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STATE CHAMPS: Summit teams take cross-country titles • D1 The Bend schools’ Gail Whitsett, bonus pay • Geothermal exploration: A new view below the surface senator’s wife experiment and top aide, seeks a seat in Statehouse By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — Gail Whitsett has spent the past seven years working in the state Capitol as a senator’s chief of staff. She’s listened to citizens’ concerns and contemplated how to make state government run more efficiently. With that information, she reported back to the senator, her husband and her boss, Doug Whitsett, who represents Whitsett Klamath and portions of Crook and Deschutes counties. “I’ve been his eyes and ears, so to speak, with the district,” Gail Whitsett said. But now, Gail Whitsett is ready to take a shot at running for office herself, as state representative for House District 56. Once the new legislative boundaries take effect in January 2013, the district will include the southern portion of Klamath County, including Klamath Falls, and a large chunk of Lake County, including the city of Lakeview. The seat is being vacated by Rep. Bill Garrard, who has served for six terms. Gail Whitsett said she’s heard people think it’s unusual that two family members could be serving together at the same time. But once you take a closer look, she said, it’s not that uncommon. “There have been a number of family members serving at the same time in the short period we have been there of seven years,” she said. See Whitsett / A7

Oregon’s a hot spot for energy potential Red means go A new map compiled by researchers at Southern Methodist University, under a grant from Google, shows where geothermal — subterranean heat — could produce power. Central Oregon is a true hot spot on the map.

POTENTIAL MEGAWATTS PER SQUARE METER 150 110 95

85

75

65

55

45

35

25

15

Source: Google

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

By Andrew Clevenger and Dylan J. Darling • The Bulletin

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here could be 1,000 times more geothermal energy

untapped beneath the United States than is currently being produced. Central Oregon’s geothermal potential is particularly high, according to a color-coded map produced in a new study funded by Google. The Internet giant is helping fund geothermal

research, including the development of new technologies at the Newberry National Volcanic Monument south of Bend, as part of its efforts to grow green power production, said Parag Chokshi, a Google spokesman. “As the map showed, there is a lot of potential to develop geothermal in the U.S.,” he said. The study, produced by scientists at Southern Methodist University using a $489,521 grant from Google’s philanthropic wing, concludes there are almost 3 million megawatts of potential geothermal energy waiting to be developed. Currently, geothermal energy produces 2,800 megawatts in

the U.S., or enough to power 2.8 million homes. The geothermal energy that’s already online is mostly the easy-toaccess hydrothermal energy that’s found on the surface, such as geysers providing hot water or steam to turn turbines, said Fred Mayes, a senior technical analyst with the U.S. Energy Information Administration who specializes in renewable energy. The unharnessed potential energy discussed in the Google study consists almost exclusively of hot rocks often found thousands of feet underground, he said. See Geothermal / A4

By Patrick Cliff The Bulletin

Bend-La Pine Schools Superintendent Ron Wilkinson rolled out a bonus pay research project via video to all district schools last week. The experiment stems from the district’s participation in the Creative Leadership Achieves Student Success (or CLASS) project, which is an initiative of the Chalkboard Project, a nonpartisan Oregon nonprofit established to improve the state’s public schools. Inside Bend-La Pine’s • Eligible CLASS work schools in has included new Bend-La teacher evaluaPine, A6 tions and more intense teacher mentorships. The money for Bend’s bonus-pay project comes from about $5 million the district received from the federal Teacher Incentive Fund. The money has supported other work as well — for instance, by paying for substitute teachers while district staff worked on the CLASS project. To receive the money, the district had to agree to develop a performancebased bonus plan for teachers. In the video aired Wednesday morning, Wilkinson details the plan to pay bonuses to teachers and principals. Eighteen comparatively low-income district schools are eligible for participation, and most of these were split randomly into two groups. Staff working at schools in one group will receive bonuses equivalent to 1 percent of salary. Those working at schools in the other group will be eligible for performance-based bonuses that could reach thousands of dollars per teacher. The four-year experiment begins this year. Teachers and principals will receive the first bonuses sometime next year, after testing data is analyzed. See Bonuses / A6

Newberry drilling: Not the same risks as ‘fracking’ By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

Thinkstock

A new dollar, and billions saved? The government could save about $5.5 billion over 30 years if it phased out dollar bills, which last about three years on average, and replaced them with dollar coins, which can circulate for three decades before they become worn out, or so the Government Accountability Office says. Some Republicans are rejoicing, but the agency’s recent study isn’t a slam dunk. And do Americans really want all that change as dead weight in their pockets? Story on A4.

Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

Scientists Dennise Templeton and Jingbo Wang plug in three seismic sensors to recording equipment at the Newberry National Volcanic Monument near Bend on Thursday. The latest research has unveiled geothermal’s potential, but harvesting this green energy isn’t without risks, including the possibility of triggering seismic activity — meaning earthquakes.

While a Seattle-based company will pour water down a more than 10,000-foot well next summer to open up fractures in hot underground rock at the Newberry National Volcanic Monument, it says the process should not be confused with the controversial “fracking” used to unearth pockets of oil and natural gas. “It’s different and the same,” said Susan Petty, president of AltaRock Energy Inc. “(The) part that is the same is we both pump water into the ground to increase the permeability of the rock.” The difference is, AltaRock is opening fractures already existing underground, she said, and it doesn’t use chemicals to expand them. The project isn’t free from questions, specifically how much water it will use, said Tim Lillebo, Eastern Oregon field representative for the conservation group Oregon Wild. See Fracking / A4

The Bulletin An Independent Newspaper Vol. 108, No. 310, 46 pages, 7 sections

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INDEX Business G1-6 Books F4-6 Classified E1-6 Community C1-8 Crosswords C7, E2 Horoscope C3 Local News B1-6

Milestones C6 Obituaries B4-5 Opinion F1-3 Oregon News B3 Sports D1-6 Stocks G4-5 TV & Movies C2

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A pattern of denial left Europe reeling By Landon Thomas Jr. and Stephen Castle New York Times News Service

The warning was clear: Greece was spiraling out of control. But the alarm, sounded in mid-2009, in a draft report from the International ANALYSIS Monetary Fund, never reached the outside world. Greek officials complained, so the final report, while critical, played down the risks that Athens might one day default, with disastrous consequences for all of Europe. What is so remarkable about this is that it wasn’t so remarkable at all. The IMF reversal was just one piece of a pattern of denial that helped push Greece to the brink and now threatens to pull apart the euro. Time and again over the past two years, those in charge offered solutions that, rather than fix the problems, simply let them fester. See Crisis / A7


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

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Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, names in the news — things you need to know to start your day.

TRENDING

TODAY

Always boarding, ever slower

It’s Sunday, Nov. 6, the 310th day of 2011. There are 55 days left in the year.

Airlines have been boarding passengers since the first commercial flight, but as they have

board about 140 passengers on a domestic flight, up from around 15 minutes in the 1970s.

added new classes of seating to their cabins and new fees for priority boarding — all in the name

Checked-baggage fees have only added to the problem, because travelers must stow more roll-ons.

of more revenue — they have slowed down the whole process. It now takes 30 to 40 minutes to

And that’s not to mention the fact that planes are now fuller.

American Airlines’ new randomized seating method ... and the rest are dispersed

Valued customers board first ...

NEWSROOM EMAIL Business ..... business@bendbulletin.com City Desk...........news@bendbulletin.com Community Life......................................... communitylife@bendbulletin.com Sports.............. sports@bendbulletin.com

First-class passengers, uniformed military and members at all levels of American’s frequent-flier program board first. This can be a particular advantage to them when overhead luggage space is at a premium.

The remaining passengers are divided into three groups. Passengers’ seat assignments are dispersed throughout the plane, speeding the boarding process.

OUR ADDRESS Street Mailing

1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702 P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Boarding order

1

2

3

4

5

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First Class Uniformed military AA Executive Platinum members

AAdvantage Platinum members

Group 1* Priority AAccess

Group 2

Group 3

Group 4

HAPPENINGS • Thousands of people plan to mass at the White House to send a message to President Barack Obama: Say no to a proposed pipeline that would import oil from Canada. It’s likely to be the biggest environmental protest in Washington in a long time. A6 • Nicaragua holds national elections, with Daniel Ortega, a former socialist guerrilla, likely to win re-election as president. In Guatemala, former General Otto Perez Molina is likely to win the presidency on a pledge to wield an “iron fist” against drug cartels, a policy that may escalate Mexican-style violence in the Central American nation. • Eid al-Adha begins at sunset; Muslims around the world celebrate the “feast of sacrifice” by slaughtering sheep and cattle in remembrance of Abraham’s near-sacrifice of his son. The holiday ends a day later.

IN HISTORY

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CORRECTIONS The Bulletin’s primary concern is that all stories are accurate. If you know of an error in a story, call us at 541-383-0358.

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

POWERBALL

The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

2 33 39 40 43 26 Power Play: 3. The estimated jackpot is now $25 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

16 28 37 38 47 48 The estimated jackpot is now $9.4 million.

*Group 1 includes wheelchair-assisted and bulkhead customers, and those who purchased preferred seats

Annual revenue from checked-bag fees

Existing seating methods like the widely used “back to front” method, can cause passengers to be stuck in blocks while boarding, which slows the process. Others, like the “reverse pyramid” method, have proved too complicated for passengers to follow easily.

All U.S. airlines $3.5 billion

Backto-front

3.0 2.5

Reverse pyramid

Rotating zone

Outside-in

First to board through 2nd Q.

2.0

BIRTHDAYS

1.5

Actress Sally Field is 65. Pop singer-musician Glenn Frey (The Eagles) is 63. California’s former first lady, Maria Shriver, is 56. Education Secretary Arne Duncan is 47. Actor Ethan Hawke is 41. Model-actress Rebecca Romijn is 39.

1.0 Last to board

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Highlights: In 1860, former Illinois congressman Abraham Lincoln defeated three other candidates for the presidency. In 1861, Confederate President Jefferson Davis was elected to a six-year term of office. Ten years ago: Billionaire Republican Michael Bloomberg won New York City’s mayoral race, defeating Democrat Mark Green. Five years ago: On the eve of midterm elections, Democrats criticized Republicans as stewards of a stale status quo while President George W. Bush campaigned from Florida to Arkansas to Texas in a drive to preserve GOP control of Congress. One year ago: A Yemeni judge ordered police to find Anwar al-Awlaki, a radical U.S.-born cleric, “dead or alive” after the al-Qaida-linked preacher failed to appear at his trial for his role in the killing of foreigners. (Al-Awlaki was killed in a U.S. drone strike in the mountains of Yemen on Sept. 30, 2011.)

