB,T24 SE Louisiana 35,IncarnateWord 3 Samford44,Georgia Southem34 SouthCarolina35, Kentucky 28 SouthFlorida26,Cincinnati 20 Tennessee St. 40, SEMissouri 16 The Citadel31,AppalachianSt.28, CT Troy 34,SouthAlabama33 Tu ane 24, NorthTexas21 UCF24, Memphis17 virginiaTech27,North Carolina17 WakeForest28,NCState13 Wofford 55, Presbyterian14 MIDWEST Bow irigGreen28 UMass7 Butler 35,Stetson 15 Cent. Michigan 21,Miami(Ohio) 9 Dayton 40 Davidson8 Drake27,Jacksoiiville17 lllinois St.35, Wlliriois 21 Indiana44, PennSt. 24 Michigan42,Minnesota13 MichiganSt.26, lowa14 N. Dakota St. 24,N. lowa23 N. Illinois38,KentSt.24 Nebraska 39, llirioIs19 NotreDame37,ArizonaSt. 34 Ohio 43,Akron3 Ohio St.40, Northwestern30
S llliiiois 27, S.DakotaSt. 24
SouthDakota17,MissouriSt.14 TexasTech54, Kansast6 Toledo47,W.Michigan 20 Youngstown St.35,lndianaSt.24 SOUTHWES T Alabama St 34,TexasSouthem2 Baylor73,WestVirginia 42 LouisianaTech38, UTEP35 McNeese St.59, Cent.Arkansas28 Oklahoma20,TCU17 Oklahoma St.33, KansasSt. 29 Rice30,Tulsa27, OT Rutgers55, SMU52, 30T FAR WEST AzusaPacific 34,Western Oregon32 EasternOregon20, MontanaWestern0 E. Washington 41, Weber St.19 FresnoSt.61, Idaho14 Lewis tl Clark60, Pi/get Sound30 Linfield 26,Pacitic Lutheran0 Montana55, PortlandSt.27 MontanaSt.36, N.Arizona7 NewMexico66,NewMexicoSt.17 North Dakota 28, IdahoSt 25 Oregon57,Colorado16 Pacific (Ore.) 31,Whitworth21 SacramentoSt.37,N. Colorado21 San Diego 45, Merce/13 South ernOregon39,MontanaTech32 Stanford31, Washington 28 WashingtonSt.44, California22 Yale24,cal Poly10
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• • •
Scores EAST BostonCollege48, Army27 Brown31,RhodeIsland 14 Buffalo 42,E.Michigan14
ccsu 38,st.Francis Ipa.)29 Clemson 49, Syracuse14 Colgate41, Cornell 20
Dutiuesrie27,Westl.iberty14 Fordham 52, Lehigh34 Harvard41,Holy Cross35, 30T Lafayette 31, Btickriell 7
Louisville30,Temple 7 Maine62, Delaware28 Marist 37, valparaiso0 Monmottth(NJ)35,Robert Morris 9 Navy28,Air Force10 Penn37,Dartmouth31,40T Princeton53,Columbia7 StonyBrook21,Bryant13 Towsort44, NewHampshire 28 villanova20,wiliam 8 Mary16 Wagner23, SacredHeart 20
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Auburn30, Mississippi22 Ball St. 48,Virginia27 Bethune-Cookman 21,DelawareSt. 7 CharlestonSouthern28, NorthGreenvile14 Charlotte53,Gardner-Webb51 Chattanooga 42, W.Carolina 21 E. Kentucky 38, AustinPeay3 EastCarolina24,Middle Tennessee17
Elon 28,Fi/rman25 FAU37, UAB23 FIU 24,SouthemMiss. 23 C.Wood11-33-2-205, Richardson1-1-0-75. Florida30,Arkansas10 RECEIVING —Oregon: Addison 5-158, Huff 5-103, Tyner 2-29, Marshall 2-17, cAllen 1-37, ForidaSt.63, Maryland0 G eorgia34,Tennessee31, OT Brown1-24, Lowe1-17, Mundt1-13, Delaney1-8. Colorado: Richardson 5-134, Spruce3-36, Goodson JacksonSt.42,Ark.-PineBluff 33 JacksonvilleSt.41, UT -Martin 27 1-75, Adkins1-20,Slavin1-8,S.lrwin1-7.
stalled at the Ducks 16. Answering Oregon's touchdown machine with field goals kept the Buffaloes from coming away empty-handed but it wasn't an effective formula for an upset. "I felt like if we would've kept coming away with nothing, I felt it might have deflated us," Maclntyre said. "I felt that gave us a little bit of energy." After Will Oliver's pair of chip shots made it 29-16, Oregon went for it on fourth down fromthe Buffs'27 and I andthe Ducks convertedeach time. Mariota walked i t i n t o make it 36-16, capping a drive that took 3:38, a lifetime by the Ducks' quick-strike standards, and then he hit Huff from 4 yards out to put the Ducks ahead 43-16 at halftime. The Ducks reached the 50point plateau for a school record fifth straight time on their first drive after the break when Mariota found Addison uncovered for a 44-yard touchdown. "We've just got t o l e arn how to start off faster," said
We're Cutting Prices.
3-40.7 8-40.8 SOUTH 2-1 0-0 45,Georgia St.3 5 -41 2 - 2 0 Alabama Alcorii St. 57,Warner0 31;54 2 8'06
INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Oregon: Marshall 23-122, Forde 9-82, Mariota7-43, Tyner 10-30, Hi/tf 2-23, C.Allen 014, Lockie 212, Rodrigues3-10, Roseberry1-7,
a ' i k t t v tt i
Richard and Victor Dean.
COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD All Times PDT
JamesMadison40, Albany(NY) 13 Lsu 59,Mississippist. 26 Louisiana-Lafayette 48, TexasSt. 24 MVSU28,AlabamaABM9 Marshall 34,UTSA10 Miami45,Georgia Tech30 Missouri51,Vanderbilt 28
Morehead Si. 45, Campbell 36 MorganSt.34, FloridaABM21
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
No. 6 Georgia ralliespast Tennessee34-31 in overtime The Associated Press K NOXVILLE, T e n n. Georgia's national title hopes kept shrinking as its injury list
downs in t hree quarters of work, and Clemson (5-0, 3-0 ACC) spoiled the Orange's Atlantic Coast Conference debut. kept growing. Boyd, who matched his school Then Aaron Murray and record in TD passes, hit Adam Marshall Morgan came to the Humphries with scoring passrescue and saved the sixth- es of 60 and 42 yards in the ranked Bulldogs' champion- first quarter to help stake the ship aspirations. Tigers to a big early lead. Morgan kicked a 42-yard No. 4 Ohio State 40, No. 16 field goal in overtime after Northwestern 30:EVANSTON, Murray threw a game-tying IIL — Carlos Hyde ran for a touchdown pass with 5 sec- c areer-high 168 y ards a n d onds remaining in regulation three touchdowns, and Ohio Saturday as Georgia overcame State rallied to extend the naa flurry of injuries in a 34-31 tion's longest win streak to 18 victory at Tennessee. games. The Buckeyes (6-0, 2-0 "I hit it and I knew it was Big Ten) remained undefeated good," Morgan said. "I was just since Urban Meyer took over thinking — I don't know — I as coach last year. On a rainjust kind of lay down because I soaked field and with a primesaw people running at me and time audience watching, they my knee's already (been) hurt- rallied from 10 down in the ing all game." third quarter. Hyde scored on a M organ wasn't th e o n l y 4-yard run late in the third and Bulldog with an aching knee. added two more touchdowns Georgia running back Keith in the final quarter to lift the Marshall injured his right knee Buckeyes. in the first quarter and was No. 7 Louisville 30, Temple carted into the locker room, 7: PHILADELPHIA — Teddy the first sign this day might not B ridgewater threw f o r 3 4 8 go as planned for the Bulldogs. yards and tw o t ouchdowns They found a way to win to keep Louisville (5-0, 1-0 anyhow. American A t h letic C o nferGeorgia (4-1, 3-0 SEC) forced ence) undefeated. Bridgewater overtime on Murray's 2-yard made it look easy against the touchdown pass to Rantavious overwhelmed Owls. Wooten to make it 31-all. GeorNo. 8 Florida State 63, No. 25 gia coach Mark Richt said the Maryland 0: TALLAHASSEE, play actually was designed as Fla. — Jameis Winston coma fade to the outside, but Mur- pleted 23of 32 passes for 393 ray instead found Wooten open yards and f ive t ouchdowns across the middle. and Florida State matched a Rajion Neal's 7-yard run had record with the most-lopsided put Tennessee (3-3, 0-2) ahead victory against a ranked team 31-24 with 1:54 left after Justin in the history of the AP Top 25. Worley found A.J. Branisel Nick O'Leary caught to two for a 28-yard completion on touchdowns and Kelvin Benfourth-and-1 from the Georgia jamin had two. The Seminoles 35. (5-0, 3-0 ACC) put up 614 yards Tennessee's Alton "Pig" of total offense against MaryHoward capped the first over- land (4-1, 0-1). time possession by l o s ing No. 10 LSU 59, Mississippi control of the ball as he dove State 26: STARKVILLE, Miss. toward the front right corner — Zach Mettenberger threw of the end zone. Howard's for 340 yards and two touchplay was initially ruled a 7- downs, Odell Beckham Jr. yard touchdown, but replays had 179 yards receiving and showed he fumbled prior to two TDs, and LSU (5-1, 2-1 crossing the goal line, turning Southeastern Con f e rence) the potential score into a turn- pushed past Mississippi State. over and touchback. Mettenberger completed 25 Murray went 19 of 35 for 196 of 29 passes in another imyards with three touchdowns pressive performance. Beckand became the Southeastern ham was his favorite target Conference's all-time leader in — the two hooked up for nine career yards passing. Murray completions. has thrown for 11,625 yards to No. 11 Oklahoma 20, TCU 17: break the record held by David NORMAN, Okla. — Brennan Greene, who threw for 11,528 Clay broke a 76-yard touchyards for Georgia from 2001- down run late in the fourth 04. Neal ran for 148 yards for quarter and Oklahoma held off Tennessee (3-3, 0-2), which has TCU. Trey Millard had a touchlost 19 straight games against down run for the Sooners (5-0, ranked opponents. 2-0 Big 12) and Michael HunAlso on Saturday: nicutt hit field goals of 39 and No. 1 Alabama 45, Georgia 32 yards. State 3: TUSCALOOSA, Ala. No. 13 South Carolina 35, — AJ McCarron completed 15 Kentucky28:COLUMBIA, S.C. of 16 passes for 166 yards and — Connor Shaw passed for four touchdowns in the first a touchdown and ran for anhalf and Alabama rolled. The other as South Carolina, playCrimson Tide (5-0) jumped ing without injured defensive ahead 38-0 by halftime against end Jadeveon Clowney, held the Panthers (0-5), a first-year off aKentucky comeback. The Football B ow l S u b division Gamecocks (4-1, 2-1 Southteam. eastern Conference) again let No. 3 Clemson 49, Syracuse a large lead slip away and once 14: SYRACUSE, N.Y. — Tajh more were able to come away Boyd kept his Heisman Trophy with a victory. aspirations intact, throwing No. 14 Miami 45, Georgia for 455 yards and five touch- Tech 30: MIAMI GARDENS,
COLLEGE FOOTBALL: TOP 25 ROUNDUP Fla. — Stephen Morris threw for three touchdowns, Duke Johnson rushed for 184 yards a nd M i am i r e m ained u n b eaten after shaking off a problematic opening quarter. Phillip Dorsett, Clive Walford and Allen Hurns caught scoring passes for Miami (5-0, 1-0 Atlantic Coast Conference), which scored 21 points in the final 7:15. No. 17 Baylor 73, West Virginia 42: WACO, Texas — Bryce Petty threw for 347 yards with two touchdowns and had one of Baylor's eight rushing TDs as the Bears kept up their bigscoring ways in the Big 12.
12 record. No. 18 Florida 30, Arkansas 10: GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Solomon Patton turned two short receptions into touchdowns, helping Florida beat Arkansas. Patton finished with six catches for a career-high 124 yards for the Gators (4-1, 3-0 Southeastern Conference). No. 19 Michigan 42, Minnesota 13: ANN ARBOR, Mich. — Devin Gardner threw a 24yard, go-ahead touchdown pass to Devin Funchess late in the first half and Michigan
(5-0, 1-0 Big Ten) pulled away. The Golden Gophers (4-2, 0-2) were without coach Jerry Kill
Baylor (4-0, 1-0 Big 12) had 864 for an entire game for the first total yards, breaking the Big
time because of his epilepsy.
Oklahoma State rally. Walsh finished 24-of-38passing for 245 yards for the Cowboys (41, 1-1 Big 12 Conference), who narrowly avoided their second straight loss after a defeat at West Virginia last week. No. 23 Fresno State 61, Idaho 14: MOSCOW, Idaho — Derek Carr threw f ive touchdown
passes as Fresno State (5-0) pounded Idaho, scoring at least 40 points for the fifth time this season. Auburn 30, No. 24 Mississippi 22: AU BURN, Ala. — Nick Marshall ran for 140 yards and two touchdowns, Robenson Therezie scored on a 78yard interception return and Auburn (4-1, 2-1 Southeastern C onference) beat a Top 2 5 team for the first time in two years.
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past 20 years, to 10 teams from four, it remains more exclusive Continued from D1 than those in the NFL and the Baseball has problems, like NBA. "Even though the wild card every industry. It may not have a transcendent, crossover star has diminished the c lassic in his prime — t h ink T om pennantrace,the trade-offhas Brady or LeBron James — but, been worth it, especially with again, consider th e n a ture the second wild card," NBC's of the sport. The positional Bob Costas said. "Now, more equivalent of the quarterback, teams have a chance late in the the starting pitcher, changes season, and there is a marked every day. And even the best difference between being hitters come to bat only once first — especially if you have per nine players through the the best record in the league order. Basketball stars, in the- — and being a wild card. The ory, can shoot every trip down fact is, more teams are alive. "Realignment, t he w i l d the court. The point is that baseball cards, revenue sharing and is a different game that de- widespread use of 'Moneyball' fies traditional comparisons. techniques haven't leveled the In every way besides national playing field, but they've narpostseason television ratings, rowed the gap considerably." the game is thriving, and the Twenty-six of the 30 teams real effect of those low rat- — all but Kansas City, Miami, ings is generally overstated. Seattle and Toronto — have Last year, baseball reached r eached the playoffs in t h e an eight-year deal with Fox, past eight seasons. The smallESPN and TBS for its national est market in the majors, Milrights fees. The value of that waukee, has averaged more contract was $12.4 billion, a than 31,000 fans a game in 100 percent increase over the each of the past seven seasons. previous deal. Half the teams in the majors With so much revenue float- drew at least 2.5 million this ing around, every team has season, and most now play in a path to success and a good modern, charming downtown chance to keep its star play- ballparks. ers. The A's qualified for the If critics still see baseball as postseason, like other small- a slow game clinging to a romarket teams in Tampa Bay, manticized past, lacking sizzle C leveland, C i ncinnati a n d and relevancefor the modern Pittsburgh. Yet while the play- age, they are missing quite a off field has expanded in the show.
He had a seizure Saturday morning, when he planned to travel to Michigan to coach in the game,and remained home to rest in Minnesota. No. 20 Texas Tech 54, Kansas 16: LAWRENCE, Kan. — Freshman sensation Baker Mayfieldpassed for 368 yards but was helped off the field with an apparent leg injury in the third quarter of Texas Tech's victory. After falling behind in the first quarter 10-0, the Red Raiders reeled off 54 straight points, going to 5-0 (20 Big 12) under first-year head coach Kliff Kingsbury. No. 21 Oklahoma State 33, Kansas State 29: STILLWATER, Okla. — J.W. Walsh found Charlie Moore for a 6yard touchdown pass with 4:16 left in the fourth quarter to help
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October 2013Weekly Hotline • For Store Locations visit www.NaturalGrocers.com
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finished animals, while some varieties are exclusively grass-fed. Additionally, we
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~ NATURAL GRCCERS Five Founding Principles N(earecommittedtoour Em ployees. Ouremployeesarewhat make ourcompanygreatandweworkhardtoensurethatouremployeesare able toliveahealthy, balancedlifestyle. Supportingthemwith free nutritioneducationprograms, goodpayandexcellenfbenefitsis what help sustoensurehappy,healthyemployeeswhodel iverworld-class customer servicetoourcustomers.
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T)tis periodical is intended to present information we feel is vaiuable ro our customers. Articles are in no wa) to be used as a prescription for any specific person or condition; consult a qualified health practitioner for advice. 'Ihe articles appearing in Health Hotline' are either original articles written for our use by doctors and experts in the field of nutrition, or are reprinted by permission from reputable sources. Articles may be excerpted due to this newstetter's editorial space limitations. If you would like to be added or removed from the Health Hotline Mailing List or have a change of address,
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October 2013 Weekly Hotline• For Store Locations visit www.NatUraIGrocers.com
October 2013 Weekly Hotline• For Store Locations visit www.NaturalGrocers.com
OREGON Bend 0'd'
Beaverton . a
SW Canyon Road rra
Nourish your tendons and ligamenfs fo
keep your body on the move
SW Broadway Sr
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ic pain, making it important to nourish them before problems arise. This becomes especially important as we age.
541-245%100 • •s •
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© Jack Challem
Collagen, the major component of these connective tissues, begins to degenerate and stiffen as we age. Additionally, tendons and ligaments have a poor
ligaments can be disabling and may lead to chron-
require repetitive movement, including work-related activity. Tendons are especially prone to injuries due to overuse, resulting in inflammation and weakening of the tendons. Heard of t e nnis elbow? That's actually a case of tendonitis, which is inflammation and irritation of a tendon in the elbow, and rarely is it actually caused by playing tennis.
ven if you consider yourself to be a health-conscience person who takes pride in caring for your body, tending to your tendons and ligaments may not be at the top of your "selfcare" priority list. But these structural connective tissues are necessary to keep our bodies moving efficiently — they enable us to sit, stand, walk, and perform virtually all physical activity. Weak or injured tendons and
the synovial fluid that surrounds certain tendons, helping t o k e e p t h e m l u b ricated and m o v i ng smoothly. Researchers recently discovered that a thin layer of "skin" made of epithelial cells covers the tendons; because hyaluronic acid is a major component of connective and epithelial tissues, it is thought to help maintain the integrity of this tendon "skin." An animal model of tendon injury found that hyaluronic acid significantly speeded healing.
heal, leading to decreased strength in those tissues and chronic pain. Because the integrity of t hese connective tissues decline with age, leading to weakened tendons and ligaments and potentially an injury and/or chronic pain, it i s i m portant to support them with good nutrition and a few choice supplements.
commonly injured) ligament.
requires to make collagen, including the amino
acids proline and lysine. Additionally, collagen supplements have been shown to stimulate collagen production, helping to maintain healthy tendons and ligaments.