’11

Sources: Bureau of Transportation; American Airlines; Menkes Van den Briel

New York Times News Service

— From wire reports

Flying American • American Airlines changed the way it boarded its planes in May. It still gives priority to business passengers and frequent fliers but then boards passengers who paid an extra $9 to $19 to get on early, guaranteeing they will find space to stow their bags. The rest of the passengers are then brought in as three groups, sorted in an attempt to spread them out more evenly through the cabin, and allow more people to find their seats faster. The approach also helps passengers stow their luggage more efficiently, nearer to their seats, allowing more people to find overhead space and cutting the number of bags that need to be checked at the last minute — a common cause of delayed flights. The new method has cut boarding by four to five minutes.

A different take • One airline did figure out a way to sharply cut boarding time. Spirit Airlines found that passengers got to their seats much more rapidly once it started charging $20 to $40 per carry-on bag. Since it’s $2 cheaper to check a bag, more passengers do, and Spirit claims its “stress-free boarding” saves six minutes on average. Others are reluctant to take such a drastic step for fear of alienating customers.

Making money • All the extra fees have been a major benefit to the airlines’ bottom lines. According to estimates by Amadeus, a global distribution service, they will add up to $12.5 billion in 2011 for major U.S. airlines, up 87 percent from last year. — New York Times News Service

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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IAEA: Iran has designs on warhead General fired over remarks

McClatchy-Tribune News Service VIENNA, Austria — An International Atomic Energy Agency report this week on Iran’s nuclear program will point to efforts by Tehran to build a computer model of a nuclear warhead, diplomats said Saturday. The report will provide details on Iran’s alleged weapons projects, including evidence based on satellite images that show a steel structure for nuclear-related testing of explosives, they said.

Tensions were rising in the lead-up to release of the document, expected on Wednesday, with Israeli President Shimon Peres saying military action against Tehran is growing more likely. The West suspects Tehran’s nuclear program is aimed at making nuclear weapons, charges the country has denied. Iran on Saturday also denied that the IAEA report would show efforts by Tehran to build a computer model of a nuclear warhead.

The new report is based on a continuous stream of intelligence reports that Israel, the United States, Britain and France have provided to the international nuclear agency. The diplomats said the IAEA had corroborated the intelligence data by using satellite images and other openly available sources. “Given the past experience with Iraq, the agency is extremely careful about the information it puts in its reports — because it has seen

faulty information used to justify military action,” one of the diplomats said. Even though the upcoming report would contain damning information, the diplomats said it was unlikely that the IAEA’s governing board would condemn Iran when it meets Nov. 17 and 18 in Vienna. It also might take some months to convince China and Russia to support a board resolution that could be the first step toward additional U.N. sanctions, they said.

Violence claims 69 in Nigeria

Eric S. Swist / The Associated Press

GOP presidential candidates Herman Cain, left, and Newt Gingrich sit side by side Saturday, unleashing their intellectual and rhetorical firepower on a ballroom of several hundred tea party activists in The Woodlands, a Houston suburb. Modeled after the Lincoln-Douglas debates of 1858, the Gingrich-Cain debate was designed to signal a departure from the slugfests that have dominated this year’s debates.

Cain-Gingrich debate sounds a cordial tone; scandal off-limits By Philip Rucker The Washington Post

THE WOODLANDS, Texas — Finally, they had the debate stage to themselves: The philosopher-politician versus the businessman-preacher. And for 90 minutes Saturday night, there were no rehearsed attacks. Gone were the shiny podiums and 30-second rebuttals. In were the armchairs and three-minute monologues. Newt Gingrich, the onetime House speaker whose appeal is his endless buffet of ideas, and Herman Cain, the former restaurant executive whose appeal is his folksy simplicity, faced off Saturday night in the friendliest of presidential debates. They expounded upon their prescriptions to overhaul Medicare, privatize Social Security and rein in federal spending. Gingrich and Cain offered a dramatically different vision for government from that of the current occupant of the White House. But between the two Republican presidential hopefuls, there

was hardly any daylight. “We both represent a willingness to talk about common sense without regard to whatever the national establishment thinks is acceptable,” Gingrich said. “We are by any reasonable standard the two most radical candidates in this because we both are willing to say common sense, and in the city of Washington, common sense is such a radical idea.” “Since it’s the two of us, we can change the rules as we go,” Cain quipped. The event, a tea party fundraiser organized by the Texas Patriots Political Action Committee, with tickets costing $150 to $1,000, was hotly anticipated. After surging in the polls, Cain struggled over the past week to steady his campaign amid reports that two female subordinates of his at the National Restaurant Association once filed official sexual harassment complaints against him. But, at the request of debate organizers, the allegations were not addressed during Saturday’s forum.

On the one subject where Gingrich and Cain have publicly disagreed, over Cain’s signature tax plan that would institute a 9 percent federal sales tax, which Gingrich does not favor, the two did not argue. “You first have to convert the tax code to a 9-9-9 plan. I’m about fixing the problem,” Cain thundered to hearty applause. Moments later, Gingrich said: “I’m going to sidestep the temptation to talk about 9-9-9.” Gingrich and Cain first locked arms in the mid-1990s over their mutual abhorrence of health care reform and support for welfare reform. But there can be only one Republican nominee, and Gingrich and Cain stand in each other’s way. Both Georgians are vying to emerge as the conservative grass-roots alternative to the party establishment frontrunner, former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney. The other candidates vying for the GOP nomination were invited; only Cain and Gingrich accepted the invitation.

For Romney, endorsements are favors returned campaign. Not everyone Romney has New York Times News Service helped has endorsed his bid No Republican candidate, it for president, reflecting the seems, has been insignificant intense turbulence of a Repubenough to escape the glow of lican primary that seems to Mitt Romney’s affections. churn out new front-runners Over the last two on virtually a monthly years, Romney has basis. But even those shown up for more lunwho remain on the cheons, lent his name to sidelines acknowledge more fundraisers and that Romney’s years donated to more rankin the rubber-chicken and-file candidates Romney trenches have built him around the country a reservoir of good will. than any of his RepubliSteven Lukan, an ascan presidential rivals, building sistant majority leader in the a network of support that could Iowa House of Representatives now prove crucial to him. who has not endorsed any canNow, as Romney seeks to didate in the presidential race, solidify the perception that he said that unlike in 2008, when is the preferred candidate of Romney’s efforts consisted the Republican establishment, chiefly of spreading around many of his beneficiaries are cash, this year he had spent returning the favor, providing more time helping lawmakers endorsements — more than campaign and appearing at 1,000 of them, far more than their fundraising events. for anyone else — ground Still, money is the tool Romtroops and other help in the ney has deployed the most states like Iowa, New Hamp- widely. An analysis by The shire and South Carolina New York Times determined that will make or break his that political action commitBy Nicholas Confessore and Ashley Parker

tees set up by Romney, under the names Commonwealth PAC and Free and Strong America PAC, have made contributions totaling more than $400,000 to about 300 local elected officials and party organizations in 31 states. Romney’s federal political action committee has donated an additional $1.2 million, including checks to most Republican members of Congress. Perhaps no state has benefited from Romney’s generosity as much as New Hampshire, a state whose primary he is determined to win and where his state and federal political action committees have invested about $100,000 over the past two years. “It doesn’t secure an endorsement,” said Michael Dennehy, a Republican consultant in New Hampshire. “But it builds an instant relationship with some of the most important people in New Hampshire, and it just builds on his advantage that he has established over the years.”

The Associated Press LAGOS, Nigeria — Residents fearfully left their homes Saturday to bury their dead in northeast Nigeria following a series of coordinated attacks that killed at least 69 and left a new police headquarters in ruins, government offices burned and symbols of state power destroyed. The radical Muslim sect Boko Haram claimed responsibility for the attacks in two states. The group also promised to continue its sectarian fight against Nigeria’s central government. The violence included suicide bombs, car bombs and gunmen. Boko Haram wants to implement Shariah law across Nigeria, an oil-rich nation of 160 million which has a predominantly Christian south and a Muslim north.

New York Times News Service KABUL, Afghanistan — A senior U.S. general stationed in Afghanistan has been fired for criticizing President Hamid Karzai in a published interview. The NATO and U.S. commander in Afghanistan, Gen. John Allen, announced in a news release Saturday he was dismissing Maj. Gen. Peter Fuller, the deputy commander for programs at the NATO training mission in Afghanistan, effective immediately. “The decision follows recent inappropriate public comments,” Allen said. The statement was issued early Saturday in Kabul, where Fuller had been on a speaking tour. It came shortly after a Thursday interview with the two-star U.S. Army general was published by the Politico news website.

Fuller was responding to remarks made by Karzai a week earlier in which he told a Pakistani interviewer that Afghanistan would come to Pakistan’s aid if attacked by the United States. “Why don’t you just poke me in the eye with a needle! You’ve got to be kidding me,” Fuller said. “I’m sorry, we just gave you $11.6 billion and now you’re telling me, ‘I don’t really care?’ ” It was the second time in the past year and a half that a senior U.S. general lost his job over remarks made to a journalist. In June 2010, Gen. Stanley McChrystal was forced to resign by President Barack Obama for remarks the general and his staff purportedly made that were critical of the White House, and which were quoted in a Rolling Stone magazine article.

SYRIA

Arab League warns of disaster The Associated Press BEIRUT — Violence erupted Saturday in the restive Syrian city of Homs, killing at least five as tank shells slammed into an area that has turned into one of the main centers of both protest and reprisal during the seven-month uprising. Bloodshed linked to the military crackdown on dissent and what appear to be sectarian revenge killings have engulfed Homs in recent weeks, killing scores of people in the country’s thirdlargest city. The deaths are

adding to fears that a peace plan brokered by the Arab League was unraveling only days after Damascus agreed to halt its crackdown. The head of the Arab League warned Saturday that the failure of the plan would have disastrous consequences. The 22-nation bloc’s secretary-general, Nabil Elaraby, expressed “deep worries and regret for the continuation of violence all around Syria” despite the cease-fire announced Wednesday at the Arab League’s headquarters in Cairo.


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

A movement to save money by eliminating paper dollars

Geothermal Continued from A1 And it is going to require extensive research and money to develop the technology necessary to get water to the underground heat source. “We have to learn to fracture rock so we can get at it,” he said.

By Marc Lacey New York Times News Service

Exploring, experimenting in Central Oregon Some of the research is under way in Central Oregon, on the broad slopes of the Newberry volcano. There, AltaRock Energy Inc., is installing an array of seismometers to be used in an enhanced geothermal systems demonstration. The Seattle-based company plans to pour cool groundwater down a 10,600-foot well northwest of La Pine next summer in an effort to widen fractures in 600-degree rock, said Will Osborn, project manager for AltaRock. By increasing the size of the fractures already found in the hot rock, the company will create underground reservoirs that it then plans to tap for steam. The seismometers will map this reservoir by detecting the slight shaking of the Earth caused by the water widening the cracks. (More on this in the accompanying story on A1.) If the experiment, the first of its kind in America, proves to be a viable way to create a geothermal power source, then much of Central Oregon could be ripe for geothermal projects. On the Google study map, Central Oregon is a deep red, indicating a bed of hot rock deep below the surface. “The whole Cascade Range sticks right out,” Osborn said. But don’t expect to see a line of power plants along the mountains any time soon. In Switzerland, geothermal fracturing efforts led to a minor earthquake a couple of years ago, causing the entire industry to realize it needed to proceed more carefully. “Is the potential there? Yes. Are we going to be able to do it within the next 20 years? Probably not,” Mayes said. For its experiment, AltaRock has compiled a 69-page report detailing how it would respond to earthquakes that could be felt away from the volcano. The plan is to stop pouring water down the well if doing so causes a magnitude3.5 earthquake or greater.

Listening for hot water AltaRock isn’t the only company investigating Newberry’s geothermal possibilities. Davenport Newberry of Stamford, Conn., a partner with AltaRock in the enhanced geothermal system, is also drilling into the volcano in a search for natural hot water. The company is testing the use of devices calibrated to detect the subtle sound waves emitted by moving water deep below the volcano to home in on potential geothermal power sources, said Brian Johnston, president of WYO Consulting Group, which is doing the drilling for Davenport Newberry. “This is kind of a science project for us right now,” he said. Like AltaRock, Davenport Newberry isn’t aiming to build power plants soon. Rather, it’s refining techniques for the industry. While gas and oil drilling

Fracking Continued from A1 The 2010 film “Gasland” spurred a national debate about whether fracking, or the hydraulic fracturing of rock to release oil and natural gas, contaminates drinking water. There’s no concern about tainting groundwater at Newberry, Petty said, because of the lack of chemicals going into the well or oil and gas coming up it. But in opening the fractures at its project, AltaRock may use as much as 24 million gallons of groundwater, said Will Osborn, project manager for AltaRock. He said tests show there is ample water available for the project. Lillebo, though, said the groundwater under Newberry is linked to other groundwater systems around Central Oregon, and it’s unclear what would happen if there was a heavy draw from it. “Would it affect something further on down?” he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

The squiggly line on the computer screen shows the Earth moving as a person jumps up and down near newly buried seismic sensors at the Newberry volcano on Thursday — displaying how sensitive the equipment is.

“You don’t have to wait for the wind to blow or the sun to shine.” — Doug Perry, president of Davenport Newberry, on geothermal’s potential

have developed methods of quickly finding and extracting what is underground, companies are experimenting with how best to turn geothermal potential into power production. These experiments take time and money. The AltaRock project is costing $44 million, with half the tab being paid by federal economic stimulus funds from the U.S. Department of Energy, Osborn said. The Davenport Newberry project is costing $5 million, with $4 million coming from the department. Unlike other forms of renewable energy, such as solar and wind, geothermal is baseload power, meaning it is available 24 hours a day. That makes it a valuable power source to build as the country attempts to move away from its reliance on fossil fuels, said Doug Perry, president of Davenport Newberry. “You don’t have to wait for the wind to blow or the sun to shine,” he said.

Growing geothermal The Energy Information Administration projects that geothermal energy production will triple in the next 25 years, from 15.21 billion kilowatt hours in 2009 to 24.68 billion in 2020 to 49.19 billion in 2035. Along with the study, Google invested $6.25 million in AltaRock Energy in 2008. Additionally, it gave Potter Drilling $4 million to develop a new drilling technique called hydrothermal spallation, which uses extremely hot water instead of a metal drill bit (which needs to be switched out every

few feet) to cut through rock. Over the last couple of years Google has put $850 million into renewable energy projects, such as geothermal, solar and wind projects, said Chokshi, the Google spokesman. The company has $10 million specifically invested in geothermal, between AltaRock, Potter Drilling and Southern Methodist University. “We do think there are strong financial returns with these investments,” he said. The fact that Google chose to make strategic, multimillion-dollar investments in the geothermal industry changes the playing field, said Stephen Lacey, who follows renewable energy issues for Climate Progress, an affiliate of the Center for American Progress. Usually, technology companies are looking for a product or idea that can have an immediate impact. “This is a very capital-intensive, long-term bet,” he said. “These (investments) are going to take a while to come to fruition, and we’re going to need a lot more capital to break this open. … It helps to have a name like Google moving into this industry, which, quite honestly, isn’t very sexy at all.” Tapping the deep heat sources of enhanced geothermal systems, he said, faces numerous challenges, though. Roughly 40 percent of a company’s cost comes from exploration and development of the resource, he said. Additionally, with gas and oil prices remaining high, it can be expensive to even get rigs to drill because so many are being used in fossilfuel extraction, he said. “(Geothermal) companies have been developing projects, but the pace has been slow,” Lacey said. “Now, with this new map, people are getting excited about it.” — Reporters: 202-662-7456, aclevenger@bendbulletin.com; 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. — It is not typical for a politician to admit using a coin to decide critical issues, but there was Rep. David Schweikert, R-Ariz., fishing out a dollar coin from his pocket the other day. “See this?” he said, opening his palm and revealing the coin, heads up. Schweikert was not flipping the gold-hued presidential dollar coin, but was using it as a prop to promote his idea of doing away with the dollar bill to save the government money. A recently projected $5.5 billion savings over 30 years has prompted some House Republicans, eager to pare government spending in these austere times, to champion a changeover. While doing away with the greenback has been debated for decades, many on both sides of the issue consider the odds, while still long, to be better than ever. As a result, coin and bill backers have begun a lively back and forth over the merits of such a remaking of the country’s currency. They disagree on whether the coin would excessively weigh down consumers and complicate transactions for businesses. And they are far apart on whether the government would reap the cost savings that the Government Accountability Office predicts. “It fits the mantra of why we got elected — to save money,” said Schweikert, whose effort is backed by the coin lobby, an assemblage of mining interests, operators of coin-operated devices and others that have formed a group called the Dollar Coin Alliance. The changeover faces considerable opposition from those who do not want the dollar note to disappear. Calling themselves Americans for George, their members include the Mount Vernon Ladies’ Association, bingo operators and Crane & Co, the Massachusetts papermaker that has provided the cotton stock used to make the country’s paper money for well over a century. It is an emotional discussion. The dollar coin has evolved considerably in the

three decades since the intro- to accrue net benefits. duction of the silver-hued SuThe projected savings come san B. Anthony dollar, which from the fact that coins and bills confused Americans because cost less than their face value to of its similarity in size make, so the government and color to the quargains value, known as ter. But paper backseigniorage, with ers imagine Amerieach one produced. cans wilting under But because coins the weight of doltend to circulate lar coins in their less than bills, the pockets and pursoffice estimated es. “The world won’t that anywhere from come to an end,” Tom 1.5 to 2 times as many Ferguson, who used to The flip side coins would have to be head the Bureau of En- of all the produced to replace graving and Printing. presidential each bill, increasing “But Americans will be dollar coins, the seigniorage. carrying around a lot introduced But the GAO said the in 2007. more coins.” Congressional Budget The costs of conOffice, which offers verting cash regisofficial estimates of ters and vending machines the budget implications of legare also raised, as well as the islative proposals, would most higher transportation costs likely use a different analysis associated with coins. that would substantially lower “It would be very cumber- the projected cost savings, if some for the bartenders and any, of doing away with bills. the waiters who carry money On top of that, critics of the around with them,” said Ken coin point out that the GAO Cheuvront, who runs a restau- eliminated from its analysis rant and wine bar in Phoenix. the costs that businesses would Their coin counterparts face to accommodate a coin. speak of the progressive people The government has tried in of Canada, Europe and Austra- the past to prod Americans into lia, who use coins for their base using the dollar coin. The U.S. currencies without any fuss Mint conducted PR campaigns and who look down at the pa- in four communities across per American dollar as some- the country in 2008 to try to inthing like a horse and buggy. crease public acceptance of dolAdopting the dollar coin, lar coins. Use increased modadvocates say, means no one estly in Austin, Texas, Charwill ever have to suffer the lotte, N.C., and Grand Rapids, indignity of having worn bills Mich., but actually declined in rejected by vending machines. Portland. As it is, the Federal And as for the weight issue, Reserve has about 1.1 billion they say that five dollar coins dollar coins in storage because weigh 1.5 ounces, which is less of limited public demand. than a Snickers bar or a box of That is why those pushing for Altoids and considerably less the full-scale introduction of the than, say, an iPhone 4. dollar coin say it is essential to It is on the question of cost, eliminate the bill altogether. “It’s though, that the two sides real- normal for people, who have so ly go at it. The GAO has been much stress in their lives, to say, studying the issue going back ‘Don’t mess with my world,’ ” 20 years, each time coming up said David DuGoff, who runs with varying cost savings. a car wash outside Washington The office says it costs more that accepts dollar coins. “But to produce a coin than a bill people need to get over their and that it would take the gov- habit and learn that life will be ernment some years to begin easier with the coin.”