Take antibiotics and there's a goodchanceyou'll suffer from diarrheafor daysandmaybe even weeks.Thereasonis that mostoral antibiotics destroybothbeneficial and diseasecausing bacteria.Worse,thediarrheacanset the stagefor a life-threatening Clostridium
Vitumin C. Vitamin C is r equired to convert the amino acids proline and lysine into collagen; in f act, vitamin C p l ays such an essential role i n collagen production that a deficiency can weaken the tendons and ligaments. The vitamin also reduces inflammation due to injury or overuse. In a human cell model of tendonitis, a proprietary combination of collagen and vitamin C suppressed a number of pro-inflammatory compounds and p r omoted
CU1QN1111 Theraeurmin" 300 mg
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Many people takesupplementscontaining probiotics —good bacteria —to maintain or restore normalgut flora during andafter taking antibiotics. Now, ananalysis of existing researchpublished in the Journal of the American Medical Association, confirms that probiotic supplements cansignificantly reducethe risk of antibiotic-associateddiarrhea,
Susanne Hempel, PhD,of RANDHealth, SantaMonica, California, andher colleagues analyzed 63controlled studiesthat included 11,811people. Themajority of thesestudies usedLactobacillus-basedprobiotics either alone or in combination with other types of PrObiOtiCS (e,g., BifldObaCterium andSaCC harOmyCeSj, SOmeOfthe StudieSalSOinCluded
prebiotics, whicharenondigestible sugarsthat bacteria consume.
and ligaments to weaken. A diet high in quality protein will provide the building blocks the body
(anterior cruciate ligament) is a well-known (and
strong, and keep you moving smoothly through life.4
Collugen. Collagen is the main structural protein that makes up all human connective tissue, including tendons and ligaments, and helps keep these tissues strong. As we age, collagen production slows and existing collagen can deteriorate, causing tendons
Tendon and ligament injuries are common in athletes and active people, in older adults, and in those who regularly perform activities that
Probiotic SupplementsReduce Diarrhea fromAntibiotics
Although caring for your tendons and ligaments may not occur to you until you are already suffering from pain or an injury, maintaining the health of these important connective tissues may just save you from an injury in the first place. A healthy natural foods diet along with a few choice supplements will help nourish these connective tissues, keeping them healthy and
blood supply, making existing injuries harder to
Tendons and l i g aments ar e s t r ong, fl e x ible connective tissues that are an essential part of t he musculoskeletal system. W h il e t h e y a r e related in composition — mostly collagen, with s mall amounts of elastin and other proteins a n d ultimately work as a team, they have different functions in the body. Tendons connect muscle to bone, allowing muscle contractions to move your skeleton, while ligaments connect bone to bone, forming and stabilizing joints and keeping your skeleton intact. The Achilles tendon is one of the more commonly known tendons andthe ACL
Gelatin. Gelatin-rich foods have long been a part o f traditional diets — cultures around th e w o r l d commonly consume all parts of animals, including the gelatin-rich cartilage and bones. Consuming gelatin has been shown to increase collagen proteins in the blood, helping to build the structure of both tendons and ligaments. One easy way to introduce more gelatin into your diet is to regularly make and consume bone broth, a savory broth made by simmering bones in water. (Ever made homemade chicken broth from a chicken carcass? That's one type of bone broth.) Or consider taking a gelatin supplement.
Anthocyanidins. The anthocyanidins found in darkcolored fruits such as cherries and blueberries, and in grape seed extract and Pycnogenol® supplements, have been shown to help the collagen fibers link together in a way that strengthens the connective tissue matrix.
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Hyalurorric Acid. Hyaluronic acid is a component of tendons and ligaments and has been shown to stimulate collagen production. It is also comprises
Hempeldeterminedthat probiotic supplementsreducedtherisk ofdiarrhea by42percent.
BRR5> She notedthat someantibiotics are more likely than others to causediarrhea. But the studies sheanal) zeddid not identify which antibiotics people took or which probiotics providedthegreatest benefits,.
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Reference: Hempel S NeubemSJ.Maher ARel al. Probioliesfor theprevention andlreauneutofantibioticassociateddianheaAsystematieretieu andmeta-anahSiS.i4frl. 2012:307: 1959-1969.
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from 120to 973mgdaily. Magnesiumsupplements ledto a3 to 4 mmHg decreasein systolic blood pressureanda2 to 3mmHg decreasein diastolic blood pressure. Blood press urereductionsweregreaterwhenpeopletookatleast370mgofmagnesium dail y, KassL.EuropeanJournal ofClinical.Vuaition,20I2:66:4l I-4l8
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Two antioxidants, lutein andzeaxanthin, havebeenshownto improvevisual acuity and reducetherisk of age-relatedmacular degeneration, adiseasethat affectsthe eye's retina. Finnish researchersanalyzed datafrom 1,689subjects ranging from61to 80years of age. People with the highestblood levels of lutein and zeaxanthin had a42and 41percent lower risk of developingcataract, respectively. Lutein andzeaxanthin arefound in leafy green vegetables,suchaskale andspinach.
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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6
THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
BEND VENTURE CONFERENCE
Three investors from the Bend Venture Conference offered
OW 0 InVeS OrS ? II' I
their advice for entrepreneurs seeking investment: "Keepitsimple ... Somepeople comein with such an overflow of detail that when they're all done, you don't even understand what they're selling ... Know your numbers. Nothingis worse than when you ask somebody what their saleshave been over the last 12months and they don't even know." — Jim "Gator" Hudson, a Bend resident and entrepreneur who started one startup that was acquired by the company he currently works for, 3VR, a Silicon Valley high-tech company
r gr q0 NP P e,, r e g
By Rachael Rees
Hudson, this isn't the first time he's been wooed. Hudson, who's also the m aster of ceremonies forthe BVC, has been investing in the conference since 2008. "I was an entrepreneur myself in 2000," said the Bend resident. "And I got turned down by every angel network and venture capitalist in the Pacific Northwest, so I'm empathetic to the plight of an entrepreneur. I wanted to help them out, (and) I wanted to help Bend to be a better place."
"Prepare for your pitch (as much as you would for any big client pitch as you are selling your company) and back up optimistic statements with some type of factual comparison." — Kip Barrett, a Bend resident who's been a principal in two startups, one for-profit and one nonprofit, and currently works in photovoltaic project development
In aconference room in downtown Bend, about 20 investors gathered around a table listening to pitches from company representatives trying to win them over. Investors sat, many with pen in hand, others quickly typing on their laptops, taking notes on the companies they could invest their money in at the 10th Annual Bend Venture Conference on Oct. 18. For investor Jim "Gator"
"Practice a lot, talk to potential customers a lot, be positively realistic in your financial projections and assumptions and be passionate about what you are trying to Rob KerriThe Bulletin build, and let mesee that come throughin your pitch." Jim Hudson, left, and Kip Barrett are two of — Tony Abena,a Minnesota resident who also has the Bend Venture Conference investors who a home inBend. Abena has started and sold tw o met on Tuesday to select startup companies technology-based startups and is the chief ventures that will compete for an expected $250,000 officer at Deloitte, a financial services firm investment at the conference Oct. 18.
Landfi methane hits the auto fue market
AFTER THE FINANCIAL CRISIS
• Householdin s the world's biggest economiesare investing less,spending cautiously The Associated Press
New York Times News Service
NEW YORK — Five years after U.S. investment bank Lehman Broth-
A big factor in methane's rise is the surge in natural gas production from shale drilling, which had already nudged the transportation industry to begin shifting to vehicles that can run on the cleaner-burning fuel, making it easier to meet emissions standards. SeeMethane/E3
Christopher Lane New York Times News Service
By Bernard Condon
a trade group.
Pf r h
r llil 'Ps
By Diane Cardwell Farmers, waste management companiesand the energy industries have long experimented with convertingmethane, a byproduct of decomposing organic matter, into transportation fuel. Those efforts have met with mixed success, and a renewable natural gas fuel has not been widely available in the United States. But now, one leading supplier of natural gas transport fuel is taking a big step toward changing that. Clean Energy Fuels announced Thursday that it has started selling a fuel made of methane from landfills and other waste sources at its more than 40 filling stations in California. The company, which is backed by T. Boone Pickens, is developing a nationwide network of natural gas pumps, and plans to introduce the fuel elsewhere as well. The company expects to sell 15 million gallons of the fuel in California this year, more than double the amount of similar fuels the Environmental Protection Agency projected would be produced nationwide. Its customers include companies like AT&T, Verizon, Mattel and Williams-Sonoma as well as large fleet operators like SuperShuttle and Hertz. To many in the industry, the pace of the fuel's development has been something of a surprise. "Though California and others have been investing in the development of this fuel, I don't think people were expecting there to be a significant public supply or access this soon — maybe not even this decade," said Tim Carmichael, who leads the California Natural Gas Vehicle Coalition,
Hudson is one of about 30 accredited investors who will put up a minimum of $5,000. They come from across the nation, the majority residing in Central Oregon and Portland, and most have launched or been heavily involved in startups. But not just anyone can invest in the BVC, said Ruth Lindley, marketing manager of Economic Development for Central Oregon, the organization that puts on the event. SeeBVC/E5
ers collapsed, triggering a global financial crisis and shattering confidence worldwide, families in major countries around the world are still hunkered down, too spooked and distrustful to take chances with their money. An Associated Press analysis of
households in the 10 biggest economies shows that f amilies continue to spend cautiously and have pulled hundreds of billions of dollars out of stocks, cut borrowing for the first time in decades and poured money into savings and bonds that offer puny interest payments, often too low to keep up with inflation. "It doesn't take very much to destroy confidence, but it takes an awful lot to build it back," says Ian Bright, senior
economist at ING, a global bank based in Amsterdam. "The attitude toward risk is permanently reset." A flight to safety on such a global scale is unprecedented since the end of World War II. The implications are huge: Shunning debt and spending less can be good for one family's finances. When hundreds of millions do it together, it can starve the global economy. SeeCrisis/E3
Retreat fromri~k Households in the six biggest developed countries have played it safe with their money since the financial crisis. They've sold stocks,
bought bonds, spent cautiously and shunneddebt. The behavior in the four biggest developing countries has been more mixed. People
A Stop & Shop's store brand corn oil is sold alongside a national brand at a store in Lyndhurst, N.J. Over the last three years, sales of store brands grew 18.2 percent, compared with 7.9 percent for national brands.
tore ran s se sti ma
there have increased their spending, though not enough to make up for the pullback elsewhere. The result: a global economy still
struggling to gain momentum.
By Stephanie Strom DEVELOPED ECONOMIES
Jap a n
Ge r many F r ance
New York Times News Service
D EVELO P ING EC O N O M I E S
Braz i l
Rus s i a
Ind i a
SELLINGSTOCKS, BUYING BONDS
Investors in developed countries dumped stocks and bought bonds after the crisis. The reaction elsewhere was mixed.
Net flow of money into and out of mutual funds, 2008-2012
58% 30% 9%
grocery brands are challeng-
Consumers in major developed countries spent little more in 2012 — or less — than in 2007. Change in consumer spending
2 007 vs. 2 002
2 0 12
2 0 07
After years of heavy borrowing, consumers in developed countries increased debt little or cut it.
Change in debt per adult in the years before and after the crisis
2003- 2 0082 007 2 0 1 2
GDP In trillions or U.S. dollars
Population In millions unless noted Jap a n
Ge r many F r ance
Ru s si a
In d i a
Note: Consumer spending data adjusted for inflation. The 63 percent increase in Russian spending is 2007 vs. 2003, not 2002. Debt figures for 2008-12 run through June 2012. Chinese and lndian debt are Credit Suisse estimates based on household surveys.
Sources Pricewaterhousecoopers; CreditSuisse; Lipper, Haver Analytics, World Bank; International Monetary Fund
Grocery store brands once carried a stigma. With nofrills white packaging that telegraphed bargain basement and low quality, they were a lastresort forconsumers on tight budgets. Today, they are the stars of grocery store shelves and refrigerated cases. From Safeway's Open Nature to Target'sArcher Farms,
ing traditional brands from food companies, and preserving or improving their own slim profit margins. "There is really widespread acceptance of store brands among consumers," said Janet Eden Harris, senior vice president of Market Force Information, which recently surveyed consumers and found that 96 percent said they bought private-label brands at least some of the time. Sales of store-brand foods and other grocery merchandisetook offduring the recession, when shoppers practiced a forced frugality. But to the surprise of consumer and food analysts,sales ofstore brands have remained strong even as the economy recovers. Over the last three years, sales of store brands grew 18.2 percent, accounting for $111 billion in sales, according to Nielsen. That is more than twice the rate of growth for national brands — 7.9 percent — over the same period. "We expectprivate brands will continue to grab share year over year because of investments they've made in enhancing quality, innovation and hiring more people with brand experience to help them with marketing and promotion," said Todd Hale, vice president for consumer and shopper insights at Nielsen. SeeGrocery/E5
E2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
BUSINESS CALENDAR Email events atleast10 daysbefore publication date firstname.lastname@example.org or click on"Submit anEvent" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.
TUESDAY Professional Enrichment Series, Conversations with Community Leaders: Learn how to create a successful business; Gary Fish, founder and president of Deschutes Brewery, will speak; registration preferred; $20 members; 7:30 a.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.bendchamber.org. Membership101 — Driving Your Membership: Connect with new and current Bend Chamber members, learn about the opportunities and benefits available through the Chamber; registration required; 10 a.m.; BendChamberofCommerce,777 NW Wall St., Suite 200; 541-3823221, email@example.com or www.bendchamber.org. SCORE —Small Business Counseling: Free, confidential business advice from professionals; no appointment required; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7050.
WEDNESDAY Microsoft Certification Prep, Excel 2010: Prepare to take Microsoft's Certification Exam 77-882 for Excel, exam fee not included, registration required; $149;Wednesdays through Oct. 30, 1-4 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend.
THURSDAY iOS App Development 2 — Advanced Skills: Advance your skills by taking this second class and dive deeper into Xcode and Objective-C to create apps that are more complicated; iOS App1 class is required or some experience with Xcode and Objective-C; registration required; $179; Thursdays through Oct. 24, 6-9 p.m.; COCC-Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-447-6228. NW Green Building Industry Summit: Day of presentations from designers, homeowners, architects, contractors and realtors; topics will include sustainable design, remodeling
sustainability, landscaping with drought-tolerant techniques and solar renovations; lunch catered by Tate and Tate; registration preferred by Oct. 8; $50 preregistration, $65 at the door; 7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Westside Church, 2051 Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-389-1058, gretchen©coba. org or www.connectiondepot. com. The Oregon Health Insurance Exchange: Learn how to navigate the Heath Insurance Exchange website, federal subsidies and selection of an individual health plan; free, registration required by Oct. 9; 5-6:30 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 1386 N.E. Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-382-7772 or www.cascadeinsure.com.
SATURDAY Mac OS XSupport ACSP: This course covers everything from installation to automation, customizing the operating system, supporting applications, setting up peripherals and more; course will prepare students to take the Apple Certified Support Professional Exam; registration required; $899; 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturdays through Oct. 27, 12:304:30 p.m. Sundaysthrough Oct. 27; COCC-Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-447-6228. Neil Kelly Remodeling Workshops: Learn about design/build remodeling services; registration requested; free; 9:3011:15 a.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541382-7580, melindar@neilkelly. com or www.neilkelly.com/.
MONDAY Oct. 14 Bend WebCAM, Web and Creative Marketing Conference: Bringing together experts in search, social media, digital marketing, creative marketing, accountmanagement, brand loyalty and digital strategy; save $179 on two-day all-access pass by registering before 5 p.m. Sept. 13; 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St.; 541317-0700 or www.bendwebcam. com.
emess wor o wor eti uette By Phyllis Korkki
dress code, while pitying the person who m ust i n stitute it, knowing that some workers will say it violates their liberties. Professional attire indicates that you're serious about your work, she said, and inspires more confidence
New Yorlz Times News Service
This is a v ery c onfusing time to be alive. Life is changing so quickly that unless you are a hermit without electricity, you are likely to encounter social situations in which you simply don't know how to behave. This is especially true in the world of work. As never before, workplaces offer an exciting range of technologies and collaborative opportunities. And while these developments can result in great new products and services,they also increase the chances that people will offend, or be offended, by one another. That's where Miss Manners comes in. Miss Manners, otherwise known as Judith Martin, is an advice columnist for The W ashington Post wh o h a s written more than a dozen books on manners and etiquette. In recent years, she has noticed that a much larger proportion of her "gentle readers" are writing in with work-related qu an d a ries.
; / among , your colleagues and clients.
A modern-day tendency to blur the private and the professionalcan cause people to post inappropriate comments on Facebook or Twitter that their bosses end up seeing. Social media sites encourage so much self-advertising, Martin said, that they can make people forget that it's actually desirable to have a private life. One of the biggest etiquette issues today is "the failure of people to recognize the difference between public and private com m u n ications," said Peter Post, co-author of "The Etiquette Advantage in
Ma Courtney Wirth / New York Times NewsService
a ging c o l laboration, h a v e become dens of intense irritation. Walls and doors can no longer protectworkers from unwanted visits, along with various odors, shouts, coughs, sneezes, loud chewing, belchThey are appalled by a col- es and people trimming their league's attire, overcome by nails at their desks. It's also clear that many a smelly lunch, offended by someone'sfailure to respond employees are uncertain to an email, distracted by an- where their professional life other employee'sphone calls, ends and their personal life frustrated by constant inter- begins — a confusion abetted ruptions — and on and on. by technology that enables As a result, Martin, along them to take their work wherwith her son, Nicholas Ivor ever they go, and to conduct Martin, decided to w r ite a personal business while at book devoted solely to pro- work. fessional behavior. It's called In a n i n t erview, M a rtin "Miss Manners Minds Your deplored the "pseudosocial Business" (WW. Norton), and events" that many businesses it is both a sad and hilarious arrange in the name of teamcommentary on the state of work. You should be collegial the modern workplace. with co-workers, "but they're As the book and her col- not friends," she said. If you umns make clear, open-plan genuinely b e come f r i ends offices, designed in the name with someone in the office, of cutting costs and encour- by all means spend time with
them, she said. But too many managers are dragging entire groups to r etreats, dinners and after-work drinks, and to eventswhere some people mistakenly think they should be able to behave just as they would at a normal party, she said. Martin s uggests that workers who dread attending social events try to bow out by saying that they have work to do. "Forget all t h i s b u siness about makingeverybody love everybody else," she saidit's taking up time that could be spent getting work done, and it's a drain on people's finances and personal lives. Just as physical walls have come down, so have the psychic walls that used to give people a distinct professional identity. One sign of this is the increasingly casual clothing that some people wear to work, Martin said. She favors some form of professional
Business" (William Morrow) and a great-grandson of the etiquette maven Emily Post. (He is one of five of her descendants devoting their careers to etiquette.) Post urges people to adopt the "bulletin board" rule: "If you can't put what you want to communicate on a bulletin board for anyone to read, then you shouldn't put it in an email, a text or a voice mail." The danger to your business relationships is too great to do otherwise. I n th e e nd , e t iquette i s about b u i l ding s u ccessful relationships, Post said. It's also about respect. A good behavioral precept to follow in the workplace is this, he said: "Understand the c u lture of the place you're working in, and then respect that culture."