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A5

Impatient anti-abortion activists Memoir details Giffords’ recovery putting ‘personhood’ to a vote The book does not say whether Giffords will seek The Associated Press re-election next year. Kelly PHOENIX — When Presi- said the couple did not want dent George H.W. Bush came to rush a decision. The deadto visit her in the hospital, line to formally declare her Rep. Gabrielle Giffords intentions is in May. could say only “Wow!” The Arizona Demoand another word she crat stunned colhad been uttering freleagues by appearing quently at the time, on the House floor “chicken.” Aug. 1 to vote for the Months later, when Giffords debt-ceiling deal, but she was shown photos she has largely avoided of famous people to the public eye, spendsee if she recognized faces, ing most of her time at TIRR Giffords looked at Arnold Memorial Hermann, a rehaSchwarzenegger and replied, bilitation center in Houston. more or less accurately: “MesGiffords recently comsin’ around. Babies.” peted two weeks of intensive These and other details therapy sessions in Asheville, emerge in a new book written N.C., and returned to Housby Giffords and her husband ton on Friday, her staff said in that offers the most personal a statement. look yet at her slow, agonizing In the memoir, Kelly rerecovery after being shot in counts trying to tell his wife the head at point-blank range. several times that she had The memoir, titled “Gab- been shot while meeting with by: A Story of Courage and constituents. But she didn’t Hope,” describes Giffords’ ef- fully understand until March forts over the past 10 months 12. Kelly asked Giffords if to relearn how to walk and she remembered being shot, talk, and her painful discov- and she replied that she did, ery that six people were killed although he said it was hard in the Jan. 8 attack outside a to know if she really did. She Tucson, Ariz., grocery store. described what she recalled The book also reveals that with three words: “Shot. she and her husband, former Shocked. Scary.” astronaut Mark Kelly, who Later that day, Kelly told got married in 2007, was try- her that six other people had ing to have a baby. Giffords, been killed. Giffords was 41, had undergone several overcome with emotion and rounds of fertility treatments had trouble getting through in the last few years and had her therapy. It wasn’t unhoped to get pregnant early til July, weeks after being in 2011. released from the Houston By Amanda Lee Myers and Michelle Price

By Sandhya Somashekhar The Washington Post

An insurgent antiabortion movement that is gaining momentum nationwide is hoping for its first electoral victory Tuesday, when Mississippi voters will decide whether to designate a fertilized egg as a person and potentially label its destruction an act of murder. If approved, the nation’s first “personhood” amendment could criminalize abortion and limit in-vitro fertilization and some forms of birth control. It also would give a jolt of energy to a national movement that views mainstream anti-abortion activists as timid and complacent. “They’ve just taken an incremental approach,” said Les Riley, the founder of Personhood Mississippi and a tractor salesman and father of 10 who initiated the state’s effort. “We’re just going to the heart of the matter, which is: Is this a person or not? God says it is, and science has confirmed it.” “Life-at-conception” ballot initiatives in other parts of the country, including Colorado last year, have failed amid concerns about their far-reaching, and in some cases unforeseeable, implications. But proponents of the amendment — who were inspired partly by the tea party movement — say they are more confident of victory in Mississippi, a state where antiabortion sentiment runs high and the laws governing the procedure are so strict that just one abortion clinic exists. Opponents of the measure, including Planned Parenthood and the American Civil Liberties Union, have eroded support for it by casting it more broadly as an infringement on women’s health and an example of government overreach. Like backers of the amendment, dubbed “MS 26,” they have turned out at college football games to distribute literature and spend weekday evenings working phone banks

— although not Wednesdays, because so many people attend church that day. “A lot of people think this is just about abortion, but it’s not about abortion,” said Valencia Robinson, an abortion rights and HIV activist in Jackson, who spent Friday knocking on doors. “It’s bad for women’s health, it’s bad for our economy, and my strongest point is, it’s just government intrusion in our personal lives.” Still, the measure has broad support that stretches across party lines, with both the Republican and Democratic gubernatorial candidates voicing support for it (though the Democrat, Johnny DuPree, has expressed concern about how it would affect birth control and in vitro fertilization).

Strategic shift For years, the strategy favored by conservative activists nationally has been to gradually decrease access to abortion by cutting government funding and imposing restrictions, such as requiring women to view ultrasound images before the procedure. The aim has been to reduce the number of abortions while awaiting a mix of justices on the U.S. Supreme Court that would be inclined to overturn Roe v. Wade, the 1973 decision that legalized abortion. An energized group of activists has grown impatient with that approach. They take an uncompromising position on abortion, opposing it even in cases of rape and incest. Some also oppose making exceptions to save the life of the mother, arguing that both lives are equal and that doctors do not have the right to choose to save one over the other. Some even object to the term “fertilized egg.” “It’s an embryo,” said Walter Hoye, a California pastor and president of the Issues 4 Life Foundation. “Calling it a fertilized egg is dehumanizing.” Personhood efforts are un-

der way in more than a dozen states, including Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia and Ohio. The movement has grown recently with the help of passionate young antiabortion advocates and more seasoned activists who have grown disenchanted with the pace of change. They view their approach as an answer to the Roe decision, which concluded that the term “person” does not apply to the unborn under the 14th amendment. “If this suggestion of personhood is established,” Justice Harry Blackmun wrote in the opinion, the abortion rights advocate’s case “collapses, for the fetus’ right to life would then be guaranteed specifically by the Amendment.” “I see that as a directive from the court that says, ‘Look, if you want to protect unborn children, you’d better recognize them as persons in the full legal sense,’ ” said attorney Rebecca Kiessling, spokeswoman for Personhood USA. Kiessling is the product of rape; her mother tried twice to obtain back-alley abortions before giving her daughter up for adoption, said Kiessling, who has become a sought-after speaker since penning a pamphlet called “Conceived in Rape.” Many legal experts say the activists are misinterpreting Blackmun’s language, and that the Mississippi measure likely would not stand up in court. If upheld, it could open a host of sticky questions, including whether a woman with cancer would be prevented from receiving chemotherapy if it could kill her fetus. They say the legal approach could backfire, forcing the courts into making a decision unfavorable to antiabortion activists. That concern has led to skepticism from more established anti-abortion groups, including the Eagle Forum, which opposed Colorado’s personhood initiative last year, warning that “its vague language would enable more mischief by judges.”

hospital to Kelly’s home 25 miles away, that she learned who had been killed: a staff member, a federal judge, a 9year-old girl and three other people Giffords did not know. The suspect in the attack, Jared Lee Loughner, has pleaded not guilty to 49 charges. He is being forcibly medicated at a Missouri prison facility in an effort to make him mentally fit for trial. He said the darkest moment came later in Texas: Giffords realized she couldn’t talk and panicked. Her eyes widened with fear, and she cried uncontrollably. The book also offers lighter moments, like when Bush and his wife, Barbara, visited the Texas hospital, and when Giffords recognized the picture of Schwarzenegger and made an apparent reference to his marital troubles. Many people with brain injuries struggle to find the right words and repeat the same words and phrases. She eventually learned to talk again. Kelly said she was good at completing passages from the Constitution and Martin Luther King Jr.’s “I Have a Dream” speech. The book, set for release Nov. 15, is written from the perspective of her husband. But Giffords herself delivers the last chapter — a single page of short sentences and phrases called “Gabby’s Voice” in which she says her goal is to get back to Congress.

PAKISTAN

7 indicted in Bhutto assassination New York Times News Service LAHORE, Pakistan — A Pakistani antiterrorism court indicted five militants and two police officers in the assassination of former Prime Minister Benazir Bhutto on Saturday, prosecutors said. Bhutto was killed after an election rally in 2007 in an attack by at least one gunman

and a suicide bomber, both of whom were believed to have been killed in the assault. The seven people indicted Saturday — who include the former police chief of Rawalpindi, where the assassination took place — were charged with being part of a conspiracy. The five militants, who are

believed to be members of the Pakistani Taliban, were arrested four years ago and remain in jail. All seven suspects denied the charges Saturday. The indictment starts the trial phase of the prosecution. The court instructed the accused to present witnesses at the next hearing, on Nov. 19.


A6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

Unusual quakes rattle Oklahoma for 2 nights Bulletin wire reports SPARKS, Okla. — One of the strongest earthquakes in state history rocked central Oklahoma late Saturday night, a 5.6-magnitude temblor that sent shudders through buildings and homes in distant communities and cities. Emergency authorities had no immediate reports of injuries. The quake could prove the most powerful on state record if the 5.6 reading reported by the U.S. Geological Survey stands. The seismic monitoring agency said the quake struck at 10:53 p.m. Saturday and was centered about 44 mile east-northeast of Oklahoma City. It had initially reported the temblor as a 5.2 magnitude quake. The quake struck near the community of Sparks — in eastern Oklahoma between Oklahoma City and Tulsa. The temblor shook the stadium at Oklahoma State University in

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fame, garnered 32.7 percent in the initial vote, coming in second to Johnson-Sirleaf, who won 44 percent. Despite international observers praising the first round of voting, held Oct. 11, as “very transparent,” the CDC opposition has criticized the tallying and results process since the first figures were released. With ballot papers printed and voting materials delivered to polling stations across the country, Liberians will still be able to cast their votes for either party Tuesday, regardless of the opposition’s participation. Speaking to the nation during a radio address Saturday, Johnson-Sirleaf urged Liberians to vote despite the opposition’s boycott. “Do not allow any politician to hold our country hostage,” she said.

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Bulletin wire reports MONROVIA, Liberia — Liberia will go to the polls Tuesday despite plans by the main opposition party to boycott the vote. Incumbent president and new Nobel laureate Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf was due to face challenger Winston Tubman, a Harvard-educated lawyer, in Tuesday’s poll. But Tubman’s Congress for Democratic Change party says it will not recognize the results of the poll. Liberia’s National Elections Commission says the vote will still go ahead as planned. But analysts expect a low turnout on polling day. The 70-year-old Tubman and his running mate George Weah, of former international football

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those maximum incentives,” Wilkinson said in the video. It remains unclear what will happen to the bonus program once federal funding runs out. Wilkinson said the district will study the results of all CLASS-related work and then decide what it can fund. “We’ll watch this process over the next few years as the grant unfolds,” he said.

— From wire reports

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ALICANTE, Spain — Six teams led the Volvo Ocean Race fleet out of this Mediterranean port on Saturday on a 39,270-nautical-mile journey around the world, only after a dramatic opening in which two boats crashed into each other. In leg one, the six 70-foot boats go from Alicante to Cape Town, South Africa, 6,500 nautical miles away. The six-strong fleet faced its first major test overnight, with headwinds of more than 25 knots — boat-breaking conditions. The Volvo Ocean race is held every three years, and the 2011-12 edition started Saturday and then resumes the following Saturday, when the competitors sail off with weeks of freeze-dried provisions and their 11-man crews — 10 competing sailors and an embedded “media crew member” — for the first leg to Cape Town. Nine more legs follow, with the race stopping in Abu Dhabi; Sanya, China; Auckland, New Zealand; Itajai, Brazil; Miami; Lisbon; Lorient, France; and, finally, in early July, Galway, Ireland.

WASHINGTON — Canadian ambassador Gary Doer has a straightforward analysis of whether TransCanada will win the Obama administration’s approval to build and operate an enormous pipeline to transport oil from Alberta to the Texas coast. “If it’s made on merit, we’re confident,” Doer said in an interview. “If it’s made on noise, it’s unpredictable.” Foes of the project — which has become a test of how President Barack Obama balances environmental considerations against economic and energy supply concerns — will try to turn up the noise today with a rally around the White House. Unemployed workers who support the 1,700-mile Keystone XL pipeline are planning to counter with a blitz of media interviews over the weekend. The Dec. 31 target date for a final decision is drawing closer, and it is unclear whether the State Department, which is in charge of the approval process, will meet it. A delay could increase the costs and uncertainty associated with the $7 billion project. TransCanada chief executive Russ Girling said Friday the three-year review process has already imposed costs on his company, including $1.9 billion on pipe and other equipment stored in warehouses. In an interview with the Omaha television station KETV on Tuesday, Obama said the State Department will “be giving me a report over the next several months and, you know, my general attitude is: What is best for the American people? What’s best for our economy both short-

term and long-term? But also: What’s best for the health of the American people?” A key question for the administration is how many jobs the Keystone XL project would create. TransCanada’s initial estimate of 20,000 — which it said includes 13,000 direct construction jobs and 7,000 more jobs among supply manufacturers — has been widely quoted by lawmakers and presidential candidates. Girling said the 13,000 figure was “one person, one year,” meaning that if the construction jobs lasted two years, the number of people employed would be only 6,500. Meanwhile, the Cornell Global Labor Institute issued a study suggesting that any jobs stemming from the pipeline’s construction could be outweighed by environmental damage it caused, along with a possible rise in Midwest gasoline prices because a new pipeline would divert that region’s current oversupply of oil to the Gulf Coast.

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Continued from A1 The plan had been described to staff in vague terms before last week’s video, according to Bend Education Association President Mark Molner, who says the incentive program will take years to play out. Some teachers may be upset about the program now, he said, but they eventually could consider the districtwide benefit of other CLASS work. Molner pointed to the mentor program as an example of something that will involve teachers at every school. Other teachers may not be bothered by the bonuses at all, but it is too soon to tell, Molner said. “There’s a thousand gradations of (teacher) responses,” Molner said. “It’s going to be complicated and long-term.” In his presentation, Wilkinson said the district CLASS team asked him to make the video so staff at every school would hear the same message. Wilkinson not only listed which schools are eligible for bonuses but described how teachers and principals will be judged. Teachers and principals at seven schools will receive performance-based bonuses. At seven other schools, teachers and principals will receive an across-the-board 1 percent bonus, serving as a comparison group in an effort to measure the effect of performancebased bonuses on school performance. Four schools also will receive a 1 percent bonus, but are not part of the study. Nine district schools are not involved in the bonus payments because their students were not “high-need,” according to federal guidelines. A major factor in determining high need is the percentage of students who are eligible for free and reduced lunches. The bonuses will be based primarily on how a school’s students perform on state standardized tests. Reading and math test results each make up 45 percent of the evaluation, and every teacher is judged the same. In other words, if a school’s students thrive on the math test, every teacher will be eligible for that bonus. If a school’s math scores fall, so will every teacher’s bonus. The better a school performs, relative to other similar schools in Oregon, the higher bonuses will be. Individual teacher performance will make up the final 10 percent of each teacher’s bonus eligibility. Bonuses peak at 15 percent of the district’s average teacher salary of about $55,000. Actual payments could change, depending on how much bonus money is available each year, according to Wilkinson. The math and reading judgments are based on a valueadded model, which is designed to measure a school’s “impact on student growth,” according to Wilkinson. The model considers not just test scores, but also demographics and how students performed in previous years. Under the model, students are compared with those at similar schools. “The schools and the principals have to be performing at exceptionally high levels to get

Pipeline debate at boiling point

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Mladic’s poor health hangs over war crimes trial By Marlise Simons New York Times News Service

THE HAGUE, Netherlands — Each time Ratko Mladic has come to court, he has complained about his health — his fatigue, his stroke-weakened right arm, his kidney pains — emphasizing his ailments

Crisis Continued from A1 Indeed, five months after the IMF made that initial prognosis, Prime Minister George Papandreou of Greece disclosed that, under the previous government, his nation had essentially lied about the size of its deficit. The gap, it turned out, amounted to an unsustainable 12 percent of the country’s annual economic output, not 6 percent, as the government had maintained. On Saturday, the Greek drama continued: Hours after winning a crucial confidence vote that made it more likely Greece would receive the foreign aid it needs to prevent a default on its debts, the country’s leaders appeared to be enmeshed once again in the type of domestic political wrangling that threw Europe and its markets into turmoil last week. Papandreou took the first steps to try to form a unity government with the opposition. But by evening, the two sides seemed deadlocked over Papandreou’s defiance over staying in power. Almost all of the endeavors to defuse this crisis have denied the overarching conclusion of that IMF draft: that Greece could no longer pay its bills and needed to drastically cut its debt.

Too little, too late Until October, when European leaders conceded that point, the champion of the resistance was Jean-Claude Trichet, who stepped down this month as president of the European Central Bank. It was he who insisted that no European country could ever be allowed to go bankrupt. “There is simply no excuse for Trichet and Europe getting this so wrong,” said Willem Buiter, chief economist at Citigroup. “It is fine to make default a moral issue, but you also have to accept that outside of Western Europe, defaults have been a dime a dozen, even in the past few decades.” If leaders had agreed earlier to ease Greece’s debt burden and moved faster to protect the likes of Italy and Spain — as U.S. officials had been urging since early 2010 — the worst might be behind Europe today, experts say. The turning point came at a late-night meeting last month when Angela Merkel, the German chancellor, pushed private creditors to accept a 50 percent loss on their Greek bonds. Trichet had long opposed such a move, fearing it could undermine European banks. Instead, at his urging, European leaders initially promoted painful austerity for Greece, prompting a public backlash that could force Athens to abandon the euro. Many view the latest rescue plan as too little, too late. “Because of all this denial and delay, Greece will need to write down as much as 85

as if they were the central focus of his trial on war crimes and genocide charges. But as the extent of the health problems of Mladic, the former Bosnian Serb general, has become more apparent after five months in custody, court officials worry they may well shape

the case against him, their most high-profile defendant. In the past month, Mladic, 69, has been treated for lingering pneumonia, which included a week in the hospital, the court has said. He has also had a hernia operation, several teeth removed, and will be

treated for kidney stones, said Branko Lukic, Mladic’s lawyer. A team of Serbian physicians is now expected in The Hague in the coming days, a request of Mladic’s that has been granted by the court.

percent of its debt; 50 percent is not enough,” Buiter said. It was never going to be easy to turn things around in Greece, particularly given European politics. In countries like Germany and the Netherlands, many people oppose bailing out their southern neighbors. Policymakers and, indeed, many financiers believed that they could buy enough time for Greece to solve its problems on its own. Bob Traa is no one’s idea of a radical. A Dutchman, he labors at the IMF, among the arcana of global debt statistics. He wrote the 2009 report. Immediately after that bulletin, he produced a more damning analysis, which concluded that if Greece were a company, it would be bankrupt. The country’s net worth, he concluded, was a negative 51 billion euros, or $71 billion. But because Greece had a high-enough credit rating, it could keep borrowing money and skate by. Once again, the Greek government objected to the IMF analysis, though this time, it was not amended. Attention has only recently been drawn to these early IMF studies. The Brussels research group Bruegel, which conducted an analysis at the IMF’s behest, concluded the fund should have done more to draw attention to Greece’s troubles. By early 2010, banks and bond investors were growing reluctant to lend Greece money. The country’s finance minister, George Papaconstantinou, delivered a blistering message to his European partners. “I know we have German elections in May,” he said, referring to a regional vote to be held that month that was being blamed in part for Germany’s reluctance to sign off on a rescue package for Greece. “But I have a 9 billion euro bond maturing on May 9, and if we are not careful, this could blow up in our face before the election!” Despite that warning, Merkel, angry over being misled about Greece’s finances, stalled. Greek officials were acknowledging privately that the country was out of money. No one wanted to say so publicly. “Any talk of restructuring was a total taboo,” said a senior Greek official. “We never even brought it up. If we made this case to Europe, we would have been pariahs forever.” Said Charles Dallara, the head of the Institute of International Finance, which hosted the event: “It was such a dramatic notion — having a European country default — no one could accept it.”

the U.S. Treasury secretary, urged his European counterparts to “think big.” He called on them to produce a plan that might rival in size the $700 billion bank rescue that Washington devised in 2008. At one point early in the talks, the U.S. team, headed by Geithner and Ben Bernanke, the chairman of the Federal Reserve, was told that the initial European proposal was for a bailout fund of about 60 billion euros. The team was stunned. The U.S. officials told the Europeans they were off by one zero — that Europe should be talking at least 600 billion euros. Markets were calmed briefly by the IMF-backed plan for Greece and the 440 billion euro rescue facility that was eventually agreed upon. In October 2010, Merkel and the French president, Nicolas Sarkozy, suggested requiring some sacrifice from banks and other eurozone creditors, though their idea was that this would not happen until 2013 and would not affect Greece. But that declaration set off alarm bells in the markets. First, Ireland, then Portugal, were forced to seek bailouts of their own but set back prospects for tackling the mountain of Greek debt.

to more than 180 percent of its annual economic output, was still taboo. In late June, Dallara, the banking representative, met with the prime minister and his new finance minister. There would have to be a haircut on Greek debt, Dallara told them. And, interestingly, it was a representative of the banking industry, perhaps more in tune with the realities of the marketplace, who finally insisted that Greece could not borrow and cut its way out of the crisis without having to restructure its debt. “There was shock and surprise on their faces,” Dallara recalled. “They could not believe it.” Again, Germany put its foot down — another delay. While a deal reached in October will force bondholders to accept deep losses, Europe, Greece and Dallara continue to insist the transaction will be voluntary. As a result, there will be no need to trigger Greek credit defaults swaps, which would add to the complexity and cost. But in the eyes of debt experts, this is simply another form of denial. “You have to have a coercive element to make it work,” said Mitu Gulati, a sovereign debt expert at Duke University Law School. “To not accept that means you are living in Alice in Wonderland.”