DEEDS Deschutes County • The Secretary of Housing and Urban Development of Washington D.C. to Central OregonRegional Housing Authority, CanyonPoint Estates, Phase 4, Lot129, $189,000 • Robert J. Dayton to Larry Holscher and Rachel Michel, SummerMeadows Estates, Phase1, Lot 7, $240,000 • Allen L. and Sharon L. Anderson to Joel and Stephanie Michelsen, Eagle Ridge, Lot10, Block3, $335,000 • Keith H. and Martha C.Osborn, trustees for the MarthaCharlene Osborn Revocable Trust, to Stuartand Debby Minor, Ridge atEagleCrest 25, Lot 49, $280,000 • Forrest D. Babcock andJanet Zuelke, co-trustees for the Forrest D. Babcock Revocable Trust and theJanet Zuelke Revocable Trust, to Anthony W.Kay, Township14, Range10, Section 25, $515,000 •Pahli schHomesLLCto Joanna M. Harper, Newport Landing, Lot18, $343,450 • Angela Rempelos to William H. Meadows andConnie J.McCreary, Aspen Rim, Lot 81, $258,000 • Paul D. Lumpkin and DuganL. Reber to Bryan P.andTawni L. Smith, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase31, Lot 37, $1,295,000 • Thomas Wurzel, trustee for the 2001 ThomasWurzel Trust, to Evelyn Lerner, Wildwood Park, Lot18, Block 1, $175,000 • Deborah S. Martorano, trustee for the Lindsay StevensTrust, to J and J Exeter RealEstate LLC,Pilot Butte Park Development, Phases1 and 6,Lot 11, $405,000 • Marilyn Jackto Susan C.Prince, Tollgate, Fourth Addition, Lot171, $325,000 • A. Philip and Julianne M. McCageto Harold W. andGenevieve M. Nichols, Ridge at EagleCrest 28, Lot182, $380,700 • Pahlisch HomesInc. to ChadK. Koeller, Newport Landing, Lot15, $320,000 • Plaza Bend LLCto Tonya R. Nichols and Ronald J.Walters, Plaza Condominiums, Unit 306, $436,306 • Plaza Bend LLC to Kenneth R. and Jenny P.Breeden, Plaza Condominiums, Unit 210, Parking Spaces P-56and P-57,Storage Space S-32, $418,200 • Thomas F.and Diane K. Skinner to Robert D. andJulie A. White, Lea Estates, Lot 20, $297,000 • Kand J Enterprises LLC to Willis R. Brown,trusteeforthe Willis R. Brown Trust, JamesCobasko, trustee for the Helen Reider Wilcox Trust, and Allison Brown, Partition Plat 2006-08, Parcel 3, $660,000 • Ruth L. Jenkin and Christy Guyovich to MickeyA. Hoffman, Mountain Village East 4, Lot13, Block 29, $228,000 • Susan E. Troneto Mary K. and Dilon R. Pendleton, Township15, Range11, Section 18, $565,000 • Patricia A. Cross to Maxine M. Hanson, Gardenside P.U.D.,Phase2, Lot 66, $193,000
• Lawrence W.and Roberta A. Moody to Jeffrey andMarion Ganfield, Deschutes RiverRecreation Homesites, Unit8, Part3, Lot16, Block 118, $ I65,000 • Andrew C. andJustina R. Thorn to Robertand Randi G.Julianus, trustees for the Robertand Randi Julianus Revocable Trust, Wild River, Phase1, Lot13, Block 2, $349,900 • Plaza Bend LLCto Timothy J. and Kimberly L. Lippert, Plaza Condominiums, Unit 207,Parking Spaces P-23andP-24, StorageSpace S-20, $271,320 • Dennis D. andMary L. Collins to William C. andLucile A. Owens,Angus Acres, Phase 3,Lot 93, $265,000 •JoeandAmanda M.Burghardtto JasonA. Mendell, Foxborough, Phase 3, Lot150, $205,000 • Kathryn I. Hartleyto Andrew J. and Diane K. Mitchell, RanchWayAcres, Lot 3, Block 3, $210,000 • Daina Williams to Erik Zamboni, Brookland Park, Lot 4, $165,000 • David A. andBarbara J. Krome to Donald and Rose M.Penner, Foxborough, Phase 3,Lot154, $230,000 • Donald E. andSharon C.Nevin to Bernice A. and John S. Andreotti, Empire Estates, Lot1, $185,000 • Brooks and Sheri Hilton, trustees for the Brooks andSheri Hilton Trust, to Raymond G. and Sheila R. Schmitz, Broken Top, Lot120, $245,000 • Andrew and Brittany Smolich to Matthew A. andRosaC. Shea,River Canyon Estates, No. 4, Lot 334, $360,000 • Shara L. Carnahanto Linda H. Gardner, Summit Park, Lot19, $173,000 • Philip D. Chadwickto Jonathan R. and Lynn M. Baker,Awbrey Heights, Lot 3, Block 9, $227,500 • Plaza Bend LLC to Christopher and Jeanette Smith, PlazaCondominiums, Unit 406, Parking SpacesP-59 and P60, Storage SpaceS-6, $430,440 • Plaza Bend LLC to Raymond J. and Sherel A. Stosik, PlazaCondominiums, Unit 304, Parking SpacesP-25and P26, Storage SpaceS-25, $369,000 • Karin L. Wessmanto Sara T.Stafford, Wiestoria, Lot1, Block 28, $184,250 • Timothy K. andAmy Chapman to Michael R. andKathleen M.Wenger, Pine Canyon,Phase5, Lot 80, $580,000 • Bend Property LLC to Calvin W. and Stephanie J. Collins, Highland Addition, Lot 37, Block 8, $1,149,000 • Kim and DebraDunlap to Alan D. Redfield andStephanie L.Worley, Partition Plat 2003-40, Parcel 1, $163,000 • Lee J. andLisa D.T.Klempto Harold Land, Rimrock Estates, Lot 8, $190,000 • Craigan T. andShelly R. Griffin to Leonard B. Walthew, 27th Street Addition, Lot14, $195,500 • Nick W. Elardo and Janet D. Lovitt to Rio and Lisa Rivas, Forest Hills, Phase 2, Lot13, $359,000 • Robertand Jennifer Cryeto Justin S. Dery and Sara E. Anthony, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 55, BlockGGG,
$240,000 • Federal National Mortgage Association to John V. Valenti, Thomas Acres, Lot1, Block 2, $175,375 • Linda B. Lawsto John L. and Sarah D. Collins, River Terrace, Lot 6, Block 5, $335,500 • Ursula S. Houckto Nick W. Elardo and Janet D. Lovitt, Eagle Crest 7, Lot 9, $345,000 • Dale R. Taylor to Michael J. Woods and Annie R.Bellman, Rock Ridge Cabin Sites, First Addition, Lots 20and 21, $285,000 • Chet Antonsen to Anthony D. Widowski II, Empire Village, Phases 1-3, Lot 25, $295,000 •KelsayDayton and KelsayLLCto Tobron Oregon LLC,Colorado Point, Lot1, Block1, $582,000 • Charles and Deborah Beem to Jacob J. Vetter, Arborwood, Lot12, $170,000 • RossA.andDebbie L. Turneyto Steven andMelinda Gesuale, Partition Plat1991-12, Parcel 2, $290,000 • Harold N. and CathyR. Coxto Randy and CarleenRobinson, RockRidge Homesite Section, First Addition, Lot 50, $375,000 • Bank of Eastern Oregon to William G. and Victoria L. Goodman,Township 15, Range13, Section19, $375,000 • Creative Real Estate Solutions LLC to Paul and KimberleeSchuler, Boulevard Additionto Bend, Lot1, Block11, $415,000 • Earle J. and Judy L. Hansento Isidro and EvaGutierrez, Desert Woods II, Lot 2, Block13, $192,000 • James R. andSuzanne R.Abbott to Benjamin J. andCheryl L. Harris, Tillicum Village, Third Addition, Lot1, Block10, $265,000 • Parsons Construction Inc. to Matthewand AdrianaVanDyke, Deschutes RiverWoods, Lot63, Block PP, $333,675 •PlazaBendLLCtoMarkandToni Sternfeld, PlazaCondominiums, Unit 407, Parking SpacesP-5and P-6, Storage SpaceS-13, $309,060 • Eldrit E. VanWertand Loraine Brunner, trustees for the Eldrit E. Van Wertand Loraine Brunner Trust, to Robert J. andDebbie L. Westbrook, Township14, Range13, Section 33, $560,000 • Alan M. and Patricia A. Pachtman to Aaronand SuzanneLafky,W estRidge, Lot12, Block 5, $540,000 • Michael J. Bottger to Kevin S. Thompson, Township16, Range11, Section 35, $320,000 • Richard J. and HelenaG.Verrow to Jeffrey S. andCynthia T.Fought, Tamarack ParkEast, Phase4, Lot 65, Block1, $187,000 • Shawn Cummings to JamesA. and Kara M. Rowe,Ni-Lah-Sha, Phases2 and 3, Lot 49, $201,000 • Jennifer Lee LLCto Kristy L. and Michael C.Westby, River Wild at Mount Bachelor Village P.U.D.,Phase 1, Lot13, $535,000 • Bell Development lnc. to Richard S. and Katherine R.Murphy, trusteesfor the Murphy Family Revocable Living Trust, Yardley Estates, Phase 6,Lot 118, $325,000
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C EHT R A L O R EG O H community co l l ege
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN E 3
Methane Continued from E1 Another reason is powerful government incentives, especially in California, that have imposed strict regulations intended to help reduce carbon emissions to 1990 levels by 2020. Under the program, suppliers that reduce emissions during the production, transportation and use of the fuel are awardedtradable credits. These and similar federal incentives are allowing Clean Energy to sell the fuel, which is called Redeem, at the same
price as its conventional natural gas fuel even though it is more expensive to produce. The new fuelis also cheaper than diesel fuel and it provides the companies some insulation from the geopolitics that can drive up petroleum prices. But because of its source, the fuel counts as renewable and takes less energy to extract and process, making it more attractive to companies seeking to burnish their green credentials. The fuel's environmental benefits also include capturing the methane before it is released into the atmosphere.
When th e m e thane-derived fuel is burned, it is far less harmful to t h e a t mosphere than petroleum fuels. But the methane that escapes directly from decomposing waste is more potent as a heat-trapping gas than carbon. For this reason, many largescale farms, wastewater treatment companies and garbage companies have d eveloped systems to capture escaping methane — known as biogas — for both transportation and electricity, and several startup c ompanies are working on systems of their own. There
are projects in Europe as well, where biogasfor transport is more common. Although many of the metha ne-capture projects in t h e United States and Europe have been geared toward producing electricity, those markets have been declining, said Mackinnon Lawrence, principal research analyst at N a vigant Research. Looking to make transportation fuel was a logical alternative, he said, because producers can take advantage of federal and state incentives. The push has its risks, however, because
important part of the sale." John Simourian, chief executive of Lily Transportation, which uses a nationwide network oftrucks to move a range of products, including construction materials and groceries, said that only a small portion of his fleet ran on natural gas but that the company was shifting over. Not only is the fuel less expensive, but it gives the company a competitive advantage with customers on price and environmental concerns. "It's just a win all around," he sard.
the credit values have been so volatile that it is difficult for companies to commit to longterm investments. Beyond the b ottom l i n e, customers are increasingly interested in how clean the fuel is, said Andrew Littlefair, the chief executive of Clean Energy, adding that Redeem can burn 90 percent cleaner than diesel. "We're seeing from these heavy-duty trucking fleets, and these shippers that hire these trucking fleets, they're really interested in sustainability," he said. "It's gotten to be a very
their credit card debt to 2002 levels. In the U.K., personal Continued from E1 bank l oans, no t i n c luding Some of the retrenchment is mortgages, are no larger than a I/Q not surprising: High unemploythey were in 1999. In addition, ment in many countries means )(, home prices in some countries fewer peoplewith paychecks are rising. to spend. But even people with pers. French spending barely So more people have the cagood jobs and little fear of losbudged. In the U.K., spending pacity to borrow, spend and ining them remain cautious. dropped. The British spent 3 vest more. But will they? "Lehman changed everypercent less last year than they Sahoko Tanabe of Tokyo, thing," says Arne Holzhausen, did five years earlier, in 2007. 63, lost money in Japan's stock a senior economist at global inH igh u nemployment h a s market crash more than two surer Allianz, based in Munich. played a role. But economists decades ago, but she's buying "It's safety, safety, safety." say the financial crisis, and again. "Abenomics," a mix of The AP analyzed data showthe government debt crisis that fiscal and monetary stimulus ing what consumers did with started in Europe a year later, named forJapan's new prime their money in the five years has spooked even people who minister, has ignited Japanese before the Great Recession can afford to splurge to cut stocks, and she doesn't want to began in December 2007 and back. miss out. "You're bound to fail in the five years that followed, Even the rich are spending if you have a pessimistic attithrough the end of 2012. The cautiously. tude," she says. focus was on the world's 10 bigFive years ago, Mike CockBut for every Tanabe, there gest economies — the United rell, chief financial officer at seem to be more people like States, China, Japan, Germany, Reed Saxon/The Associated Press Sanderson Farms, a large U.S. Madeleine Bosco, the CaliforFrance, the United Kingdom, Madeieine and Jerry Bosco have used mostly inherited or thrift shop items to furnish their Tujunga, poultry producer in L a urel, nian who ditched many of her Brazil, Russia, Italy and India Calif., home. Five years after the recession, when Jerry's pay was cut15 percent, they've had to cut Miss., had just paid off a mort- credit cards. "All of a sudden — which have half the world's back on necessities such as food, utilities, home repairs and new appliances, as well as extras such gage and was looking forward you look at all these things population and 65 percent of as weekend trips and dinners out. to the extra spending money. you're buying that you don't global gross domestic product. Then Lehman collapsed, and need," she says. Key findings: he decided to save it instead. Attitudes like Bosco's will "I watched the news of the make for a b etter economy • Retreat from stocks: A deC onsumers a r oun d th e too "risky." What's also driving it plunged, down 12 percent in sire for safety drove people to world will eventually shake her away may be something 4'/~ years, although most of that stock market going down 100, eventually — safer and more dump stocks, even as prices their fears, of course, and loos- that runsdeeper: "People feel resulted from people defaulting 200 points a day, and I was stable — but won't trigger the rocketed from crisis lows in en the hold on their money. But like they're being ripped off ev- on loans. In the UK, debt per glad I had cash," he says, re- jobs and wage gains that are early 2009. Investors in the top few economists expect them to erywhere," she says. adult fell a modest 2 percent, calling the steep drops in the needed to make economies 10 countries pulled $1.1 trillion snap back to their old ways. Holzhausen, th e A l l i a nz but it had jumped 59 percent Dow Jones industrial average healthy now. "The further you get away from stock mutual funds in the One reason is that the boom economist, says t h e c r i sis before the crisis. then. "That strategy will not fiveyears after the crisis,or 10 y ears that preceded the fitaught people not to trust othEven Japanese and Gerchange." from thecarnage in '08-'09, the percent of their holdings at the nancial crisis were fueled by ers with their money. "People mans, who weren't big borThe wealthiest I percent of memories fade," says Stephen start of that period, according families taking on enormous want to get as much distance rowers inthe years before the U.S. households are saving 30 Roach,former chiefeconomist to Lipper Inc., which tracks debt, experts now realize, not as possible from the financial crisis, cut debt — 4 percent and percentoftheirtake-home pay, at investment bank Morgan funds. by healthy wage gains. No system," he says. I percent, respectively. triple what they were saving in Stanley, who now teaches at "We don't want to take out a 2008,according to a July report Yale. "But does it return to the They put even more money one expectsa repeat of those The crisis also taught them into bond mutual funds — $1.3 excesses. about the dangers of debt. loan," says Maria Schoenberg, from American Express Pub- leverage and consumer detrillion — even as interest payMore importantly, econoAfter the crisis hit, Jerry and 45, of Frankfurt, Germany, lishing and Harrison Group, a mand we had in the past and ments on bonds plunged to re- mists cite psychological "scar- Madeleine Bosco of Tujunga, explaining why she and her research firm. make things hunky dory? The ring," a fear of losing money Calif., found themselves facing husband, a cord lows. r h e umatologist, answer is no." • Shunning debt: In the five that grips people during a pe- $30,000 in credit card bills with decided to rent after a recent The good news years beforethe crisis,house- riod of collapsing jobs, incomes no easyway topay the debt off. move instead of borrowing to After years of saving more hold debt in the 10 countries and wealth, then doesn't let go, So they sold stocks, threw most buy. "We're terrified of doing and shedding debt, the good BOSCH Dishwasher jumped 34 percent,according even when better times return. of their cards in the trash, and that." news is t hat m any p eople Step up to Bosch to Credit Suisse. Then the fi- Think of Americans who suf- stopped eating out and taking Such attitudes are rife when have repairedtheir personal with this great nancial crisis hit, and people fered through the Great De- vacations. it hasrarely been cheaper to finances. value! slammed the brakes on bor- pression and stayed frugal for Today, most of the debt is borrow around the world. Americans have s l ashed Stainless steel "A whole new generation rowing. Debt per adult in the decades. gone, but the lusher life of the Fully integrated 10 countries fell I percent in Although not on a level with boom years is a distant mem- of adults has come of age in a the 4'rz years after 2007. Econo- the Depression, some econo- ory. "We had credit cards and time of diminished expectaMountain Medical mists say debt hasn't fallen in mists think the psychological we didn't worry about a thing," tions," says Mark Vitner, a sen¹SHX4A775UC Ilm rt ed quanllties Immediate Care sync like that since the end of blow of the financial crisis was says Madeleine, 55. ior economist at Wells Fargo, 541-388-7799 World War II. severe enough that households In the U.S., debt per adult the fourth-largest U.S. bank. People chose to shed debt won't increase their borrowing soared 54 percent in the five "They're not likely to take on 1302 NE 3rd St. Bend TV.APPLIANCE even as lenders slashed rates and spending to what would be years beforethe crisis. Then debt like those before them." www.mtmedgr.com on loans to record lows. In considered normal levelsfor normal times, that would have anotherfive years or longer. triggered a n a v alanche of To better understand why borrowing. people remain so cautious five • Hoarding cash: Looking for years after the crisis, AP intersafety for their money, house- viewed consumers around the holds in the six biggest devel- world. A look at what they're oped economies added $3.3 thinking — and doing — with trillion, or 15 percent, to their their money: cash holdings in the five years after the crisis, slightly more What consumers say than they did in the five years Rick Stonecipher of Munbefore, according to the Orga- cie, Ind., doesn't like stocks nization for Economic Coop- anymore, for the same reason oeration and Development. that millions of investors have The growth of cash is re- t urned against them — t h e markable because m i llions stock market crash that began more were unemployed, wages in October2008 and didn'tend grew slowly and people divert- until the following March. "My brokers said they were ed billions to pay down their L debts. really safe, but they weren't," •Spending slump: To cut says Stonecipher,59, a substidebt and save more, people tute school teacher. have reined in their spending. Americans sold the most in Adjusting for inflation, global the five years after the crisis consumer spending rose 1.6 — $521 billion, or 9 percent of percent ayear during the five their mutual fund holdings, acyears after the crisis, according cording to Lipper. But investors to P r i cewaterhouseCoopers, in other countries sold a larger an accounting and consulting share of their holdings: Gerfirm. That was about half the mans dumped 13 percent; Italgrowth rate before the crisis ians and French, more than 16 and only slightly more than the percent each. annual growth in population The French are "not very during those years. oriented to risk," says Cyril Consumer spending is criti- Blesson, an economist at Pair cally important because it ac- Conseil, an investment consulcounts for more than 60 per- tancy in Paris. "Now, it's even cent of GDP. worse." It's gotten worse in China, • Developing world not helping enough: When the financial Russia and the U.K., too. crisis hit, the major developed Fu Lili, 31, a psychologist in countries looked to the devel- Fu Xin, a city in northeastern oping world to take over in China, says she made 20,000 powering global growth. The yuan ($3,267) buying and sellfour big developing countries ing stocks before the crisis, — Brazil, Russia, India and more than 10 times her monthChina — r ecovered quickly ly salary then. But she won't • • • I from the crisis. But the poten- touch them now, because she's tial of the BRIC countries, as too scared. they are known, was overIn Moscow, Yuri Shcherrated. Although they have 80 banin, 32, a manager for an percent of the people, they ac- oil company, says the crash counted for only 22 percent of proved stocks were dangerous consumer spending in the 10 and he should content himself biggest countries last year, ac- with money in the bank. cording to Haver Analytics, a In London, Pavlina Sam• I research firm. This year, their son, 39, owner of a jewelry and economies are stumbling. clothes shop, says stocks are