U.S. pressure That pattern, however, began much earlier. In April and May 2010, as European leaders scrambled to come together with their first rescue for Greece and to create a bailout fund for other countries using the euro. Timothy Geithner,

More delay, more denials Athens’ failure to make good on its economic promises, meanwhile, including a 50 billion euro privatization program, turned attention to the deteriorating political situation in Greece. Instead of bolstering Athens’ finances, the austerity program in Greece was turning a recession into a near-depression. The issue was broached at a meeting in Luxembourg, which was convened in secret but which quickly leaked to the press. This time, Wolfgang Schauble, the German finance minister, argued that Europe must face up to its Greek losses. But by now Trichet’s objection was more than philosophical: the European Central Bank had acquired a lot of Greece’s debt as part of the effort to prevent its collapse and could suffer if it was forced to write off its Greek bonds at a huge loss. He stormed out of the dinner in a huff. The result was more delay. “It is very difficult to stand up to the president of the ECB,” said Guntram Wolff, an economist at the Bruegel Institute. “This is the person with the best information in the world, and he was saying a Greek restructuring would be the end of the world.” By this spring, the realization in Greece that it would need another bailout was forcing Papandreou to consider all options — even the extreme step of leaving the euro, according to one banker who talked with him at the time. But the subject of reducing Greece’s debt, which was on course to swell IRB# 5156

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856 NW Bond • Downtown Bend • 541-330-5999 www.havenhomestyle.com

Whitsett Continued from A1 Sen. Lee Beyer, D-Springfield, and his wife, Rep. Terry Beyer, D-Springfield, are serving together. There have been father-son teams serving in the Senate at the same time. Charles Starr and his son, Bruce Starr, served as senators at the same time. The Senate terms of Gary George and his son, Larry George, also overlapped. There are also examples of lawmakers who employ their family members. In the Central Oregon delegation alone, Sen. Chris Telfer’s chief of staff is her daughter Tiffany Telfer. Rep. Jason Conger, RBend, hired his son, Jordan, to serve as his chief of staff. Rep. John Huffman, R-The Dalles, employs his wife, Korina, and Rep. Gene Whisnant employs his wife, Josie. Gail Whitsett said the jump from legislative staff to legislator makes sense. “You are there. You’ve learned the system and you know what the issues are.” A self-described fiscal conservative, Gail Whitsett hopes to streamline the permitting process for new businesses. “I’m concerned we’re losing small businesses to overtaxation and permitting fees,” she said. “As we try to get new businesses to the area, it’s almost prohibitive for them to manage the (state’s) system.” She would also push to roll back two controversial tax measures, 66 and 67, which voters passed in January 2010. The measures levy higher taxes on high-wage earners and corporations. Gail Whitsett said the state needs to “better manage the taxes we’re now using and collecting.” She also believes Oregon’s water quality standards are too strict. “It’s going to cost all our businesses and municipalities huge amounts of money,” she said. “(The Department of Envi-

A7

Gail Whitsett Age: 55 Education: Bachelor’s degree from the College of Honors at Oregon State University in geology, 1978; master’s degree in geology from OSU, 1981. Family: Husband Doug, three daughters Occupation: Chief of staff for Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-District 28; family owns and operates Sunset Ridge Farms in Klamath County Party affiliation: Republican

ronmental Quality) and state agencies should have their funding cut, and we should use that money for schools,” she said. Gail Whitsett grew up on a ranch in Montana. She moved to Klamath Falls in 1970 when her mother landed a teaching job in the area. After receiving both her bachelor’s and master’s degrees from Oregon State University, she worked as a geologist in Ohio. All 60 House seats and 15 of the 30 Senate seats are up for election. Voters also will choose the next treasurer, attorney general and secretary of state. All members of Central Oregon’s current delegation, all Republicans, said they intend to run in the Nov. 6, 2012, election. Treasurer Ted Wheeler, a Democrat, has filed to run again. Knute Buehler, a partner at The Center: Orthopedic & Neurosurgical Care & Research in Bend, is considering a run for secretary of state, a position held by Democrat Kate Brown. — Reporter: 541-419-8074, ldake@bendbulletin.com

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

BEND

RIVER

PROMENADE,

BEND

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LOCALNEWS

Reader photo, B2 Obituaries, B4-5 Weather, B6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

LILY RAFF MCCAULOU

Guardsman is an Iraqi’s only hope Editor’s note: This is the second part of a three-day series of columns about a soldier and his family’s fight to help an Iraqi interpreter immigrate to the U.S.

B

andar Hasan had picked up just enough English during mandatory classes in Iraqi school to land a job as an interpreter at a U.S. military base three miles from his home. In an area where subsistence farmers are considered well-to-do, the 18year-old earned a good living. Most of all, he felt proud of his work. “People have suffered so much under Saddam, and now they will have freedom,” he says. “It’s exciting to feel like (I’m helping to) support my country.” But taking the job was a major risk. Some Iraqis view aiding U.S. troops as a form of treason. Interpreters — and in some cases their family members — are in danger of being kidnapped, tortured and killed. Bandar’s situation was especially dangerous because he helped troops patrol the region where he grew up. He wore a mask to cover his face and faked a Lebanese accent to disguise his voice. Soldiers called him by a code name, “Dash.” When they interrogated a man he’d known since childhood, he pretended not to recognize him. Every few months, Bandar took a vacation to return to his village and visit his mother for a few days. In 2007, after four years as an interpreter, locals had him pegged. “When you live somewhere for a long time, people know you,” he says. “They knew my shape and how I walk.” If he stayed in Iraq, he feared he wouldn’t live much longer. He thought of his friend Joe Coon, an Oregon National Guardsman who served a 12-month tour of duty in Iraq in 2005. Just before he returned to the States, Joe gave Bandar his phone number and helped him open a Hotmail account. “Some of these guys, you had to teach them how to use a mouse,” Joe recalls. “They’d move the mouse and watch their hand, not the screen.” When Joe said goodbye, he figured it was the last time he would see Bandar. “Your first thought when you leave Iraq is not, ‘Well, I’ll come back on vacation,’ ” he adds. Months later, Joe received a call from another American soldier in Iraq. Troops had found an Iraqi national leaving the base with Joe’s contact information, so they took it from him. “I said, ‘I gave that to him, please return it,’ ” Joe says. Bandar eventually called Joe. Their first few conversations were jovial. “We were just laughing and kind of amazed at the fact that we were even talking,” Joe recalls. He joked about sending a female friend to Iraq to marry Bandar so he could get an American visa. In a matter of months, Bandar’s mood darkened and their talks changed. “It was less laughing and more, ‘Get me the hell out of here,’ ” Joe recalls. Bandar hid in his apartment all day, venturing outside for necessities only at night. Joe tried sending money. But it was difficult with no mail service and no Western Union nearby. He convinced Bandar to go to Kurdistan, in northern Iraq, where he would be safer. The move posed its own challenges. Bandar needed a local sponsor, and even then wouldn’t be allowed to work. Two months later, he returned home. Joe emailed to Bandar what he thought were the right forms to get a visa. But the documents had to be printed, signed and scanned. Bandar didn’t have Internet access or a printer. Two more months ticked by. “At the end of the day,” Joe says, “I had a giant stack of mostly useless forms, filled out incorrectly.” He called his father, Jim Coon, a real estate broker in Bend. Joe was desperate. Bandar was panicked. Time was running out.

Coming Monday: Part 3 — hearing the magical words

B www.bendbulletin.com/local

Trail to Barnes Butte opens By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

A new trail through the IronHorse development in Prineville allows access to public land on Barnes Butte. “It basically gets people back there and they can see that land,” said Jeff Clark, a spokesman with the Bureau

of Land Management. The 1.8-mile dirt trail, which opened late last month, offers three overlooks en route to Barnes Butte, a 160-acre landmark northeast of Prineville. Private land encircles Barnes Butte, long limiting access to it, said Valerie

Yost, marketing manager for Brooks Resources, IronHorse’s developer. While the new trail crosses private land, she said it’s open to the public. The new trail is for foot traffic only, she said, which precludes the use of bikes and horses. Dogs are wel-

come, however. “It’s a moderate, nice hike,” Yost said. Homes in IronHorse, which covers nearly 1,000 acres, went on sale in 2007. So far, the development contains only a few dozen homes, Yost said, and three are currently being built. See Trail / B6

Helping hands and stomping feet

LOCAL BRIEFING Bend-La Pine van stolen, recovered A break-in at a BendLa Pine Schools warehouse has police asking the community for help in solving the crime. Bend Police responded to an alarm at 151 S.E. 9th St. at 1:15 a.m. Saturday. They suspect burglars loaded several items from the warehouse into one of the district’s white Ford Econoline box vans and drove the vehicle from the scene. At 7:36 a.m. the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office recovered the van at the end of Pocahontas Lane, near the canal. The van was unoccupied, but police say evidence has been collected from the scene. Police have not identified suspects and are asking for anyone with information to contact them at 541-693-6911.

House fire causes $5,000 in damage The exterior of a house caught fire on Northwest Summit Loop in Bend on Saturday morning when flames spread from landscaping bark mulch to support pillars for the second-floor deck. Firefighters estimated the damage at $5,000. They said the fire appeared to have started in the mulch and had been burning for some time. The occupants were out of town. A neighbor spotted the flames and called firefighters. — Bulletin staff reports

Photos by Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Leyra Carriedo serves up a bowl of chili for Joanne Heare, of Culver, during the Hoedown for Hunger at Bend’s Community Center on Saturday. “I am here for the music and to help support their effort,” said Heare.

• Bend’s Hoedown for Hunger offers music and a meal to help raise funds for those in need of food and shelter By Erik Hidle The Bulletin

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rganizers of Saturday’s Hoedown For Hunger at Bend’s Community Center estimate that nearly 500 people came in to eat chili, listen to live music and help out the region’s largest food bank. It cost $15 for folks looking to come in out of the cold, have some chili and support the organization. Those funds will prove crucial as winter is coming. Temperatures in the area are dipping well below freezing each night, and Thanksgiving and Christmas are always a critical time for those in need of food and shelter. Bend’s Community Center helps provide both. “We’re the largest food kitchen in Central Oregon,” said Bruce Abernethy, president of the nonprofit’s board. “We serve probably 900 meals a week right here. We also provide the meals for other kitchens in the region. Right now we’re probably providing 1,200 meals a week. In the next six months we expect that number to jump up to around 2,000 meals a week.” The center provides community meals on Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter. On Sundays the center dishes out breakfast, lunch and dinner for anyone who wants to come in. See Hoedown / B5

Felly Smith of Sunriver performs as the crowd eats lunch Saturday at the Hoedown for Hunger in Bend.

WASHINGTON WEEK WASHINGTON — Another week, another Senate rejection of a piece of President Obama’s jobs plan. On Thursday, Republicans blocked a bill that would have provided $60 billion toward infrastructure projects, including the country’s aging bridges. Obama’s $447 billion jobs package failed to pass in total, so Democrats have been trying to move it piece by piece. While none of the bills have the 60 votes needed to overcome a Republican filibuster, the votes are designed to force Republicans to vote against the president’s plan in hopes that this will have repercussions in 2012. The infrastructure bill failed by a vote of 51-49, with Sens. Ben Nelson, D-Neb., and Joe Lieberman, I-Conn., joining the Republican minority.