>' 4h %/
Or spend as much. After adjusting for inflation, Americans i n creased t heir spending in the five years after the crisis at one-quarter the rate beforethe crisis, according to P r icewaterhouseCoo-
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
BVC Continued from E1 An investor must have a net worth of at least $1 million, either individually or jointly with a spouse, or a trust with assets of more than $5 million. And home values don't count. Individuals or couples with consecutive yearly income above $200,000 or $300,000, respectively, may also qualify. The rules ensure investors can withstand the potential loss of their capital, she said. The typical startup doesn't have an exit — get purchased by another company or issue stock as a public companyfor seven years. "It's important that an investor isn'tcountingonthat money to generate a return the following year because that would be unrealistic," she said. "Angel investment is long-term patient money." Altogether, investors contribute about $180,000, Lindley said. The Oregon Growth Account also provides $50,000 and the Oregon Community Foundation $20,000. The goal: a $250,000investment for the launch-stage winner. For the past two months, the investors have met to find the startups to compete for the $250,000. They started with a pool of 37 companies, and on Tuesday in the Franklin Crossing building, they selected the final five. Hudson said there's never that one thing that makes an investor say, "This is it." There's a filtering process. "The very first thing you're trying to figure out is," Hudson said, "is this even a good idea?" However, he added, what sounds at first like "a dumb idea can still be a multibilliondollar company." Hudson said he wouldn't have invested in Twitteror Starbucks. "Let's say you're an angel and an entrepreneur comes in and says, 'I have this great business plan. I'm going to take this commodity that's widely available around the world, on every cornerin America for50
"A company that recognizes their
challenges, yet is optimistic in their abilities to surmount them with a clear
road map makes for a compelling story." — Kip Barrett, Bend Venture Conference investor cents, and I'm going to sell it for $4.50,"' he said. "Do you know what that company is'? Starbucks ... The key to that whole thing is they were changing the c ulture. They weren't selling a commodity; they were selling a culture change. They changed the whole way that Americans ... drink coffee." If it's a good idea, he said, the next question is, "Do they really know how to sell it'?" If they do, Hudson said, he considerswhether he wants to be involved with the company or product, if the financial projections are realistic and the experience of the team. After all that, plus many more questions, he considers how much ownership he will get out of the company. "Are we going to be so diluted that when the company exits, we put in $5,000 and will
get $5,010back?" he said. Bend resident Kip Barrett has attendedthe conference for a few years and served on the recruitment committee. This year, he decided to invest in the conference for the first time. "I have been impressed with the level of companies that are chosen as well as the educational opportunities surroundingthe conference forinvestors and for the companies competing," he wrote in an email. When listening to pitches, he said, he tries to determine if a team tempers its optimism with pragmatism. And while he's still learning, he said he's d rawn t o c o m panies w i t h strong teams. "A company thatrecognizes
their challenges, yet is optimistic in t h eir a b ilities to surmount them with a clearroad map makes fora compelling story," he wrote. "Red flags are too many 'trust us' moments without some type of backup information to justify it." For Tony Abena, who invests in companies in Minnesota, Oregon and India, this will be his second year investing in the Bend Venture Conference. "BVC is unique for a city
of 80,000 people. (It) shows a real commitment to helping build businesses and createjobs for the area," he wrote in an email. Abena, who lives in Minnesota and also owns a home in Bend, has started and sold two tech startups and invested in two that were later sold to l arger companies. "I look for combination of a great team with a strong track record in serial entrepreneurial success,innovative idea and large potential market and the ability for the business to disrupt an
existing way of doing things that creates great customer value," he wrote. And while some investors participate in the BVC's company-selection sessions, Abena's schedule doesn't allow it, so he makes his decision the day of the conference. "I see lots of companies, hundreds every year, so I rely on the other BVC members who are local to pare down the list to a handful of finalists," he wrote. "I will attend the BVC to see the final presentations and vote for the company I see as the strongest investment opportunity." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rreesCbendbulletin. com
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throughThursday. The SHP 400 indexof mid-cap stocks is u p22.3 percent,and both have beaten the 17.7 rise for thelarge-cap Standard & Poor's 500 index. That big run, though, forces investorsto question whether smaller stocks have moreroom to
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Achillion Pharma.ACHN 1-week change W $4.52 or -62.4%
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rity chef and the host of the Juan De Paoli, who oversees Food Network Show "Mexican Continued from E1 private-label brands for Ahold Made Easy," who is teaming Hale s ai d c o n solidation USA, said of the Simply Enjoy with the grocer. among grocery store chains line: "I don't want to say that's As varied as ready-to-cook and acquisitions of stores in my favorite, but it's a very excit- meals like carne asada and the United States by Euroing one for us. These are gour- snacks like chili lime flaquitos, pean retailers, which stock met products of exceptional the new store brand is aimed at their shelves heavily with their tastes,discovered and crafted the growing market of Latino own brands, were contribut- by foodies." consumers. ing to the trend. For example, Last m o n th , C o n sumer In an email, Valladolid said Trader Joe's, which is owned Reports published taste tests she had turned down several by the German retail group comparing store brands with offers to endorse food prodAldi, sells its ownbrand almost national brands. The organi- ucts over the years because she exclusively. zation found that 33 of the 57 thought they did not accurately Additionally, grocery retail- private-label products sampled capture the true tastes of Mexiers have spent heavily to de- were as good as or better than can food. "I worked closely with the velop their own brands over the national brand version. the last several years, building Consumer Reports said such talented chefs at the Safeway test kitchens, hiring culinary brands accounted on average culinary kitchens from start experts, improving packaging for about one-quarter of the to finish to create this prodand testing and retesting their products in a supermarket and uct line," she wrote. "We even products with consumers. And could save customers as much took a trip down to Mexico so lower-income shoppers, who as 30 percent. I could share with them the flahave not bounced back from Hale of N ielsen said the vors I grew up with." the recession as quickly as greatest opportunity for stores Similarly, new pizzas with those inhigher brackets, have to expand their offerings was hand-stretched dough in the stayed cautious about their in foods and other products Safeway Selectline of premium food budgets. aimed at Hispanics and other products were formulated after Patricia DeMarco, a shopper d emographic g r oups, w h o a team went to a food trade at a Stop and Shop in Lyndtend to buy more private-label show in Italy. Safeway has hurst, N.J., completed a survey brands. more than 20brands, including comparing pretzel flats that Just this month, for instance, 0 Organics, the Snack Artist the chain is testing to a low-fat Safeway began selling a line of and itslargest brand, Lucerne, cheese cracker it already sells. products named for Marcela which accounts for a majority "The pretzel thing, it was OK," Valladolid, the Mexican celeb- of the chain's dairy sales. she said. "I didn't like the other thing." Stop and Shop c onducts consumer testing of what it calls "own brand" products every Friday in different stores. Sometimes its products are compared with one another and other times to national web+ creative and marketing brands. Consumers taking the conference surveys, however, are not told what products they are testing. presented by Almost 40 percent of the p roducts sold i n S top a n d S hop, which i s o w ned b y • • TK • Tl • II • F KOK•~ T I • N „.„,», pixelsjlk C KNTIILOIK IN • Ahold, are private label. Most are simply identified by the store's logo, which insiders refer to as "the wedge." It also has a large natural and organic line called Nature's Promise and an upscale snack line,
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RUSSELL20OO ~ 1,078.25 ~
saopaoloBovespa Torontos&p/Tsx EUROPE /AFRICA Amsterdam
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4855.47 -11.08 40909.54 +68.41 52805.29 +396.09 12758.65 +23.53 376.03
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961.64 7943.71 t1.21 18304.22 +286.0O 43925.68 -81.18 -4.88 1251.39
1996.98 3138.08 5205.90 8364.55 2174.67
-2.49 -6.71 -26.10 t5.53
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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
roicsome uninatin ac a e How automotive trouble codeswork
• Ford's FiestaST is a leaderamong sporty subcompacts
By Brad Berghoidt McClatchy-Tribune News Service
By Mark Pheian Detroit Free Press
With any l u ck, th e 2014 Ford Fiesta ST performance subcompact will start a race. Not a street race. That would be wrong, as the Barenaked Ladies might admonish with utmost seriousness. I'm hopi ng for a r a c e REgiEW among other a utomakers t o d evelop th e i r own f as t a n d f r o l i csome subcompacts. The Fiesta ST provides a lot of fun at a relatively low
price. The appealing package faces very little competition. Surprisingly, n o J a p anese or Korean automaker sells a hot subcompact in America. The Hyundai Veloster turbo comes closest, but it's a compact. To find legitimately sporty subcompacts, look to Europe: the Fiat 500 Abarth and Mini Cooper S. Chevrolet has a toe in the water, but has yet to take the plunge. Its Sonic 5 RS has go-fast looks and good handling, but no more power than its mainstream model. The Sonic 5 RS, 500 Abarth and Cooper S constitute the Fiesta ST's entire competitive set. F iesta S T pr i c e s s t a r t at $21,400. It's only a v ailable as a f o ur-door hatchback with a 197-horsepower t urbocharged 1 .6-1iter e n gine and six-speed manual transmission. I tested a nicely equipped Fiesta ST with Recaro seats, navigation, Sony audio, voice recognition, a touch screen and more. It c ost $24,190, not i n c luding d e s tination charges. The ST leads the pack in power and price. Its engine outmuscles the competition, and its base price is lower t han the Abarth and M i n i . Sonic RS prices start $1,215 lower, but the Chevy's output of 138 horsepower and 148 pound-feet of torque make it a marginal competitor.
• I just bought a scanner • to check my car. Can you explain how the codes work? • Your new scantoolpro• vides a great learning opportunity and will make you quite popular with family and friends. I'll assume this is a consumer-friendly OBD-II generic scan tool, which typically costs $50$150 and provides a helpful glimpse of engine and transmission systems. O BD-II is a government-mandated on-board diagnostic system that provides standardized monitoring and testing procedures related to emission control compliance. In other words, if an engine or transmission fault occurs that can cause exhaust e m issions to rise u n acceptably, the "check engine" light will be illuminated and a diagnostic trouble code, or DTC, will be recorded. We need tokeep in mind the many faults unrelated to emissions that can develop in the engine, transmission, body, brakes and other systems but will not illuminate the light or provide OBD-II scan tool visibility. OBD-II is very useful, but is only the tip of the vehicle diagnostic iceberg. A much more costly p r ofessionalgrade scan tool is needed to view and test other codes and systems. OBD-II DTCs consist of five a l phanumeric d i gits. Let's use P0118 as an example: P indicates this is a powertrain (engine or transmission) code, the only kind you'll see on an OBD-II scan tool. Other letters, typically requiring a higher-end tool
Ford via McClatchy-Tnhune News Service
The 2014 Ford Fiesta ST is the brand's performance subcompact, meant to compete with the Fiat Abarth and Mini Cooper S.
2014 Ford Fiesta ST Base price:$21,400 As tested:$24,190 Type:Front-wheel-drive
subcompact sporty fourdoor hatchback Engine:1.6-iiter direct-
injected turbocharged DOHC variable timing 16valve four-cylinder;
Mileage:26 mpg city, 35 mpg highway The Fiesta ST needs premium gasoline to generate its advertised 197 h orsepower and 202 pound-feet of torque. Regular gas won't damage the engine, but does reduce horsepower by 3 percent to 7 percent. That is offset by the fact that the Fiesta achieved its EPA fuel economy rating — 26 mpg in the city, 35 on the highway and 29combined — with regular gasoline. The Fiat 500 Abarth and Mini Cooper S are more fuel efficient than the ST: 30 mpg in combined driving: but used premium fuel in the test. That
makes them slightly more expensive to fuel, according to EPA projections. The Sonic 5 RS rated 30 mpg in combined driving with regular gas. It should cost slightly less to fuel each year than the Fiesta ST The Fiesta S T's e n gine deliversplenty of power for confident acceleration. Unlike the more powerful Focus ST, it has almost no torque steer. That makes the Fiesta more fun to drive in many circumstances. F ord electronically a u g ments the engine note. It's pleasantly noticeable when you're on th e t h r ottle, but fades into the background in easy driving. Road noise is
nagging at highway speeds. The Fiesta ST's steering is direct and responsive. The suspension kept the car flat and stable i n e n t husiastic maneuvers. The hatchback layout pro-
easily in a moving vehicle. I don't care for the manually adjustable Recaro sport seats. They're part of a $1,995 option package that includes heated seats and side view mirrors. The seats are too c onfining an d d o n' t o f f e r enough adjustments. My 14year-old niece Emily, who is the definition of petite and weighs about as much as a wet sparrow, declared the seats perfect, because they fit her like a glove. Draw your o w n c o n clusions, but I'd recommend testing the standard seats. The race is on. The Ford ST was quick out of the gate, and its performance, fuel economy and value are likely to establish it as a leader among the sporty subcompacts likely to follow it.
— Bergholdt teaches automotive technology. Email questions to under-the-hood~earthlinh.net.
vides good passenger and cargo space. The c ontrols combine voice r e cognition with dials and b uttons. A touch screen inthe center of the dash is too small to use
Premium gasrequirement makessenseforsome models By Paul Brand
pain, particularly if you need A relatively simple cause is to operate one of those items outlined in GM service bul. Why d o so m e c a r and just never know when it letin 0 3 - 05-25-008, d a t ed m anufacturers b u i l d will work again. Any ideas of October 2003, pointing to the cars requiring premium fuel? what might be causing this? possibility that the harness With the price difference be. The m ost l i k ely c u l - for the front wheel speed sentween premium and regular, . prit is a worn ignition sors could potentially wear a ren't t hey p u t t in g t h e m- s witch. When you turn t h e through from contact with a selves at a disadvantage? I key to the "on" position, the front tie-rod. A more serious am determined that my next switch may not be fully clos- and expensive issue would car will run on regular and ing the contacts or the lock be a problem with the elecI'd guess that many others cylinder may not be rotating tronic brake control module, feelthe same way. the switch far enough to elec- or EBCM. • You might be o verre- trically connect the power ac• acting a bit. Carmakers cessoriesyou've listed. Have . What w o u l d ca u s e who build models requiring you tried wiggling the key . the edge of a piston to premium also build models in the "on" position once the burn away on a 2003 8.1-liter that call for regular, so I don't truck has been started? For- M ercruiser motor? I t t h e n see any disadvantage. The tunately, the switch itself can pumped all oil out of the dipsimple answer as to why is be electrically tested to constick tube. this: Higher octane fuel al- firm whether it's the problem. . A b u r ned-away edge lows h i gher-compressionA new switch is under $35 . of a piston is a classic engines that produce more and only takes about 30 minsign of t o o-high operating power. utes to install. temperatures in t hat c y linA good example of t h i s der. Is this the only cylinder is ou r 2 0 10 t u r bocharged . Three dash w a r ning damaged'? Or are there signs Volkswagen Passat, w hich . lights stay l i t w h i l e of the same issue in other requires premium fuel. The driving my 2002 Buick Regal. cylinders? Check the spark same vehicle with the non- When the car is first started, plugs for whitish or burned turbo engine calls for regu- the "TRAC off," "service en- electrodes, which might conlar octane fuel. The fact that gine soon" an d " a nti-lock" firm a carburetor or ignition there are many premium fuel warning lights go out after problem — too little fuel andl models sold annually con- t he initial startup test li k e or too much spark advance. firms that "many others feel they are supposed to, but as But remember, water cirthe same way" — pay your soon as I shift out of park, all culation through the engine money and take your choice. three warning lights come on and cooling jackets is critical. and stay on until I turn the car If something restricted waWe have a 2003 Ford off. And, no, I haven't had the ter pick-up in the lower unit • Excursion 7 .3 d i e sel codes read yet. Any ideas? or the water pump impeller that we absolutely love exYour question to me is failed, the engine would overcept for on e t h i ng. Some• premature. S c a n ning heat very quickly. times when you start the car, the computer for DTC fault O nce t h e p i s to n e d g e the radio dash lights do not codes is the first step. Withburned away, cylinder comcome on, which means the out specific codes pointing p ression p r e ssurized t h e r adio isn't working — a n d to the precise source of the crankcase, forcing oil out of along with that no air condi- problem or p roblems, all I the dipstick tube. tioning, no power windows can tell you is that both the — Brand is an automotive and no garage door opener. traction control and ABS are troubleshooter and former race Then everything magically disabled. Since the TCS can car driver. Email questions to starts working again some be switched on/off, the email@example.com. minutes later. It can be a real lem is more likely in the ABS. tncludeadaytime phone number. (Minneapotis) Star Tribune
The second digit: 0 (may also be a 2) indicates this is an OBD-II generic code. If a 1 or 3 appears here, this means the code is a manufacturerspecific (enhanced) code. These occur when a component or system is unique to a car brand or falls outside standardization. The t h ird digit (I in this case) indicates the sub system. 1 is emission management, 3 is i gnition system or misfire, 7 is transmission. O t he r n u m b ers between 1-7 require more l engthy e x planation. T h e fourth and fifth digits (18) indicate a particular problem. In this case we have an abnormally high voltage in the engine coolant temperature sensor circuit, a fault that could affect all vehicles similarly. P0118 can be caused by a poor connectioninthesensor circuit wiring/connectors, a faultysensor or,in very rare cases, a faulty powertrain c ontrol m o d ule. T h r o w ing parts at a car because a certain DTC occurs doesn't work very well. It's best to obtain the m a nufacturer's recommended d i a g nostic procedure for that DTC and follow it, to avoid unnecessary parts replacement or labor. Also, the fault needs to be presently occurring for the procedure to be valid. In addition to being able to retrieve and clear DTCs, your scan tool provides a snapshot or freeze frame of vehicle operating conditions when a DTC sets. This is helpful when diagnosing faults or validating repair success.
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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
President: Keep an eye out for morons
By John Kass Chicago Tribune
resident Barack Obama obviously has a lot on his mind. His angry Democrats are fighting those angry Republicans over the so-called government shutdown. It's not really a shutdown, even though the rhetoric suggests that the sky is falling and the seas are about to give up the dead. This is the 18th time it's happened since the 1970s, and the republic still stands. This hasn't calmed our politicians, who are shrieking like hundreds of dying cats under the porch. But if the president can just carve out a few seconds of quiet time, he should really think about sending out a team to do some hunting. Some moron hunting. Morons may be few in number, but theycan be extremely dangerous during times of political controversy. All it takes is a few morons in a president's administration to ruin a carefully scripted public relations battle. Especially that unidentified moron who decided the other day that he or she had a great idea: Put up a barricade and a few guards at the World War II Memorial in Washington, tell veterans groups that it was closed and pin it on the Republicans. Unfortunately for the president, the moron has disappeared. Yes, perhaps it's unfair, but the president gets blamed for this, for overplaying his hand. You don't need a public relations consultant to explain the strategy: Someone reasonedthatthe veterans would be upset at the closed memorial and the media (which generally support the big-government establishment) would carry the water and put further heat on Obama's political foes. But it didn't turn out that way. On Tuesday, Honor Flight groups honoring the veterans showed up at the WWII Memorial. The vets looked at the signs that told them the memorial was closed, and they didn't follow government orders. They just pushed their way through. Old men in wheelchairs, some using canes, some whip-thin and upright, with their families and their wives, just walked past the "closed" signs. No matter which side of this you're on, you can figure out what came next. The Republicans seized the advantage, just as the Democrats would have done. "Some idiot in government sent goons outthere to setup barricades so they couldn't see the monument," said Sen. Rand Paul, the Kentucky Republican. He said "idiot," but "moron" will do just as welL By Wednesday, members of another Honor Flight group from Chicago were concerned that the White House would ban them as well. Sen. Mark Kirk, the Illinois Republican and a retired naval intelligence officer, vowed to lead them through. News crews gatheredforthe story. "I think it's shameful," said Mary Pettinato, CEO and co-founder of Honor Flight Chicago. "It doesn't matter what side of the aisle you're on, it's shameful and shouldn't happen,that men and women that we should be honoring most have to be able to fight to see the memorial we built for them." The White House must have sent out an emergency call because there at the World War II Memorial, Democrats enthusiastically showed up with Republicans to make sure the veterans were allowed in. There was Kirk and Sen. Dick Durbin, the Illinois Democrat, and other congresscreatures and so on. I half expected Durbin to carry a few veterans on his back for a photo op. "Thankfully, we were not blockaded," Pettinato told us. "The only blockade we had were the politicians.... It's just an awesome day." Most of the old veterans didn't play partisan politics with the issue. "To me it's just like a bunch of little kids fighting over candy," George Atkinson, 82, of Nevada, Iowa, said of the politicians. "The whole group ought to be replaced, top man down." Especially that moron who ordered the barricades, whoever he or she is.
— John Kassis a columnist for the Chicago Tribune. John Costa's column will return.
By David P. Barash ~New Yor1z Times News Service
ar is in the air. Sad to say, there's nothing new about this. Nor is there anything new about the claim that war has always been with us, and always will be. What is new, it seems, is the degree to which this claim is wrapped in the apparent acquiescence of science, especially the findings of evolutionary biology with respect to a war-prone "human nature." This year, an article in The National Interest titled "What Our Primate Relatives Say About War" answered the question "Why war'?" with "Because we are human." In recent years, a piece in New Scientist asserted that warfare has "played an integral part in our evolution" and an article in the journal Science claimed that "death in warfare is so common in hunter-gatherer societies that it was an important evolutionary pressure on early Homo sapiens."
The emerging popular
consensus about our biological predisposition to warfare is troubling. It is not just scientifically weak; it is also morally unfortunate, as it fosters an unjustifiably limited vision of human potential. Although there is considerable reason to think that at least some of our hominin ancestors engaged in warlike activities, there is also comparable evidence that others did not. While it is plausible that Homo sapiens owed much of its rapid brain evolution to natural selection's favoring individuals that were smart enough to defeat their human rivals in violent competition, it is also plausible that we became highly intelligent because selection favored those of our ancestors who were especially adroit at communicating and
cooperating. Conflict avoidance, reconciliation and cooperative
problem solving could also have been altogether "biological" and positively selected for. Chimpanzees, we now know, engage in something distressingly akin to human warfare, but bonobos, whose evolutionary lineage makes them no more distant from us than chimps, are justly renowned for making love instead. For many anthropologists, "man the hunter" remains a potent trope, yet at the same time, other anthropologists embrace "woman the gatherer," not to mention the cooperator, peacemaker and child rearer. W hen, in the 1960s and '70s,the anthropologist Napoleon Chagnon began reporting his findings concerning the Yanomamo people of the Amazon, whom he claimed lived in a state of persistent warfare,hisdata were eagerly embraced
by many — including myself — because they represented such a beguilingly close fit to our predictions about the likely positive correlation between early human violence and evolutionary fitness. In retrospect, even though I have no reason to doubt Yanomamo ferocity, at least under certain circumstances, I seriouslyquestion the penchant ofobservers
(scientific and lay alike) to generalize from small samples of our unquestionably diverse species, especially about something as complex as war. I have little doubt that the perspective of many evolutionary biologists and some biological anthropologists has been distorted by the seductive drama of "primitive human war." Conflict avoidance and reconciliation — although no less "natural" or important — are considerably less attention-grabbing. Yet peacemaking is, if anything, more pronounced and widely distributed, especially among groups of nomadic foragers who are probably closest in ecological circumstance to our hominin ancestors. SeeWar/F6
The problem with envisioning Homo sapiens as inherently ancf irrevocably warlike isn't simply that it is wrong, but also that it threatens to constrain our sense of whether
peacemaking is possible and, accordingly, worth trying.
TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
AN LNDEPENDENT NEWSPAPEII
s Imeo u e oein en 's wa ersu he discussions Wednesday at the Bend City Council
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meeting about water supply treatment made it sound like the city doesn't know how much it can rely on its wells. As usual, the facts are more nuanced. There's no need to panic or spend hundreds of thousands on a new water system study, right now. But the concernhas a way ofgiving more weight to the argument that the way long enough to see how many council should pick membrane fil- days can we go beforeitcreates tration treatment over ultraviolet very serious problems," he wrote in for Bridge Creek. an email. Bend gets about half its water One issue is that the city's wells from surface water — the Bridge don't feed into the city's water in a Creek watershed — and half from way that allows the pumped water wells. This dual source system is an to be used anywhere in the system. advantage. If one supply is disrupt- So if some wells breakdown, it could ed, the other can help compensate. create problems in some zones of The disruption could happen the city. for any number of reasons. A wildAlthough the city may not know fire could endanger the watershed, how long it can go on wells, it has in part by creating a flood of par- made an eff ortto be prepared.The ticles. Environmental regulations city has identified the system's criticould change. Wells could fail cal pipes. It has looked at the valves or therecould be a change in the necessary to isolate any break. It aquifer. has looked at how it can operate The city already shuts down more efficiently. the water from Bridge Creek from On Tuesday, theBend City Countime to time every year because cil is holding a special meeting on of excessive particles in the water. the related decision before it of what The Bridge Creek supply is shut off water treatment to use on Bridge for an average of 54 days in a year, Creek to meet federal requirements. usually in the early fall and in the There are numerous benefits spring. It has been shut down for as and risks to the alternatives. In many as 100 days and as few as 20. short, ultraviolet is cheaper, maybe So what's the problem? $28 million, instead of $36 million. The shutdowns of Bridge Creek Membrane does do a much betare a worry if the shutdown oc- ter job, though, of keeping Bridge curredforasustained period during Creek water usable when particles peak water usage in the summer, are aproblem. That helps more with City Engineer Tom Hickmann told a critical issue now and in case of a us. "We have never had to run it this watershed fire.
The barred owl isthe solution, not the problem illy doesn't even come close to describing the latest round in the battle of northern spotted owl v. barred owl. Now Friends of Wildlife is suing the U.S. Department of Interior and others over the plan to kill or move more than 3,000 of the latter in an attempt to assure the health of the former. Oregonians have been acutely aware of the northern spotted owl since at least 1990, when it was listed as threatened under the Endangered Species Act. The owl, which is a resident of old-growth timber stands, had seen large tracts of its habitat destroyed during the heyday of the Pacific Northwest's timber industry. Yet even with the Northwest's timber harvest down some 90 percent since the listing, the spotted owl's numbers continue to decline. One reason: They're being driven out by their bigger, more aggressive cousin, the barred owl. Thus the plan to kill or move barred owls. Friends of Wildlife argues that the plan is illegal. The Migratory
Bird Treaty Act prohibits such actions, it says, unless they benefit the species being killed. If the current barred owl plan is upheld in court, it won't be the first time the government has removed one speciesto save another. More than 40golden eagles were moved between 2000 and 2006 in an attempt to save the California Channel Islands' island fox, and at least 5,000 feral — a s d istinguished from wild — pigs have been killed on Santa Cruz Island for the same reason. If it's any comfort to eagle lovers, since they've been gone, the island fox ha s r ebounded dramatically. We don't know if gettingbarred owls out of the way will mean new life for the nearly identical spotted owl, and, unfortunately, neither does the government. What might work is selective breeding of spotted owls to improve their viability. They could be bred to be more aggressive and less persnickety about what they eat. Nature already did that, though. It's a barred owl.
~ ~ I$
City not being fair to Jan Ward area By Bob Speik here will be hundreds of people gathered in c i ty hall who are mad as hell" Councilman Mark Capell said, at a council meeting. "There are lots of people who this hurts dramatically." He was speaking of the pending conversion of infrastructure to replace irrigation water with city
drinking water in th e
the city offered the current "better deal." The"better deal," however, included our loss of valuable rights to be served by irrigation water for 75 years. At a h omeowners meeting on
The Ward PUDS were designed for individual homes scattered without fences on communityAug. 5 gathered by an ad hoc group maintained roads and named FAIR RATES, more than 200 "angry homeowners" heard attorney Bill Buchanan sug-
IN M Y VIEW
four Jan Ward Planned Unit Developments in s o utheast Bend. Some 700 Bend homeowners soon must pay the city a total of $3,600,100 at a $5,143 one-time bargain price in 2015 or pay $6,567,120 — $26.06 monthly (including interest) — for 30 years to replace Deschutes County approved system irrigation and potable water pipes that were installed by Ward under his popular, new 1970s neighborhoods. The city now claims this countyapproved Ward system is "failing" and must be replaced in part, at the homeowner's expense. Many Bend neighborhoods have much o lder county designed water systems and homeowners are not charged for major infrastructure changes. The city was eager to take Ward's nonprofit system and did so during a PUC rate dispute in 2002. Good service returned to normal in a few days after the city took control. In 2004, irrigation water rights and the obligation to pay for ninfrastructure reconstruction" were given to the city by volunteer boards at the four Homeowners Associations, when each homeowner was obligated to pay $45,000, and again in 2011 when
ges t t hat bothHOAI
city agreements were flawed, unenforceable and that neither agreement was ratified by individual homeowners as required by Oregon Statute 94,665. (Bill Buchanan, with Karnopp Petersen LLP, assisted Jan Ward in his original lawsuit — winning $6.6 million from the city according to The Bulletin. M uch has been maderecently,by Bulletin staff writer Hillary Borrud, about the need to conserve water here in the High Desert at the foot of the Cascades. This effort t o s h ape attitudes prompted an "In My View" piece by a resident of Nottingham Square who proclaimed her "neighborhood was much more modest than 'lush.'" Their commons covers all their land but their home sites. She noted that her neighborhood required no infrastructure work. It is only a few years newer than Tillicum, but they must pay the same fees ($5,143 or $26.06 monthly including interest for 30 years) as the other Ward homeowners. The city/HOA agreements are clearly not "FAIR." Older and quirky Tillicum, the first PUD in Oregon, with homes scattered about almost without regard for property lines, streets rumpled
irrigated commons. To
be FAIR, the city must respect us and withdraw
the so-ca//ed agreements and treat us like any other citizens of Bend. by roots and wandering between old growth trees, (some confirmed alive since about 1776), and room for all the big recreation toys alongside the garage, is particularly popular for families and active seniors. The city may intend to cut down three almost 100-year-old Ponderosa pines in Tillicum. Mark Capell commented to me that he had seen the pines on a staff tour. No, they are our roads, we pay dues to our HOA to maintain and plow them. Jan Ward built our roads around those very old trees! The Ward PUDs were designed for individual homes scattered without fences on c ommunity-maintained roads and irrigated commons. To be FAIR, the city must respect us and withdraw the so-called agreements and treat us like any other citizens of Bend. — Robert Speik lives in Bend and was president of the Tillicum HOA more thana decade ago.
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A way of life around the world is ending, thank goodness magine having to pick just one of your children to save, while leaving the others to face death. One of my most searing experiences as a reporter occurred in Cambodia, where 1 met a woman whose daughter had just died of malaria and who was left caring for seven children and grandchildren. The woman, Nhem Yen, showed me her one anti-malaria bed net and told me how every evening she agonized over whichchildren to squeeze under it — and which ones to leave out and expose to malarial mosquitoes. That's the k ind o f e x cruciating question that extreme poverty forces on families. For thousands of generations, a vast majority of humans have lived brief, illiterate lives marked by disease, disability and the loss of children. As recently as 1980, a slight majority of the
NICHOLAS KRISTOF world's people lived in extreme poverty, defined as surviving on less than $1.25 in today's money. Yet in a time of depressing news worldwide, about dysfunction and crisis from Syria to our own Congress, here's one area of spectacular progress. The share of the world's people living in extreme poverty has been reduced from 1 in 2 in 1980 to 1 in 5 today, according to the World Bank. Now the aim is to reduce that to almost zero by 2030. There will still be poverty, of course, just as there is far too much poverty lingering in America. But the extreme
tence in a thatch-roof hut, your children uneducated and dying — that will go from typical to essentially nonexistent just in the course of my adult life. Here's something even more important than congressional name-calling or the debt limit: New approaches are saving millions of children's lives each year. In 1990, more than 12 million childrendied before the age of 5.N ow that figure is down close to 6 million. Bill Gates, whose foundation with his wife, Melinda, pioneers the vaccines and medicines saving these lives, tells me that in his lifetime the number will drop below 1 million. Illiteracy is retreating and technol-
ogy is spreading. More people worldwide now have cellphones than toilets. Timeout for a skeptical question that is both callous and common: When additional kids survive in poor countries, does that really mat-
ter? Isn't the result just a population explosion leading to famine or war, and more deaths? That's a frequent objection, but it's wrong. When child mortality drops and families know that their children will survive, they are more likely to have fewer babies — and to invest more in them. Ancient diseases are on the way out. Guinea worm and polio are likely to be eradicated in the coming years. Malaria has been brought under control in many countries, and a vaccine may reduce its toll even further. AIDS is also receding. Last year in southern Africa, I interviewed coffinmakers who told me grumpily that their businesses were in recession because AIDS is no longer killing large numbers of people. The drop in mortality understates the gains, because diseases don't just
kill people but also leave them disabled or unproductive, wrecking the economy. Despite the garns, a Pew poll early this year found that the budget area that Americans most wanted to cut was "aid to the world's needy." Perhaps one reason is that aid groups and journalists alike are so focused on problems that we leave the public mistakenly believing that the war on poverty and disease is being lost. So let's acknowledge that there's plenty of work remaining — and that cycles of poverty in America must be a top priority at home — yet also celebrate a triumph for humanity. The world ofextreme poverty and disease that characterized life for most people throughout history may now finally be on its way out. — Nicholas Kristofis a columnist for The New York Times.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
ran is oin t o hen — not if — is the only mystery about an Iranian nuclear bomb. All the warning signs are there.
VICTOR DAVIS HANSON
'Game changers' In 2008, presidential candidate Barack Obama on tw o occasions went out of his way to warn the Iranians that the development of a nuclear
ment as a"reformer." Sen. John Kerry was widelypraised for his visits to Damascus.Kerry's inspired engagement supposedly stood in stark contrast to weapon "would be a game-changing the Bush administration's mindless situation, not just in the Middle East, ostracism of the misunderstood dicbut around the world." Obama later tator, who was sending terrorists into added, "It is unacceptable for Iran to Iraq, planning the assassination of a possess a nuclear weapon; it would be prominent politician in Lebanon, aida game changer." ing Hezbollah and exploring all sorts Strong language. And Obama of WMD avenues. twice this year again used "game Secretary of State Hillary Clinton changer" in reference to Syrian dic- gleefully contrasted Assad the "retator Bashar Assad, warning him former" with the late Muammar Gadnot to dare use chemical weapons. In hafi, the murderous dictator, when March, Obama announced toAssad she explained why the Obama adthat "the use of chemical weapons ministration was going to bomb the is a game changer." A month later, latter but not the former, which had Obama again warned Assad not to only committed "police actions." resort to WMD use: "That is going to When the murderous Assad apbe a game changer." pears onWestern media, he certainly The Iranians must conclude that does not sound like his late uncouth Obama's oft-used sports metaphor is father. Instead, in smart Western more a verbal tic than a serious red suits, he speaks softly in French-acline. What should they fear next from cented English. His chic wife Asma Obama — a really, really big game was fawned over in a 2011 Vogue changer?Do we really expectthem to magazine puff piece, "A Rose in the show us either that they have lied in Desert." the past about their WMD aims but The latest Middle East "moderate" and "reformer," Hassan Rouhani, the have now renounced them, or that they have been misunderstood and new president of Iran, follows Syria's will prove to the world that they never script. As in the case ofA ssad,he aphave sought a bomb in the first place? pears a pleasant change from his immediatepredecessor,the coarseMahThe phantommoderate moud Ahmadinejad. Not long ago, Assad was hailed by Yet, like the phantom moderate the Americanforeignpolicyestablish- Assad,there isno evidence to support
o n uc ear soon Obama's assertion before the U.N. that, "We are encouraged that President Rouhani received from the Iranian people a mandate to pursue a more moderate course." There was no free election in Iran. Rouhani has a hardliner background and once enjoyed close ties to the Ayatollah Khomeini. He has bragged about deceiving the Europeans over Iran's nuclear enrichment program, and was instrumental in hiding it.