U.S. SENATE VOTE • $60 billion for funding infrastructure projects Merkley (D) ........................Y Wyden (D) ..........................Y

YESTERDAY

Smith Rock impresses European climbers in 1986 This feature is compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Nov. 5, 1911

Jollity galore The Hallowe’en season in Bend was one of much hilarity among the young people, parties being held

last night and Monday night. At the home of Mrs. A.C. Lucas Monday evening the Priscilla Club, composed exclusively of girls, held high jinx. Each of the eighteen young women who attended came in costume, and it is said that some of them were “perfect frights,” meaning that they were more comical looking than clowns. Misses Anne Markel and Marion Wiest made the greatest hit of the evening, it

is reported, in their make-up as Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch and Lovey Mary. Other characters represented included an Indian squaw, gypsies, witches, little girls and even a bride and groom. Who the groom was is a profound “secret.” The evening’s entertainment was varied and every moment there was something new to make those present laugh. Two boys in ghostly attire made things lively by slipping into the for-

bidden precincts. The Priscilla Club was recently organized and meets every Tuesday evening at the home of a member. Embroidery work, sewing and chatting make up the evening’s program. It is said that mere mention of mere man by anyone of the girls brings upon her head a penalty in the shape of a fine. It is reported, however, that a man was given the honor of naming the club. See Yesterday / B2

Republicans then introduced their own bill, designed to extend funding for transportation and federal highways. Democrats rejected it, 53-47, with Sen. Joe Manchin, D-W.Va., voting with the Republicans and Sen. Olympia Snowe, R-Maine, joining the Democratic majority.

U.S. SENATE VOTE • Extension of transportation funding Merkley (D) ........................Y Wyden (D) ..........................Y

See Week / B6


B2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

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FIRST DUSTING OF SNOW Ashley Donohue took this photo while fly-fishing at Sparks Lake on Oct. 9, looking north toward South Sister (left) and Broken Top (right). She used a Canon T1i.

Yesterday Continued from B1 The following young ladies are members: Ethel Borden, Kara Shouse, Ethel Holmes, Katherine Troutner, Maude Vandevert, Martha Sidner, Cornelia Wilson, Angie Young, Anne, Nell and Gertrude Markel, Marion and Pauline Wiest, Meda Castle, Arrie Black, Pearl Cornett, Iva West and Gertrude Horton. On Monday evening also the Boy Scouts had an evening of fun. They met at the lodge and played games and took part in various contests till about 9:30. Then they adjourned to the home of Scout Master Lara for refreshments. The table was decorated in Hallowe’en style. Another jolly Hallowe’en affair was given by the girls of the high school last night at the Wiest home. It was attended by the boys and girls of the high school. The evening’s entertainment consisted of games, fortune telling, music and general jollity. Refreshments were served and after the party nearly all attended the Hallowe’en ball given at Linster’s Hall.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Nov. 5, 1936

Bend’s volcanoes (editorial) John Steidl, old time resident of Bend who knows the hills of the Deschutes country in a most intimate manner, is a bit incensed by a recent news item in a Minnesota newspaper that might be taken to indicate that fiery volcanoes are still smoking in Bend’s back yard. Mr. Steidl, as a timber cruiser, hunter and vacationist, has visited most of the cones, fissures, caverns and blow holes in the Bend country, but he has yet to find a real live volcano — one capable of sending an occasional puff of smoke into the clear Central Oregon heavens or tossing a few molten bombs into nearby forests. The item in the Minnesota paper to which Mr. Steidl objects is under a Bend dateline and touches on “evidence of volcanic activity in the upper Deschutes country.” That item, the Bend man fears, might leave Minnesota people to believe that Oregon is having a bit of difficulty in controlling its volcanoes. False information about the Deschutes volcanoes might be very detrimental to the Deschutes country, Mr. Steidl fears, and he suggests that the Minnesota paper be given the facts. We cannot agree with Mr. Steidl that a few active volcanoes in the Deschutes basin would be detrimental to the community. On the contrary, we are confident that a real pulsating volcano, with lava on its slopes and a wisp of smoke over its crater would be an attraction that would bring tourists from afar. On the mainland of the United States, there is only one active volcano at present, Lassen in California, and it has been made a national park. However, Lassen belongs to the lazy type of volcanoes. For years it has been smokeless and quiet except for some slight tremors in the nearby country that might have their origin in plutonic reservoirs. Thousands of tourists each year gaze hopefully on lazy Lassen, fruitlessly hunting for a bit of smoke above the towering cone. In olden times, volcanoes of the explosive type did

frighten people and occasionally caused the evacuation of entire cities. But the last volcanoes active in Central Oregon, long after the snowy peaks of Mount Mazama, Multnomah and Newberry had been destroyed, were of the gentle type. Curtains of fiery rocks covered only limited areas and molten flows from craters moved sluggishly down timbered slopes. Should Lava Butte resume activity, we have a feeling that Mr. Steidl would be among the first to break through the barrage of rocks and that when he reached the cone he would find a service station attendant on the job to greet tourists.

Roosevelt wins 46 states in landslide vote President Roosevelt, holding a 3 to 2 lead over Gov. Alf Landon, appeared today to be marching toward a possible presidential plurality of 10,000,000 votes. He has been returned to the White House by a landslide, according to United Press election figures.

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Nov. 5, 1961

Kirtses announces sale of Bend and New Riverside Motel The historic Bend and New Riverside Motel was sold this week for a sum in the neighborhood of $225,000. The motel, original units of which were built in 1927, was sold by C.C. Kirtses to the Deschutes Corporation. The corporation is composed of a group of California investors. Pat Williams, a former resident of Burlington, Vt., is treasurer of the corporation and general manager of the Bend Motel. Williams said today that an extensive remodeling program based upon long range plans is now in the works. “We have retained a local architect and plan to call upon the people of Bend for advice and help in our future plans,” Williams said. He said that his company hopes to expand and remodel the older units, and perhaps add restaurant and swimming facilities to the grounds. “This of course, will be a part of long range planning. It won’t happen overnight. We will expand only as we see the need for it,” Williams said. He said that construction will be designed so that additional facilities can be added as they are needed. “We want to be a part of this community and grow with it,” Williams said. The Bend and New Riverside sits on six and one-half acres of land bordering the Deschutes River. Kirtses constructed the first units near Highway 97 in 1927. Other units were added over the years until the number totaled 35. In 1953, Kirtses decided to develop land he owned adjacent to the river. This became the New Riverside section of the motel. A total of 15 additional units were constructed on the river in 1953, 1955 and 1958. Kirtses said he decided to sell his motel earlier this year. “It was getting to be too much for me,” he said. He said he has purchased land adjacent to the river on Steidl Road and plans to construct some retirement homes there. He will remain in Bend.

Williams, his wife and four children, have moved to Bend. They will operate the motel. “Bend is our home now. Our purchase of this motel isn’t a matter of attempting a buildup for the purpose of later selling to make a fast dollar. We are here to stay,” Williams said.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Nov. 5, 1986

Hitting the heights The world’s best rock climbers have fallen for Smith Rock in Central Oregon. More than a dozen top climbers from France, Germany, Italy and Belgium are currently in Central Oregon to climb the towering rock formations east of Terrebonne. They are tangling with vertical rock walls internationally known as “Monkey Face,” “The Shining Wall” and “Rude Boys.” The muscular climbers, decked out in colorful tights and high-topped climbing shoes, provide a startling contrast to the weekend picnickers who huff and puff up the dirt trails that crisscross one of Central Oregon’s most popular state parks. Smith Rock has long been known to serious climbers in the United States, but during the past year the international climbing community has discovered the rocks. Most of the foreign climbers have learned of Smith Rock through climbing magazine articles and conversations with other climbers. Much of the credit for the new-found world acclaim for Smith Rock belongs to Alan Watts, a Madras High School graduate who grew up climbing at Smith Rock and is now considered one of the best rock climbers in the U.S. Watts recently went to Europe to climb the most impressive rocks in that part of the world, and his descriptions of Smith Rock were enough to convince many European climbers to visit Central Oregon. Two French climbers, Jean Baptiste Tribout and Jean Marc Troussier, said they decided to come to Smith Rock after talking to Watts and seeing pictures of the rock formations. Tribout and Troussier are among the top 10 climbers in the world. Tribout earlier this month became the first known person to climb “Rude Boys,” a treacherous 85-foot rock wall at Smith Rock. The flamboyant foreign climbers said they were very impressed with the climbing challenges at Smith Rock and predicted Central Oregon soon will become one of the world’s most popular rock-climbing destinations. “Yes, this will become an international meeting point,” Tribout said. “The rock is very nice and the walls are very long.” “It is getting famous,” agreed Troussier. “It will be more so when we return to Europe and tell the other climbers.” The two Frenchmen also said they would pass on a few tips to other Europeans who plan to come to Central Oregon to climb at Smith Rock. “We arrived here and thought it smelled of cat pee,” said Tribout. He believed his worse fears were confirmed when he saw a small cat running across the parking lot. “We’re told instead that it is the juniper,” he said. “What is juniper?”

P O

Bend ................541-633-2160 Redmond ........ 541-617-7837 Sisters............. 541-617-7837 La Pine ........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver ......... 541-383-0348 Deschutes ...... 541-617-7829 Crook ............. 541-504-2336 Jefferson ....... 541-504-2336 Salem ..............541-419-8074 D.C. .................202-662-7456 Education .......541-633-2161 Public Lands ....541-617-7812 Public Safety ....541-383-0387 Projects .......... 541-617-7831

Submissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail: My Nickel’s Worth or In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Details on the Editorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

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CONGRESS U.S. Senate

Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore.: 107 Russell Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web: http://wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142 U.S. House of Representatives

Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 Web: http://walden.house.gov/

Bend office: 1051 N.W. Bond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

STATE OF OREGON Gov. John Kitzhaber, Democrat Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov Secretary of State Kate Brown, Democrat Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax: 503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos@state.or.us Superintendent of Public Instruction Susan Castillo Phone: 503-947-5600 Fax: 503-378-5156 Email: superintendent.castillo @state.or.us Web: www.ode.state.or.us Treasurer Ted Wheeler, Democrat Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer @state.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us Attorney General John Kroger, Democrat Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us

Email event information to news@bendbulletin.com, with “Civic Calendar” in the subject, and include a contact name and phone number. Contact: 541-383-0354

• School news and notes: Email news items and notices of general interest to pcliff@bendbulletin.com. Email announcements of teens’ academic achievements to youth@bendbulletin.com. Email college notes, military graduations and reunion info to bulletin@bendbulletin.com. Details: School coverage runs Wednesday in this section. Contact: 541-383-0358

• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on the Obituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obits@bendbulletin.com

• Community events: Email event information to communitylife@bend bulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event” at www .bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Details: The calendar appears on Page 3 in Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0351