Dear American people Last month, Russian strongman Vladimir Putin wrote a letter to the American people that was published in the New York Times. It was full of sugarcoated half-truths, charming fantasies, and bald historical distortions — and largely worked in portrayingboth Russia and Syria as voices of moderation and subject to unfair Western bullying. Not long after, Rouhani copied that ruse by writing an op-ed for the Washington Post. His piece hit every American therapeutic chord
imaginable — from the sappy "identity," "win-win outcomes" and "for the sake of their legacies, and our children and future generations" to the overdramatic "Cold War mentality," "zero sum game" and "cultural encroachment." Rouhani sounded part local T-ball coach, part campus diversity czar and part peace-studies facilitator. If it once seemed impossible that Iran could have sanctions weakened, avoid a Western pre-emptory strike on its nuclear facilities and obtain WMD, after Syria it suddenly seems
likely. The model is now Assad staring down a blinking U.S. For the Iranians, getting the bomb is now well worth the risk. The upside was always undeniable. The West — as in the case of its treatment of North Korea and Pakistan — usually gives more financial aid to rogue proliferators than to nations that play by the rules. Without nukes, Islamabad and Pyongyang are hardly newsworthy. Neither would earn attention and deference from countries like China, India, Japan and the United States. Even better for Iran, its nuclear Sword of Damocles will make life miserable for both its hated enemies the Israelis and its Arab Sunni rivals. The morea nuclear Iranian theocracy sounds unhinged with its accustomed apocalyptic and messianic rantings, the better it can protect its terrorist franchises. It is old news that for Iran, the longterm advantages of obtaining a nuclear bomb have always outweighed the temporary downside of economic sanctions. But what is new is the Syrian model that has excited the Iranians as never before. "Game changer" threats are now seen as empty. Posturing as a "moderate" works. Sugary op-eds in American papers beguile the public. And Vladimir Putin is always ready to come to the rescue. No wonder that Iran believes it can finally have its WMD and woo us, too. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution,
Worried about cancer? Just get married By Virginia Postrel
related death in the United States — lung, colorectal, breast, pancrehen I mentioned my bout atic, prostate, liver/bile duct, nonwith breast cancer to a Hodgkin lymphoma, headand neck, new acquaintance, his first ovarian, and esophageal cancer," the question was, "Are you married?" American Society of Clinical OncolIt was an unusual reaction — a ogy noted in its news release. more common query i s w h ether The study doesn't explain exactly I have kids. Later he told me that why marriage makes a difference. his daughter-in-law had been diag- It's possible that married patients nosed with breast cancer while still just have better health insurance. in graduate school and that she and But, the authors note, "even in nahis son had moved in with him. He tions with universal access to free understood better than most people care, such as Denmark, sociodemothat being married makes it easier to graphicfactors affect outcome in a cope with cancer. multitude of health conditions." (InThe very next day the Journal of surance differences also wouldn't do Clinical Oncology released a study much to explain the disadvantage of offering more than anecdotal evi- widowhood, because widows tend to dence that marriage is good for can- be covered by Medicare.) "The most likely reason," the aucer patients. Controlling for demographic fac- thors conclude, "is that married pators such as age, race, education tients have better adherence with and household income, researchers prescribed treatments than unmarwho analyzed records of more than ried patients." They have someone to 730,000 cancer patients found that watch over them. married patients did significantly What about couples who aren't better than single people. They lived formally married but in long-term longer, received better treatment and relationships? What about widows were more likely to be diagnosed be- with supportive kids'? What about fore metastatic cancers developed. people with great friends'? And what It didn't matter whether the unabout unhappy marriages? married patients were lifelong sinThe study didn't leave these peogles, divorced, widowed or separat- ple out. If it had — if it had measured ed. All did worse than demographi- only the difference between ideal cally similar married patients. marriages and l onely, miserable "This study is the first to show a singles — the differences would preconsistent and significant benefit of sumably be even more distinct. In marriage on survival among each the big picture, marriage makes a of the ten leading causes of cancer- difference. Bloomberg News
Marriage is increasingly the big sociological divide in American life. Getting and staying married makes you part of a privileged elite. As Charles Murray documents in his 2012 book "Coming Apart," that divide tracks the income divide, with low-income whites much less likely to be married than their high-income counterparts. (I criticized a different aspect of Murray's book in this column.) The causality is debatable. Maybe poorer people have a harder time getting married. Maybe being marriedmakes iteasierto earn more. Maybe some third factor causes both phenomena. But what is clear is that you're most likely to have a better life if you're married — even if, it turns out, you get cancer. Friendsare nice,butthey are rarely equivalent to a spouse. The level of on-call commitment and intimacy is simply different. Your spouse knows you in a 24/7 way that few if any others do, especially in a society organized around the nuclear fam-
ily rather than the extended one. (A spouse also multiplies your extended family by two.) As my economist husband likes to put it, being married also creates a "joint utility function." Your happiness becomes entwined with your spouse's, giving you strong incentives to make an extra effort. Recalling how the "epidemic of care giving" in response to AIDS helped make thecase for same-sex marriage, the writer Jonathan Rauch argued that by "assuming the burdens of marriage at its hardest," gay men demonstrated that "no relative, government program or charity is as dependable or consoling as a dedicated partner." What's true of AIDS is true of cancer as well. People don't like to hear that. It's not fair to single people. It's not constructive. "Our results suggest that patients who are not married should reach outto friends, cancer support or faith-based groups, and their doctors to obtain adequate social support," lead author Ayal Aizer, chief resident in r adiation oncology at Harvard Medical School, said in the oncologysociety's news release. But trying to turn the study's findings into a general call for "social support" ignores its stark result. Single people aren't, of course, doomed to die of cancer. Their friends and family can in fact help them do better. But we shouldn't pretend that marriage isn't a huge advantage. — Virginia Postrelis a Bloomberg View columnist.
How a choice offered can affect what we choose By Mlchelle Meyer and Chrlstopher Chabris
ing inertia, many failed to enrolL Madrian and Shea evaluated the efLos Angeles Times fect of a simple solution: switch the ews came last month that default choice so that employees must the Obama administration, check a box to opt out of the savings following the lead of British plan rather than opt in. Then, if the Prime Minister David Cameron and employees did nothing, a default perhis government's so-called Nudge centage of their salary would go to a Unit, is recruiting behavioral scien- default investment. After the change, tists to help shape regulatory policy. the number of savers jumped. Nudges are ways of offering choices Several features of this archetypal that make people more likely to nudge should make it attractive to choose a particular option but pre- people of all political stripes. Employserve their ability to make a different ees have exactlythe same choices choice. before and after the nudge; nudges by This usage of "nudge" was coined definition neither forbid nor mandate in 2008 by economist Richard Thaler any choice. And the nudge makes it and legal scholar Cass Sunstein, but more likely that nudgees will, in rethe concept was first studied more flective moments, feel they made the than a decade ago by economist best choice they themselves prefer. Brigitte Madrian and insurance exIn the wake of the Obama adminecutive Dennis Shea. They noted that istration's announcement, some have when employeesjoined a company called governmental nudges manipuwith a retirement savings plan like lative, even creepy. But there is no a 401(k), they typically had to affir- evidence that nudges alter individual matively choose to enroll. Then they preferences. What is true is that some had to select investment options and nudges work without our being aware specify an amount to save from each of them. If you don't readyour employpaycheck. ment documents, then after the 401(k) Setting aside income tax-free for nudge, you will save for retirement, retirement is good for most employ- whereas you would not have before. ees. But for various reasons, includ- But people whose behavior flips when
the default option changes are likely deciding on autopilot anyway. Are such unexamined "choices" worth preserving in light of the considerable benefits that nudges can yield for both individuals and society, often by encouraging personal responsibility and forward-looking behavior? In Britain, simply telling taxpayers that most of their peers paid up on time increased timely filing by 15 percentover a three-month period. And asking people who lost their jobs to devise concrete plans for finding new ones led to a 15 percent to 20 percent decrease in their likelihood of claiming unemployment benefits 13 weeks later. Those are win-wins. Of course, justbecause nudges can be tested does not ensure that they will be. Obamacare requires chain restaurants to post calorie counts for standard menu items, a policy similar to one enacted by New York City in 2008. It seems intuitive that this should nudge consumers to make better choices. But that intuition was not tested experimentally in advance, and observational studies of calorie displays are inconclusive. One study found that they had no effect, but another
found a6 percent decrease in calories purchased. Implementing untested nudges has real costs. According to the federal government, the Obamacare calorie rule imposes a new 14.5-million-hour paperwork burden, and f irst-year compliance costs for businesses could total $537 million. If the benefits of a government intervention are not expected to outweigh its costs, then doing nothing will often be the better policy choice. Even if testing shows a nudge to be effective, it will rarely if ever benefit everyone who is subject to it. But all this is true of every act of lawmaking. Under t h e S u preme Court's expansive commerce clause jurisprudence, the regulators who would nudge us already can, in most cases, shove us instead. And shoves, unlike nudges, prevent people from making choices that differ from the government's. — Michelle Meyer is a professor of bioethics, law and policy at Union Graduate College. Christopher Chabrisis a psychology professor at Union College and the co-authorof "The tnvisible Gorilla: How OurIntuitions Deceive Us." They wrote this for the Los Angeles Times.
Action will reveal Iran's moderates ow that President Obama and Hassan Rouhani have had their historic phone call — the first contact between U.S. and Iranian leaders since 1979 — one has to ask whether the United States has finally found the Iranian "moderate" it has sought for years. The question reminds me of a political cartoon I have kept in a file folder since 1986. In May of that year, Ronald Reagan's national security adviser, Robert McFarlane, made a secret trip to Tehran to set up a new relationship with Iranian "moderates." Rouhani was one of three midlevel officials he met, but the trip ended in an embarrassing failure. The newspaper cartoon shows McFarlane wedged into a Tehran phone booth, frantically flipping the pages of a phone directory, as bearded Iranian revolutionary guards look on suspiciously. An aide shouts into McFarlane's ear: "Nothing under 'moderates,' huh? Well, look under 'middleof-the-roaders' — but just hurry!" The cartoon's headline reads: "How DO they find those moderates in Iran, anyway'?" Have we finally found the answer — a longtime regime insider, who has morphed into that rarest of speciesan Iranian moderate who can repair his country's tortured relationship with the West? Not yet clear. That is certainly the message Rouhani was at pains to sell at the United Nations and on every stop on his tireless charm offensive last week. Garbed in black robes and white turban, he relentlessly repeated the word moderation to diplomats, U.S. publishersand business executives, and think tankers and journalists. Typical example: "Moderation and reason will guide my government," he declared at the start of an invitation-only session I attended with members of the Council on Foreign Relations and the Asia Society. Before Rouhani finished speaking, as if to provide living proof of Iran's moderate intent, Iran's U.S.-educated foreign minister, Javad Zarif, rushed into the room. Flush with enthusiasm, he came directly from the conclusion of talks at the United Nations about "jump-starting" negotiations over Iran's nuclearprogram, which, he said, could be completed within a year. Zarif spoke of his historic half-hour bilateral "chat" with Secretary of State John Kerry, the first such high-level U.S.-Iranian contact in decades. Yet Iranian professions of "moderation" tell us little until we see how that term is translated into behavior. The question is not whether Rouhani (or Zarif) is an "Iranian moderate." It's whether domestic and international concerns have convinced the president, and Iran's supreme leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, that Tehran must behave more pragmatically in order to survive and thrive. Clearly, the Iranian leader recognizes that his country's youthful population is impatient with harsh restrictions imposed during the Ahmadinejad era. He knows he was elected by a youth vote, which exploded into protest after 2009 elections were fixed. Those young people want jobs, Facebook and Twitter. He also knows that Iran's economy will remain crippled under onerous international and U.S. sanctions until it can resolve global suspicions that it is building a nuclear-weapons capacity. Yet sanctions won't disappear unless and until the regime drops its past determination to retain the ethos, and behavior patterns, of the Iranian revolution, which have kept Iran isolated from much of the world. So my ears perked up when Rouhani said his mandate called on him to find a "balance between realism and the ideals of the Islamic Republic of Iran." Perhaps it's time, he seems to be saying, for Iran to move on. And yet, when it comes to Iran's behavior in the region, Rouhani's pledges of pragmatism ring hollow. True, there is an improvement over Ahmadinejad's anti-Israel bombast and Holocaust denial. But when Rouhani says Iran wants to "discard extremism in relations with other states," one can
only sigh. From Rouhani, we hear the words of a pragmatist who wants his country to take its rightful place in the world. But that will require a degree of Iranian realism on the ground that we have yet to witness. At that point, we can say we have found the "moderates" in Iran. — Trudy Rubinis a columnist for the Philadel phia Inquirer.
F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books
THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
'FIVE DAYS AT MEMORIAL'
to is a r imremin er o Katrina's evastation "Five Days at Memorial: Life and Death in a Storm-Ravaged
Obviously, no "correct" anhospital, and early indications swers existed in such an ex- suggested that 45 patients who treme crisis. The New Orleans died on the premises might hospital in question have survived if t h ey here had e x isted had been evacuated. II • IIIIIII since 1926, originalThree warnings here: ly as Southern BapOne is a spoiler alert. tist Hospital, later as This review will reveal Memorial M e d ical what some potential Center, which providreaders might want to ed 317 patient beds discoverforthemselves and extensive outpaabout the outcome of tient services. the investigations into J ournalist Sh e r i the dead patients. Fink, the h older of Second, anybody MD and PhD degrees, decided who reads the book should be to investigate what occurred prepared to consume chapinside Memorial Medical Cen- ter after chapter of sickening ter during the five most trying details. days of the hurricane and its Third, readers who are able aftermath. Numerous patients to stomachthe hugely depresswere not evacuated from the ing, graphic content should un-
Hospital" by Sheri FinIz (Crown, 576
pgs., $27) By Steve Weinberg The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
When Hurricane Katrina devastated New Orleans in 2005, the city's hospitals faced awful dilemmas. Should all patients, no matter their medical conditions, be evacuated as the flood waters rose — even as sites appropriate for housing patients safely became unavailable? Ascrimes of desperation and opportunity sprung up in neighborhood after neighborhood? Or should some of the patients remain in the hospitals'?
derstand that the narrative is difficult to follow at times. The characters include the hospital's medical staff a nd non-medical staff; the hospital's corporate owners; patients and their relatives; medical examinersand related forensicexperts; lawyers and investigators; politicians; journalists; andbiomedical ethicists, among others. Fink chose to focus most intently on Dr. Anna Marie Pou, a physician who remained inside Memorial Medical Center with the non-evacuated patients. With no electricity (and thus no air conditioning) at the end of a hot, humid August; with dwindling medical supplies and the stench ofurine and feces and vomit and death permeating
every floor of the building. A head and neck surgeon who specialized in t r eating cancer patients, Pou had no template for this kind of emergency. The central mystery of the book is whether some or all of the 45 dead patients expired because Pou — along with other physicians and nurses — intentionally ended those lives with drug cocktails intended to minimize suffering. And i f P o u a d ministered drug cocktails, should the result be considered merciful euthanasia, callous euthanasia, the felony of manslaughter or the more serious felony of homicide'? The second part of the book focuses on investigations by the state attorney general
and the local prosecutor. As the investigations dragged on, Fink gets inside the heads of law enforcement officials, especially assistant attorney general Arthur "Butch" Schafer and Virginia Rider, an investigator working with Schafer. Schafer and Rider hadtoturn over their evidence and their opinions to the local prosecutor's office, where a lawyer had to present it to a panel of 12 citizens constituting a grand jury. The jury failed to indict the doctor. Based on the case presented by Fink, the investigation was called for, but it seems apparent that Pou should have escaped prosecution. Other readers are almost certain to reachdiff erentconclusions.
The force isstrong with this tale
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• Author completes trilogy with historyof 'Return of theJedi'
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"The Making of 'Star Wars: Return of the Jedi': The Definitive
by J. W. Rinzler(Del Rey/LucasBooks,NY, 360 pgs., $85)
ilr4)(l "', -'are J .
By Tish Wells McClatchy Washington Bureau
N ow concluding his ow n trilogy, J.W. Rinzler provides t he definitive history at t h e chronologically last movie in the "Star Wars" saga in "The Making of 'Star Wars: Return of the Jedi.'" While "Jedi" is t h e f i n al chapter in the six movies that make up "Star Wars," it was actually released third, back in 1983, behind "Star Wars" and "The Empire Strikes Back." "The Making of" shows that even getting it produced wasn't a sure thing. Creator George Lucas and his team discussed making "Jedi" as they were finishing filming on their soonto-be-mega-hit "Raiders of the Lost Ark" but, as producer HowardKazanjianremembers, "If 'Empire' had gone down the drain, we could have stopped; We hadn't spent anything yet on a third one, so we were just standing out in the desert talking about the next one ..." By accessing the l iterary archives at Lucasfilm, Rinzler
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Ewoks seize the clapperboard on May 17, 1982, near Crescent City, Calif., for filming of "Star Wars: Return of the Jedi.u
photos like this one are included in the "Making of" book.
documents the stresses and strains that went into the draftby-draft thrashing out of the plot, including potential popular characters' deaths — some of which became reality. Lucas also was obsessed with keeping important plot points secret in the face of a rabidly interested fan base prone to "periodically pilfering" the trash cans for tidbits. Unlike his other two "Making ofs," Rinzler says that most of the interviews were done relying on the memories of the participants. He was able to find some contemporary 1979-80 documents including interviews with director Robert Marquand and Kazanjian done for the 1983 "Making of" paperback book. K azanjian w as re-interviewed for t h i s book. The trio of actors from the first two films — Mark Ha-
Photos by Lucasfilm via Mcclatchy-Tribune News Service
Harrison Ford chats with George Lucas during filming for "Star Wars: Return of the Jedi." The film was released in 1983.
mill, Harrison Ford and Carrie Fisher — returned. According to Hamill, "By the time we got to 'Jedi,' we all started to feel a little proprietary about our parts." Ford says that he'd wanted his character, Han Solo, to die but "George has a predisposition to happy endings." He later pointed out, "There was no future in dead-Han toys." Carrie Fisher was "ambivalent" about h er character's change: 'The princess is sweeter in this last episode. I've been a testy space-soldier, so single minded I'm nearly mean, for s ix years. And now I' m s o nice and feminine, it's almost confusing.'" Then there were the small furry Ewoks, which were challenging to film. One of the more fascinating aspects of this book is not the day-by-day,blow-by-blow mi-
go (@ 9 ;
"The Making of 'Return of the Jedi'" is filled with an abundance of unknown or seldomscene photos. Fisher, wearing the well-known Princess Leia slave girl costume and her stunt double, Tracy Edon, were "very popular among the crew when they sunbathed, 'like the Double-Mint Twins,'" says Rinzler. Another is of Ford, shirtless, waiting to do a scene in the Arizona desert This book is really a look into a past that is within most older fans' lives. The massive effort it took to do the special effects on "Jedi" would now be done faster and in the computers at Lucas' Industrial Light and Magic special effects company. The fascination with George Lucas' world continues. But Lucasfilm's i nd e p endence ended on Oct. 30, 2012, with the announcement that it had been sold to The Walt Disney Company. An era ended.
nutia of moving making but a look at the creation of a modern film studio. Lucas wanted freedom and creative control for his work and was practical enough to find a way to get it. During "Jedi," he was always thinking of tight budgets; he did not want it to run over, as "Empire Strikes Back" had. Charles Weber, Lucasfilm's president at that time, commented, "From a business standpoint, he knew everything that was going on; he knew from the very beginning what he wanted to accomplish as a corporation," including the marketing. One sourceofstressemerged during post-production: the breakup of Lucas' marriage to his wife, Marcia. The people working for him at the time sensed the strain but weren't sure of the cause until the announcement, which came after the film was released.
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Gilbert dazzlesin'Signature of All Things'
• Author of 'Eat, Pray,Love' givesnewlife to story of femalebotanist in the 1800s
no in ac "Stories II" by T.C. Boyle
(Viking, 918 pgs., $45) I
Los Angeles Times
In the preface to "Stories II," which gathers all the short fiction he has published in the past 15 years, 58 stories, T.C. Boyle recalls a reading Stanley Elkin once gave at the Iowa Writers Workshop. fj' "Mr. Elkin," a student asked, "you've written a terrific collection of stories — why don't you write more of them?" Elkin's response? "No money in it. Next question." The same has not been true of Boyle, who writes novels t h e sun and all the grace of our and short fiction interchange- c o llectivebeing." ably. And yet in these 900-plus To s o me extent, that's a sign pages — which include 14 sto- o f Boyle growing older; he will riesthat have never appeared turn 65 in December. in book form — Boyle means Dea t h , or the threat of death, to give us more than a collec- i s al l over these stories — or tion; rather, it's an edifice in- m o r e accurately, a sense of tended, not unlike its equally m o r t ality, of time zeroing in. If massivepredecessor "Stories" his earlier work was marked
(1998), to define a legacy.
by a g l eeful willingness to take
For Boyle that's a complex o n a nything, here his focus is process, since his stories mix l a r gelynaturalistic, evenwhen, brilliance with h igh-concept a s in "Dogology" or "Thirteen pyrotechnics, med i t ations H u n dred Rats," he pushes the with whiz-bangery. Perhaps b o undaries of the believable. the best way to read "Stories The i m plication is that Boyle II," then, is as an expression of h a s little time for mere amuseBoyle's aesthetic in all its com- m e nts. As the main character of "Balto," a 13-year-old girl, obplicated inconsistency. serves of her father: "(F)or the A dark book first time she noticed the small As for the brilliant, there's g r ay dollop of loose flesh under "Chicxulub," perhaps the most h i s chin. It made him look old, moving story Boyle has writ- w o r n out, past his prime, as if ten, previously published in h e w e ren't the hero anymore the2005collection"Toothand b u t p l aying the h ero's best Claw." Here, a middle-aged fa- f r i end, the one who never gets ther reflects on the asteroid that t h e girl and never gets the job." 65 million years ago struck the That ' s a t e lling statement, Yucatan and extinguished "at r e vealing, as it does, a whisper least seventy-five percent of all o f v u l nerability. And yet, the known species, including the d e eper we get in "Stories II," the dinosaurs," framing it as a met- m ore we become aware of an aphor for the risks of parent- o d d temporal dislocation: not hood, of family, and the disas- t i m elessness, exactly, but more ters that can disrupt our own a b l u rring of the line between worlds with neither warning o l d a n dyoung. nor remorse. It's reminiscent of Jim Shepard's "Krakatoa," ~omp~exi5 and simp~iatV which also uses large events to W he n B oyle is at his stronreflect on the personal, but the g e st, as in "The Way You Look fatalism is all Boyle. Tonight," another new story "The thing that disturbs me i n w h ich a man in his late 20s aboutChicxulub,"hewrites,"is d i s covers a sex tape his wife the deeper implication that we, m a de in college posted on the andallourworksandworries I n t ernet, this evokes a vivid andattachments,aresoutterly e m p athy, of the necessity of inconsequential. Death cancels a cceptance. "He was remembering the ourindividuality,weknowthat, yes, but ontogeny recapitulates f i rst time he'd ever seen her," phylogeny and the kind goes h e writes, "and he didn't know on, human life and culture suc- a t h ing about her, didn't know ceed us — that, in the absence her name or where she came ofGod,iswhatallowsustoac- f r o m o r t hat they liked the cept the death of the individual. s ame books and bands and But when you throw Chicxu- m o v ies or that her whole being lub into the mix — or the next w o uld open up to his and his to Chicxulub, the Chicxulub that h e rs as if they had the same key couldcomehowling and the key fit just down to obliterate exactly right." all and everything "UnderStand Too often though ("The Night of the even as your eyes thgt gQeyegre skim the lines of < > Ij mj~S><d S ate l lite,""Birnam Wood"), his charthis page — where acters are more gedoes that leave us?" eVerything Someversion of th a t eXiStS neric: twentysomethis question recurs t hing, d r ifter o r .~~ throughout"Stories grad student, mar-
II," a dark book in ml g t lt eXISt Iri
gina l ly c onnected
which bad things
to the world. That was Boyle himself
happentogoodpeo- ~. ple, or people who
thinkofthemselves iS fair game f ar as good are re- e)rp/prgtjprt "
g t gIII/BT
"The Signature of Aii Things" by Elizabeth Gilbert
in' oiieS ' By David L. Uiin
once — as per "Up Aga i nst the Wall,"
about ayoungman vealed as anything w ho d abbles i n — T.C. Boyie heroin as he waits but. In "Killing Babies," a recovering out the dreg ends drug addict snaps of the 1960s — but when confronted by protesters i t ' s no longer who he is. And at his brother's abortion clinic; c o mpared with Anent Riley, the narrator of "Termination t h e bitter, aging writer in "The Dust," meanwhile, presents Marlbane ManchesterMusser himself as reasonable, until in A w a r d," or the Peeping Tom a moment of terrible reckoning, p r otagonist of " M y P ai n i s we discover that he is not. Worse Than Your Pain," such Then there's the magnificent f i g ures fail to move us fully, or "Sic Transit," one of the new t a k e o n three-dimensionallife. stories, in which a middle-aged Thi s is one of the challenges businessman living in an afflu- o f an omnibus: that by includent California community finds i n g everything, you don't weed h imself moved by the death of o u t t h e l esser stuff. All t h e a reclusive neighbor, a former s a me, IhavetogiveBoylecredit rock 'n' roller who was derailed f o r holding nothing back. by the drowning of his young In " S t ories II" we stare down daughter many years before. 1 5 y ears of fiction, from the Whyshouldwecareaboutthis, g r eat to the serviceable, and Boyle wonders. how does it add up? "The answer is simple: he "All part of the questing imwas you, he was me, he was p u l se," Boyle suggests,"that any of us, and his life was im- h a s pushed me forward into portant,all-important,theonly t e r r itory I c o uld n ever had life anybody ever lived, and d r e amed of when I first set out when his eyes closed for the fi- t o write — that is, to understand nal time, the last half-eaten car- t h at there are no limits and evton of noodles slipping from his e r y t hing that exists or existed hand, we all disappeared, all of o r m i ght exist in some other us, and every creature alive too, t i me or reality is fair game for and the earth and the light of e x p loration."
ish urchin who traveled with Captain Cook and became "one of the three richest men (Viking,501 pgs., $28.95) in the Western Hemisphere." By Marion Winik Her mother i s a t o u ghNeppsday minded, w ell-born D u t chAfter you've had a mem- woman. Alma grows up on a oir on the best-seller list for lavish estate on the banks of almost 200 weeks and have the Schuylkill River in Philabeen played in the movie ver- delphia. With her wiry r ed sion by Julia Roberts, people hair and blocky nose, Alma can get a little mean. Seven is no beauty, but she "could years after the publication of take apart an argument the her blockbuster, "Eat, Pray, way a good soldier can disLove" (and its less success- mantle his rifle — half asleep ful follow-up, "Committed"), in the dark, and the thing still Elizabeth G i l bert's n o v el comes to pieces beautifully. "The Signature of All Things" Calculus put her into fits of ecenters the water with sharks stasies.... She also loved her circling. microscope, which felt like a Surprise, h a m merheads. magical extension of her own No matter where you stand right eye, enabling her to peer on "EPL" (my take was EAT: straight down the throat of good, PRAY: so-so, LOVE: the Creator Himself." One of the first major comoy vey), there is no doubt that "The Signature of All Things" plications in Alma's young life is a captivating novel, the is her parents' adoption of an kind in which intellect, imagi- exquisitely lovely, perfectly nation and language conspire behaved sister whose parents, to create a blissful diversion. servants on the estate, have I read all 499 pages in a day, died in a grisly murder-suithen hunted down a copy of cide.Ifthere ever was a smart Gilbert's delightful first nov- one and pretty one, the Whitel, "Stern Men," a Dickensian taker sisters are it. comedy set on lobstering isThings do not go smoothly lands off the coast of Maine. between them, but ease up Gilbert's latest is a big, am- a little when the sisters are bitious novel spanning the life befriended by a wonderfully of a woman botanist born in kooky friend, Retta Snow. 1800. Alma Whittaker is the The development of the chardaughter of a thieving Brit- actersof Prudence and Retta
<h, I tl E~~ p a r Y. L o ~ ~
«E „ G gP,TUBE of
add rich subplots to the book, involving t h e ab o l itionist movement in P h i ladelphia, the 19th century understanding of mental illness and a kind of Midsummer Night's Dream of m ismatches and frustrations in love. Alma is a polymath, but her true love is botany, and she finds her calling when she begins to study the seemingly lowliest of al l s pecimens, moss. Seen through her magnifying glass, the epiphytes present a "tight little timberland," "a stupefying kingdom," "the Amazon jungle as seen from the back
of a harpy eagle ... rich, abundant valleys filled with tiny trees of braided mermaid hair and minuscule tangled vines ... warm estuaries, miniature cathedrals, an d l i m estone caves the size of her thumb." Her studies of moss, under-
taken over t h ree decades, eventually lead her to a new understanding of time — her model involves Divine Time, Geologic Time and Human Time — and, in turn, to a fairly clear vision of what we now call, thanks to Charles Darwin, evolution. Though A l m a di s c overs sexuality at a young age through a collection of old pornographic books and in the solitude of a hidden closet off the library, her first crush never returns her i nterest. She is no longer a young woman when sh e f i n ally meets a man, a dreamy artist quite a bit younger than she is. Ambrose Pike, a lithographer who specializes in beautiful drawings of orchids, holds spiritualist beliefs about the magical and the divine — and seems to be as enchanted by Alma as she is by him. Their relationship eventually takes the story to Tahiti, where a new set of characters and adventures awaits, and the final act plays in Amsterdam late in the century. In a recent interview, Gilbert described "Eat, Pray, Love" as "my great enabler, my great patron," giving her the freedom to "pursue my own private literary passions in whatever direction I wanted." Well, hooray for old "Eat Pray Love," then. "The Signature of All Things" shows what fiction can do at its finest, blowing other l iterary genres out of the water.
Weekly Arts & Entertainment Inslde MAGAZBK I• TheBulletin
An anti-hero prowls the Ci of Lights in 'Bones ofParis' "The Bones of Paris"
some remote bar. His investigation leads to (Bantam,412 pgs., $26) a fringe community full o f violence and to the Theatre du By Oline H. Cogdiii Grand-Guignol, where actors Sun Sentinel (Florida) indulge in graphic pain and P aris in 1 929 w a s a n aturalistic horror. But t h e heady time and place— a carefully orchestrated acts at Jazz Age populated with the Montmartre theater may American exp a t r i ates not be mock demonstrations. known as the Lost GenA long t h e w a y , H a r r i s eration. This slightly seedy meets the denizens of the Lost bohemian atmosphere nur- Generation, as well as Sylvia tured artists and writers Beach, the f amous who c h anged o wner o f Sh a k ethe way works s peare and C o m of art would forp any, th e q u i r k y ever be viewed. bookstore that 4~ ' Laurie R. King sometimes doubled perfectly c a pas a meeting place tures this era as I aellk ® 4 and apartment for she explores the d own- o n - t h e i r City o f L i g hts' luck artists. avenues and alKing c a refully leys in the highly sculpts Harris as entertaining "The an anti-hero conBones of Paris." cerned only about King excels at himself but, at the same time, weaving real people into a able to rise to the occasion. private-eye novel, elevat- We don't like Harris, first ining the plot while deliver- troduced in her 2007 novel ing a clear-eyed look at this " Touchstone," but w e c a r e epoch. Figures such as Er- about his actions. nest Hemingway, Salvador King vividly r ecreates a Dali, the surrealist photog- Paris that, despite its size, rapher Man Ray, Cole Por- is "a series of villages." Its ter and others give "The catacombs are "a reminder Bones of Paris" texture as that the City of L i ghts had King uses reality sparingly shadowy corners," and durbut effectively. ing its "velvet nights ... the A merican Har r is sky seemed to look down and Stuyvesant, who left t h e shake its head in affectionU.S. Bureau of Investiga- ate disdain." During Harris' tion after a blowup with return to Paris, "the charm J. Edgar Hoover, barely seemed faded,the colors dull, ekes out a living in Europe. Perpetually broke, Harris would much rather spend by Laurie R. King
the people edgier than usual. Even the trees looked tired." King has become a best seller with her 14 superb novels about Mary Russell and Sherlock Holmes. "The Bones of Paris" captures a moment in time when anything was
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F6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013
Wit memoir, Lin a Ronsta t
i n in a
oi n s
in s newwayto usehervoice amon e u n er o s "Simple Dreams" "David and Goliath: Underdogs, Misfits, and the Art of Battling Giants" by Malcolm Gladwell (Little,
by Linda Ronstadt (Simon k
Schuster,256 pgs., $26) By Randy Lewis Los Angeles Times
LOS ANGELES — One of the most touching anecdotes in Linda Ronstadt's new memoir, "Simple Dreams," comes in the moment she told her parents she was skipping out on college to pursue a career in music. "My parents were upset and tried to talk me out of it," she writes in the book, published Sept. 17. "When it became apparent that they couldn't change my mind, my father went into the other room and r eturned w it h t h e M a r t i n acoustic guitar that his father had bought in 1898. "When my f a ther b egan
singing as a young man, my grandfather had given him the instrument and said, 'Ahora que tienes guitarra, nunca tendras hambre.' ('Now that you own a guitar, you will never
Peter Dasilva/New YorkTimes News Service
Linda Ronstadt, at her home in San Francisco in August, was recently diagnosed with Parkinson's Disease, which prevents her from being able to sing.
be hungry.') My father handed me the guitar with the same words. Then he took out his wallet and handed me thirty dollars. I made it last a month." Her g r andfather's w ords were prophetic, setting the stage for a career that's stretched acrossfive decades and more than 30 a lbums. Thanks to her u nparalleled voice, Ronstadt became one of the mostsuccessful and emotive rock and pop singers of the 1970s, not to mention the only artistever who's earned Grammy Awards in country, pop, Mexican American and Tropical Latin categories. But in A u gust, Ronstadt, 67, revealed that she wouldn't be singing anymore because of the effects of Parkinson's disease. "It happened gradually," she said in an interview recently with an almost matter-of-fact tone about losing her ability to sing. "I was struggling for so long, at some point it was a relief (to get the diagnosis and) not to have to struggle anymore. What happens with Parkinson's is that in the brain there's faulty wiring, like the communication cables are broken. My vocal cords weren't getting the message. "Singing is extremely difficult. There are a huge number of little vibrations that have to be coordinated in an exclusive way to produce a sound, to color, to shape, to make an emotion, and you don't do it on a consciouslevel.The muscles have to respond to infinitesimally subtle thoughts, whims and energy. Now I have a hard time calling my cat," she said with a laugh. Yet in person Ronstadt navigates the twists and turns of an open-ended conversation like an Olympic slalom champion, deftly swooshing from one subject to the next with informed and passionate positions, whether it's her belief in the importance of exposing children to music early to immigration policy, the dangers of media ownership being concentrated in fewer and fewer hands or what she sees as the rapid deterioration of the nation's cultural well-being. Parkinson's is making it a choreforher to walk from her Beverly Hills hotel room to the downstairs restaurant for a bite (she routinely carries a pair of ski poles with her to get around). She was in Los Angeles from her Bay Area home on a three-week, eight-city book tour in s upport o f " S imple Dreams" (Simon & Schuster, $26), which carries the subtitle "A Musical Memoir."
But when addressing the effects of Parkinson's (which she's convinced she's been struggling with for years even though she got a confirmed diagnosis only a few months
ago), Ronstadt does so dispassionately and with humor. It's as if she's channeling what she witnessedas a child when her mother's back was broken in a car accident. Ronstadt recalls in her book that it wasn't until the following morning, when her mother collapsed in their kitchen, that the family realized she'd been terribly injured. "She stayed calm, so I wasn't aware that anything was particularly wrong," writes Ronstadt, who has two grown children of her own. "My father
was helping her, and he was pretty calm, too." She displayed th e s a me sense of calm last week during a public question-and-answer session and book signing in Santa Monica. Ronstadt couldn't i m m ediately conjure the name of someone she was telling a story about, quickly dismissing it with a laugh as "Another Parkinson's moment!"