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

O N Disease, habitat loss threaten bats’ survival By Phil Wright East Oregonian

PENDLETON — Threatened with disease and habitat loss, Oregon bats are feeling the stress of fighting to survive, wildlife experts warned recently. Eight of Oregon’s 15 bats species are in need of help, according to the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife’s conservation strategy. Five of the eight live throughout Oregon, while the other three species facing difficulties primarily live in Eastern Oregon. And Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife has classified one species, the Townsend’s big-eared bat, found statewide, as sensitive, meaning it could decline to the point where it is threatened or endangered. Burr Betts, of Cove, a bat expert and retired Eastern Oregon University biology professor, said bats, the world’s only flying mammal, aren’t creepy or scary and make for healthier forests and humans. “Bats are the insect eaters of the night, like birds are the insect eaters of the daytime,” he said. “These things eat a lot of bugs in the night.” According to ODFW, Oregon’s bats eat only insects. Betts said bats eat as much as half their body weight a night in insects. Most bats in Eastern Oregon are small, he said, weighing just half an ounce, so half of that doesn’t seem like much. “But something as small as mosquitoes, that’s 400 or 500 pretty quickly,” Betts said. Mosquitoes spread disease, such as West Nile Virus. Bats also dine on bark beetles and gypsy moths, Betts said, insects that damage and destroy forests. Some adult bats, according to ODFW, can devour 1,000 insects every hour. Betts said bats in Eastern Oregon are facing loss of habitat from fewer old houses, buildings and old open mines. And forest-dwelling bats that make

Courtesy of Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife

The Townsend’s big-eared bat, found statewide, has been classified as a sensitive species.

homes in “snags” — dead or dying trees — also are feeling strain. Betts said loggers cut down snags because they can be a danger, and people target snags for firewood. That happens in spite of regulations that protect a certain number of snags for forest ecosystems, he said. If bat populations decline, Betts said he would expect to see increases in unhealthy forests. Meg Kenagy is the ODFW conservation communications coordinator. The state doesn’t have a bead on just how many bats live in Oregon, and no bats in the state are on the threatened or endangered list. And ODFW wants to keep it that way. Priority No. 1, she said, is for people to leave hibernating bats alone. Oregon’s bats hibernate in caves, mines, buildings or hollow trees. If disturbed, they are forced to burn calories, reducing their chances of survival. Kenagy said people can build bat houses to give them new places to live. Wildlife experts also want to keep the deadly white-nose syndrome from landing on Oregon bat populations. White-nose syndrome has

killed more than a million bats in the northeastern United States, according to ODFW. A fungus that thrives in the same cold temperature range as hibernating bats causes a white fuzzy growth on their noses and wings. Though the cause of death is still unclear, scientists speculate the fungus interrupts sleep patterns and causes the hibernating bats to awaken, depleting their fat reserves and causing starvation, according to ODFW. Wildlife officials don’t think white-nose syndrome is in Oregon, Kenagy said, but they see it as a threat. To help stop white-nose syndrome from spreading, biologists and land managers want Oregon residents, especially those who work in or explore caves and mines, to avoid disturbing bats and to decontaminate clothing and gear before and after entering a cave. Kenagy also countered a pair of popular misconceptions about bats. They won’t roost in people’s hair, she said, and they are not riddled with rabies. Less than 1 percent of bats have rabies, she said. Even so, she said, they are wild animals and no one should pick up or touch bats.

Democratic primary daunting for Avakian By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

BEAVERTON — Undeterred by polls showing him likely to be walloped in the Democratic primary, Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian is making a final push to convince voters that they should choose him to replace former Rep. David Wu in Congress. It’s an uphill battle. After a strong start, Avakian has stumbled lately as state Sen. Suzanne Bonamici has grabbed most of the money, most of the attention and — if the polls are to be believed — most of the voters. “It just doesn’t matter to me,”

Avakian said of the polls as he walked down a Beaverton street, armed with a clipboard and flashy card-stock brochures. “I know these neighborhoods really well, and it’s clear there’s a competitive race going on.” For her part, Bonamici says she isn’t resting, despite polling pegging her support at 45 percent of likely voters, far ahead of Avakian at 11 percent and state Rep. Brad Witt at 5 percent. Nearly 40 percent were undecided in the poll conducted for The Oregonian and KGW-TV late last month. “I’m feeling great, but working hard right up until 8 o’clock

on Tuesday, connecting to voters, not taking anything for granted,” Bonamici said, referring to the deadline to return ballots. All three Democrats, along with Republican Rob Cornilles, planned to spend much of the weekend calling voters or meeting them at their doorways and downtowns. The Democratic primary’s lopsided polling numbers defy observers’ predictions of a closer fight between Avakian and Bonamici, who were the anticipated frontrunners after Wu resigned in August amid allegations he made an unwanted sexual advance.

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Police, protesters try to ease tension PORTLAND — Members of Occupy Portland met with police officials as both sides sought to ease tensions after an unruly march last week led to the injury of an officer, who allegedly was pushed against a moving bus by a protester. Representatives of the group’s safety committee talked Friday with police Chief Mike Reese and several of his deputies. Among other topics, the two sides discussed Wednesday’s unruly demonstration, which drew a throng of protesters who backed up traffic while crossing a bridge. A police sergeant was injured, not seriously, when he allegedly was shoved against a bus. In response to the Wednesday march, Reese ordered that his officers would henceforth be required to have gas masks, batons and helmets “immediately available” and be “prepared to deploy” with the equipment “in a timely manner.” He warned that police commanders would take “appropriate action” if protesters don’t stay on sidewalks when they march and obey the law.

Couple found dead made suicide pact PORTLAND — Homicide detectives believe a couple suffering from mental health problems made a suicide pact they carried out at a Portland motel room on Friday.

The bodies of 47-year-old Diane Bailey and 32-year-old Adam Ury were found by staff in a downtown motel room about 2:30 p.m. Friday. Investigators believe Ury shot Bailey as she lay in bed, then shot himself in the bathroom. Each died of a single gunshot wound.

Judges: Shooting of teen needs jury trial PORTLAND — The dismissal of a lawsuit against two sheriff’s deputies who fatally shot an Oregon teenager outside his home has been overturned after a panel of federal judges found that the facts in the case are in dispute. The case will return to Portland for a trial. Last year, a federal judge ruled deputies acted reasonably and did not violate 18-year-old Lukus Glenn’s civil rights when they used deadly force. Mosman said the deputies used deadly force to prevent Glenn, who was holding a knife, from hurting someone at his parents’ home in suburban Tigard in September 2006.

Lowe’s to pay veteran $45,000 in job dispute PORTLAND — Lowe’s has agreed to pay $45,000 to an Army National Guard soldier to settle allegations he was improperly fired from a distribution center at Albany after returning from the Iraq War.

Clatsop Community College lays off 15 ASTORIA — Fifteen instructors at Clatsop Community College received layoff notices this week as the school tries to close a $1 million revenue gap by June. The criminal justice program was shuttered and other programs were modified. Some faculty will be offered adjunct work, if available, at about one-third of regular pay. — From wire reports

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

NORTHWEST NEWS

O Andy Rooney was a CBS mainstay By Richard Severo and Peter Keepnews

FEATURED OBITUARY

New York Times News Service

Courtesy of PacifiCorp

A hole is breached in the century-old Condit Dam on Washington’s White Salmon River on Oct. 26. The 12-story dam was the second-tallest dam in U.S. history to be breached for fish passage, according to the advocacy group American Rivers.

White Salmon River is filled with debris after breach of Condit Dam By Allen Thomas The Columbian

VANCOUVER, Wash. — The lower White Salmon River is laced with woody debris that “look like shish kebabs facing upstream ready to spear you,” said the rafting guide who on Wednesday made the first trip down the stream since the breaching of Condit Dam. “They are scary looking,” said Mark Zoller, owner of Zoller’s Outdoor Odysseys, a rafting company based in BZ Corner. “They are a kayaker’s nightmare.” Zoller, 47, is a Hazel Dell native and 1982 Columbia River High School graduate. His company is the largest of the commercial rafting outfits on the White Salmon. He was hired to go down the river as part of a study of siltation following the Oct. 26 breaching of the 125-foot-tall dam 3.3 miles up the river. Zoller and 12 others, using three rafts and a kayak, put in Wednesday morning about a quarter mile downstream of the Condit site. They took out at the mouth of the river at Underwood. “How the debris sits in the river is crazy,” Zoller said. “There are logs everywhere. It looks like they floated down, hit the sandy bottom, wedged in, got cemented in place for now, and are sticking upstream. It’s a huge danger.” Zoller said the river is changing daily. “Yesterday, there was an island at the mouth of the river. It’s gone today.” The river is 4 inches deep in many places. Four times

on Wednesday Zoller had to get out of the raft and drag it through water less than 2 inches deep. “The river is moving fast,” he said. “An engineer explained to me the math, but all the particles in the water make the river flow faster than normal.” Rafts normally don’t move fast in 4 inches of flow, but they did on Wednesday, he added. The material on the river bottom is an intermittent mix of mud, sand and gravel. Zoller said he was surprised at the amount of gravel. At spots, the shoreline could be walked with ease. Elsewhere, the rafters sunk to their knees in the muck. The river downstream of Condit is closed to rafting and fishing. PacifiCorp, operator of the Condit Dam, issued a statement on Tuesday reiterating the danger of the White Salmon River. “It’s such a quick-changing environment,” Zoller said. “People could see something on YouTube and think it’s OK to get on the river and then really get themselves screwed up.” Zoller noted the regular BZ Corner reach of the river is open for rafting. Commercial trips for the former Northwestern Lake reach and downstream of Condit must wait until the entire dam and coffer dam have been removed, perhaps by late summer 2012, he said. “People will have to be patient and give the river time to clear itself and the contractors time to remove the dam,” Zoller said.

Andy Rooney, whose eryman “essays” written by prickly wit was long a Rooney. mainstay of CBS News and But it was “A Few Minwhose homespun commen- utes With Andy Rooney,” his tary on “60 Minutes,” de- weekly segment on “60 Minlivered every week utes,” that made him from 1978 until 2011, one of the most popular made him a housebroadcast figures in hold name, died the country. With his Friday in New York jowls, bushy eyebrows, City. He was 92. deeply circled eyes and CBS News said Rooney advancing years, he in a statement that seemed every inch the Rooney died after homespun philosopher complications following as he addressed mostly munminor surgery. dane subjects with varying In late September, CBS degrees of irritation, vexation announced that Rooney and sometimes even pleasure. would be making his last regular weekly appear- Many likes and dislikes He admitted to loving footance on “60 Minutes” on Oct. 2. After that, said