Life as a pop star "Simple Dreams" recounts a careerpropelled by more than Ronstadt's voice. It takes read-
ers on an engaging journey from her beginnings as part of a large, extended Mexican American family i n T ucson through the Los Angeles music scene of the 1960s to the heights ofher music stardom in the '70s and '80s. The former pop star and sex symbol touches on her relationships with Gov. Jerry Brown (during his first stint in office), filmmaker George Lucas, singer-songwriter John David Souther and journalist Pete Hamill. The stories are hardly salacious. Instead, she shares a wry anecdote about Brown's celebrated frugality: On their way to visit singer Rosemary Clooney, Brown commandeered a bunch of roses sent to Ronstadt by a fan and repurposed them as a gift to Clooney. But most compelling are her musings about the music she loves. In the book, she recalls a time in high school when friends were raving about a new band, the Byrds. "(They) were playing folk rock, a new hybrid taking hold on the West Coast. As soon as I heard their creamy harmonies, I was mesmerized. It was clear to me that music was happening on a whole different level in Los
themselves and their larger social unit as inherently and Continued from F1 necessarilypeaceful. The Hadza people of TanThe problem with envisionzania h a v e in t e rpersonal ing Homo sapiens as inherconflicts, get angry and some- ently and irrevocably warlike times fight, but they assuredly isn't simply that it is wrong, don't make war and appar- but also that it threatens to ently never have. The Moriori constrain our sense of whether people, original i n habitants peacemaking is possible and, of the Chatham Islands off accordingly, worth trying. the coast of New Z ealand, I a m c o unseling neither employed several m e thods greater nor lesser involvement (including social ridicule) that in specific wars. But I urge prevented individual disputes that any such decisions not be from escalating into group- based on a fatalistic, empiriv ersus-group k i l l ings. T h e cally invalid assumption about Batek of peninsular Malaysia humanity's warlike nature. consider overtviolence and There is a story, believed even aggressive coercion to be to be of Cherokee origin, in utterly unacceptable, viewing which a girl is troubled by a
Angeles. I began making plans to move to L.A. at the end of the spring semester." The world would first hear the L.A.-based Ronstadt as lead singer of the Stone Poneys. "Different Drum," their 1967 hit, was written by Monkees member Mike Nesmith. The group releasedthree albums before Ronstadt's status as the band's breakout star was cemented with the 1969 release of her solo debut, "Hand Sown ... Home Grown." She charted several more minor hits over the next five years, most of them walking the line between country and rock. The backup band she assembled to accompany her on tour soon launched a career of its own as the Eagles. But it was her recording of the McGarrigle Sisters' "Heart Like a Wheel" that became the title track of Ronstadt's 1974 breakthrough album, her first of three albums to reach No. 1 on the Billboard 200 national sales chart. It catapulted her into the top ranks of pop-rock singers, helping her become one of the five most successful female artists of the 1970s in terms of chart performance. Ronstadt had other big hits with covers o f energetic rock and RB B songs such as Buddy Holly's "It's So Easy" and "That'll Be t he Day" and Martha 8 t h e Vandellas' "Heat Wave," but she says she was never exclusively committed to those
Goliath had an attendant to lead him. Maybe that led him to misjudge David's power. Maybe the Israelites watched BrownR Co., 305pgs., g9) from a d i storting vantage point that made Goliath look By Janet Maslin excessivelybig,David excesNew Yorh Times News Service sively puny. Do we see the The world becomes less relevance of these thoughts to c omplicated wit h a M al - our daily lives? colm Gladwell book in hand. Not yet? Then consider the Gladwell r a ises q uestions title of this three-part book's — should David have won first section: "The Advantaghis fight with Goes of Disadvantages liath? — that are (and the Disadvanreassuringly clear tages of A d v a nD AVI D even before they tages)." This turns AND are answered. His o ut to b e m u c h G OL I A T H answers are just more blunt than it tricky enough to sounds. During the s uggest that t h e course of a multireader has learned part, one-note arM ALCO L M something, regardgument, Gladwell G 1AD W E L L less o f wh e t her demonstrates that that's true. short teenage girls As Gl ad w ell playing basketball specifies, "David and and a schoolteacher with a Goliath" sets out to explore 29-student classroom could two — just two — ideas. The make seemingly adverse cirfirst is that there is greatness cumstances work to their adand beauty in D a vid-Goli- vantages. The girls learned to ath fights, at least when the dominate the courts on which underdog wins. T h e s e c- they played. And the teacher ond is that "we consistently liked the variety of that seemget these kinds of conflicts ingly overcrowded classroom, wrong" by failing to realize which may stir up an arguthat giants have weaknesses, ment among the polite elite and that underdogs can ac- most likely to read Gladwell: complish the unexpected. If the contrast between seem"David and Goliath" were a ingly elite prep schools and more serious book, it would colleges and more downscale have to apply that thought to ones in which students may terrorism. But, as Taubman be likelier to excel. His adimplies, Gladwell is not in the vice: Ignore school ratings. business of providing disturb- Be a big fish in a small pond. ing information. Who wants to be a guppy at Instead, his emphases are Harvard? on uplift and novelty. So he As usual, Gladwell's scianalyzes the David-Goliath ence is convenient. He has bout, comparing the effects chartsto back up his premise of slingshots to those of sword about academic success,but and spear. He lauds David's how is success measured? In little-guy ma n euverability. happiness? Salary? Getting And he suggests that Goli- jobs, or keeping them? Read ath, like scientifically studied the annotations if you must, giants, might have had acro- but they won't get you far. megaly, a growth disorder Gladwell needs a David-Gothat would have meant a pi- liath school story, so he cretuitary tumor, which could ates one. His version happens have createdvision problems, to have common sense on its w hich might explain w h y side, even if it is in no way de-
finitive or complete. The final part of " David and Goliath" is the one that hews closest to conventional wisdom. Entities with power, he says, should not invalidate their own legitimacy. As an example of how legitimacy might be lost, he cites an episode in Northern Ireland when the British army teargassed a Catholic priest. As an example of how it might yield benefits, he cites a police officer in New York who cultivated the worst juvenile offenders on her turf, even to the
point of giving Thanksgiving turkeys to their families. Gladwell has a less Christmassy point to make with the stories of how differently two California families dealt with the murders of daughters. Mike Reynolds, the first victim's father, helped drum up support for California's three-strikes law, although Gladwell points out the law's weaknesses. It has since been overturned. The second victim's story is quirkier. And it is a reminder of how much gutsier, if less comforting, Gladwell's all but patented investigative process would be if it flouted expectation. Wilma Derksen and her husband, Canadian Mennonites whose daughter was hog tied and murdered, originally voiced a forgiving desire to know the killer. But then the man was apprehended, and Derksen could not bear the details she learned at his trial. Perhaps Derksen m i ght have exploited her daughter's fate, or otherwise made herself a strong counterpoint to Reynolds. But she showed courage in choosing not to. She had the strength to walk away, and Gladwell takes her story no further, not even to the point of relevance. Derksen was no David. Fate did not give her a Goliath to fight. She doesn't really belong here. "David and Goliath" lacks the temerity to say so.
1 in 8 Women ffected By BreastCancer
genres. "I never felt that rock 'n' roll defined me," she said. "There was an u n yielding attitude that came with the music that involved being confrontational, dismissive and aggressive — or, as my mother would say, ungracious. "I cringe when I think of some of the times I was less than gracious. It wasn't how I was brought up, and I didn't wear the attitude well. Being considered, for a period in the '70s, as the Queen of Rock made me uneasy, as my musical devotions often lay elsewhere." Byrds f ounding m ember Chris Hillman recalls meeting Ronstadt at the Troubadour in West Hollywood, one of the focal points of the folk-rock scene in the '60s and '70s. "She's one of the few pop artists who could make a country album with Dolly (Parton) and Emmylou (Harris), then do standards with Nelson Riddle and in between throw in the mariachi songs," said Hillman, 68. "She knew the music, and she could sing."
recurring dream in which two wolves fight viciously. Seeking an explanation, she goes to her
grandfather, highly regarded for his wisdom, who explains that there are two forces within each of us, struggling for supremacy, one embodying peace and the other, war. At this, the girl is even more distressed, and asks her grandfather who wins. His answer: "The one you feed." — David P. Barash, an evolutionary biologist and professor of psychology at the University of Washington, is the author of the forthcoming book "Buddhist Biology: Ancient Eastern Wisdom Meets Modern Western Science."
Early Detection Is The Best Cure. October is National Breast Cancer Awareness Month
Look Past The Pink & Schedule Your Mammogram Today
a ioo ASSOC., I.C. 541.382.9383 www.corapc.com
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T HE NE W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D OVERHEARD IN NEW ENGLAND By Norm Guggenbiller / Edited by Will Shortz
54 To boot
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95 Sexy operators? 9 9 Cell p a r t 101 Femmes fatales
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109 Part of a space s huttl e' s e x t e r i o r
9 8 Baseball' s B a nd o
8 4 Hoarders' p r o b l e m s
9 1 Go along w i t h
77 "Met amo r p hoses"
106 " I
96 Reduced Up
8 9 Fourth A r a b i c l e t t e r
9 4 To a gr eater ex t e n t
9 7 Got em o t i o n al , w i t h
80 Combine name
60 Green spot
63 Ticked (off)
7 9 Setting of t h e 2 0 1 2 f ilm " J o h n C a r t e r "
7 0 Dim w i t
1 3 Family t r e e l i s t i n g : Abbr.
78 Stght at m an y a
57 Exhi bi t f e ar, i n a
12 Fashion designer Marc
94 Reagan attorney general
4 7 Make more ent i c i n g
8 Common aquari u m feature
9 3 Wood-shaping to o l
5 3 French art i c l e
4 6 Dri nk s now, pay s later
1 1 "Wag the Do g "
hear better, say
49 Baseball f e a t u r es
( perchli k e
s pecific a t i o n : Abbr.
85 Quebec place name
47 Dog com mand
7 Hitchcock g e nr e
45 Hedge shrub
6 Direc t i o na l s u f f i x
8 6 Buster B r o w n ' s d o g , i n old co m i c s
5 Hotel ameni t y
4 0 Bygone Chevr o l e t
8 3 Ball g a m e
4 4 Ones giv in g t h e i r
3 9 Drab-l o o k i n g
8 2 Folk r o c k e r DiFranco
Spheres" and others
2 Undi l u t e d
8 1 Reproduc t i v e p a r t s
f amily n a m e
3 7 Ital ian p r i n c e l y
I They're probably
on a cake, e.g.?
122 Immediatel y
7 5 Bacter i o l o g i s t J u l i u s
3 1 Kind o f c o u r t
3 6 Torti l e
7 3 Ari s t o c r a ti c p r a c t i c e
30 Makes stronger?
35 Stronghol d
121 Ran out
7 2 Moon f e at ur e
33 Recipe amt.
Sauvignon a lternati v e
6 8 Del i c ate f i r s t - d a t e
1 9 Prohibi t i o n i s t s
115 Relig i ous recl u se
n arcolepti c
67 Dead- -doornail c onnecti o n
29 German Dadaist
34 Wit h ou t
"( c l assic
6 4 "D a t
2 4 A " S tar T r e k "
112 Where frogs shop?
63 "No challenge at
2 2 Not get g r a t i s
15 Longtime home of t he Cotto n B o w l
1 16 Birt h p l ace of t h e bossa nova
1 05 Uncle of E n o c h
PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3
5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES
PRIVATE PARTY RATES
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Starting at 3 lines *UNDER '500 in total merchandise
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A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS B E LOW OVER '500in total merchandise MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 PREPAYMENT as well as any 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6 .00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 out-of-area ads. The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since tgiss *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Garage Sale Special Oregon 97702 (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00
PLEASENOTE; Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central 257
I TV, Stereo & Video
Misc. Items •
Heating & Stoves
Fu e l & Wood
Fuel & Wood •
Fuel & Wood
DirecTV - Over 1 4 0 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple savings! $636.00 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie 8 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free for New C ustomers! Star t saving today!
Attention Snowbirds or How to avoid scam Wanted- paying cash NOTICE TO Central Oregon mixed WHEN BUYING hunters, Honda for Hi-fi audio & stuADVERTISER wood, semi-dry, split, deand fraud attempts livered in Bend. 2 cords, EM1600 G e nerator. YBe aware of internadio equip. Mclntosh, Since September 29, FIREWOOD... Runs good, $100 obo. tional fraud. Deal lo1991, advertising for $260; I for $140, cash or J BL, Marantz, D y To avoid fraud, check. 541-420-3484 541-447-4246 naco, Heathkit, Sanused woodstoves has cally whenever posThe Bulletin been limited to modsui, Carver, NAD, etc. sible. recommends payBuying Diamonds Call 541-261-I BOB els which have been Piano, Baldwin upY Watch for buyers ment for Firewood c ertified by the O r - only October Special! right, wit h b e nch, /Gold for Cash Tick, Tock who offer more than upon delivery 261 Pacific Wood egon Department of exc. cond. $ 600. Saxon's Fine Jewelers and inspection. your asking price and Environmental Qual- • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Tick, TOCk... Pellets 541-410-4087 541-389-6655 Medical Equipment who ask to have 1-800-259-5140. ity (DEQ) and the fed$205 per ton 4' x 4' x 8' money wired or ...don't let time get (PNDC) eral E n v ironmental • Receipts should Quarry Avenue BUYING handed back to them. 258 Hay & Feed Lionel/American Flyer Protection A g e ncy include name, away. Hire a Fake cashier checks 541-923-2400 trains, accessories. (EPA) as having met Travel/Tickets DISH T V Ret a i ler. professional out and money orders phone, price and www.quarryfeed.com 541-408-2191. smoke emission stanStarting at of wood are common. of The Bulletin's dards. A cer t ified kind $19.99/month (for 12 SIX DAY VACATION in BUYING & SE L LING YNever give out perpurchased. w oodstove may b e • Firewood ads "Call A Service Flor i da! mos.) 8 High Speed Orlando, sonal financial inforidentified by its certifiRegularly $1,175.00. All gold jewelry, silver I nternet starting a t Pine & Juniper Split MUST include mation. Professional" Go-Go Elite Travelgold coins, bars, cation label, which is $14.95/month (where Yours today for only and species 8 cost per ler 3-wheel scooter, rounds, wedding sets, YTrust your instincts permanently attached Directory today! available.) SAVE! Ask $389.00! You SAVE class cord to better serve and be wary of PROMPT D E LIVERY rings, sterling silModel SC40E, under to the stove. The BulAbout SAME DAY In- 6 7 p e rcent. P L US ver, coin collect, vinour customers. 542-3S9-9663 someone using an warranty, like new letin will no t k n owstallation! CALL Now! One-week car rental tage watches, dental Intermountain Wood Enescrow service or condition, used 2 ingly accept advertis1-800-308-1563. included. Call for de- gold. Bill ergy Seasoned, split: times. Health forces Fl e ming, agent to pick up your ing for the sale of tails. 1-800-712-4838. 541-382-9419. Serving Central Oregon sincersea (PNDC) Lodgepole, $175; Juni269 merchandise. sale. Purchased from uncertified (PNDC) per $185; Oak, $275, all Gardening Supplies Advanced Mobility woodstoves. prices are per cord. PreJuly, 2013 for $1295; Deschutes Memorial & Equipment Take care of STEVE MARTIN ticket, Gardens, Catholic selling for $895. All Year Dependable mium wood & excellent Oct. 4, Les Schwab Am- Gardens, lot 41 C, 541 -480-2700 Firewood: Seasoned service! 541-207-2693 your investments Look at: phitheater, prime center space 2. Bargain at Luxurious brown 8 gold pattym51@Q.com Lodgepole, Split, Del. BarkTurISoil.com Bendhomes.com with the help from seat 10 rows back, $100. $750. full size satin bedspread, Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 Need help fixing stuff? Call 541-923-2238 $35. 458-206-4825 for Complete Listings of for $365. Cash, Check 54I -504-8868 The Bulletin's Call A Service Professional 263 PROMPT D E LIVERY Area Real Estate for Sale or Credit Card OK. find the help you need. "Call A Service Tools 260 541-420-3484. 541-389-9663 Moving! Patio furn. set, 7' www.bendbulletin.com Garage Sales powder coated frame, 10" contractor's table Professional" Directory Misc. Items lass top, 4 c hairs saw with Dado blades, Advertise V A CATION Garage Sales OLD! BBQ grill, 3+(1 $275. 541-480-1 187 SAVE on Cable TV-In- SPECIALS to 3 mil- Garage Sales side) burners, cover, $40. 541-350-0898 ternet-Digital Phone- lion P acific N o rthCraftsman floor-standing Satellite. You've Got westerners! 29 daily drill press, 15yz, 8 spds, Find them A C hoice! O ptions newspapers, six *REDUCE YOUR $150. 541-318-0292 in tveO .~LE from ALL major ser- states. 25-word clasCABLE BILL! Get an RV Generator, 3600 LP vice providers. Call us sified $540 for a 3-day area civer The Bulletin All-Digital Sat e l lite +2, 119 hrs, all acto learn more! CALL a d. Cal l (916) egcrtarihr ' tots a system installed for cess. for RV. $800. V((t)og Classifieds Today. 888-757-5943. 2 88-6019 o r vis i t 555 FREE and program- 541-593-1455 rwiae, ERS 2733 (PNDC) www.pnna.com for the 'nica, 6'6 ming s t a rting at ab 541-385-5809 Pacific Nor t h west ncrarr sorsaer ' rors $ 24.99/mo. FRE E . Sss 6 b ssio 265 Daily Con n ection. coenl 3 ' Ortc Cvt Ir ra ct/ HD/DVR upgrade for Building Materials (PNDC) .~rriVG GENERATE SOME new callers, SO CALL O'rren Computers ote EXCITEMENT rtca 6 vurps NOW (B77)366-4508. REDMOND Habitat vt/Ore Ontra J'eer IN YOUR (PNDC) ob Oin T HE B U LLETIN r e RESTORE Get your NEIGBORHOOD. quires computer adBuilding Supply Resale Plan a garage sale and business vertisers with multiple The Bulletin Offers Quality at don't forget to adverad schedules or those Free Private Party Ads LOW PRICES tise in classified! selling multiple sys- a ROWI N G • 3 lines 3 days 1242 S. Hwy 97 541-385-5809. tems/ software, to dis• Private Party Only 541 -548-1406 • Total of items adverclose the name of the Open to the public. GET FREE OF CREDIT with an ad in business or the term tised must equal $200 CARD DEBT N OW! Steel Buildings. Big or "dealer" in their ads. www.bendbuiletin.com The Bulletin's or Less Cut payments by up small. Value discounts Private party advertisFOR DETAILS or to "Call A Service to half. Stop creditors up to 30%. Complete ers are defined as PLACE AN AD, from calling. Professional" construction info those who sell one Call 541-385-5809 866-775-9621. available. Source¹ 18X. computer. Directory Fax 541-385-5802 •
Bssl M.' S
THURS. - SUN. 12PM - 4PM
SAT. 1190AM - 5PM SUN. 12PM - 3PM The Stratford boasts 2000 sq. ft, of quality construction hoth inside & out that is rare for this price range. The exterior features a barn wood front, covered front porch, a courtyard for comfortable indoor/outdoor 61526 Alstrup Road living. The interior open floor Directions: 3rd Street, easton plan features laminate floors, Onl 3 counters, 9' ceilings, anda Brosierhotts,left onAlstrttp. master suite that youwill love. Hosted Saturday byr
A contemporary 1565
bedroom, 2 bath, with bamboo floors and 3 gas fireplace. Stainless 5 Minnesota Ave, Suite 202 steel appliances granite countertops Directions: Locared above the in the k i t chen. Tw o restoredfire siauon in the heart separate balconies, of dourttottrnBend. Entrance in garage with storage the back.
gym, game room and 61155 Ambassador Dr., Bend more! Come tour a variety Directions:fromtheParku' ay,east of single level and 2-story onReedMarkel, south on 15th, then
HOM I5MAR T.
LYNDA WALSH Broker
Pri ncipctl Broker
Hosted 6 Listed byi
EDIE DEI AY
Hvsted Sttndrsy byr
Hosted 6 Listed byi
sq. ft. Condominium. 2
amenities; pool, hot tub, clubhouse, sports center,
12PM - 4PM
Beautiful Pahlisch Homes community featuring
SAT. 8r. SUN.
R E A L
I ff ~ 4
®ii Prudential Northwest Properties
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 476
Gardening Supplies & Equipment
Free (8) Tree protec Education t ors, 5 ft. tall x 6 f t Speech/Language Pard, 541-385-3156 thology Assistant for Lake Co. ESD. AppliHave Gravel, cants must have or Will Travel! qualify for Oregon liCinders, topsoil, fill 421 censure as an SLPA. material, etc. Driveway & Schools 8 Training Part-time po s i tion, road work, excavation & salary $ 1 4 . 15 septic systems. O FFI C E $16.83/hr., DOE, no Abbas Construction M EDICAL TRAINEES NEEDED! b enefits. Clos e s CCB¹78840 Earn your Associates 10/18/13. Call 541-548-6812 Degree at Advanced Applications available at College! NO EXPE- 357 No. L St. LakeFor newspaper RIENCE N E E DED! view, OR, delivery, call the Train Online! HS Di541.947.3371, by Circulation Dept. at ploma/GED & PC/In- email 541-385-5800 ternet needed! dgoss© lakeesd.k12.o To place an ad, call 1-888-528-5176. r.us. Submit applica541-385-5809 (PNDC) t ion, r e sume, a n d or email cover letter. classified 0 bendbullebn.com 476
THE BULLETIN•SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2013 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809
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Loans & Mortgages Cut y ou r S T UDENT LOAN payments in HALF or more Even if Late or in Default. Get Relief FAST. M uch LOWER p a yments. Call Student Hotline
. 0 0 632
(PNDC) LOCAL MONEY:We buy
secured trustdeeds 8 note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley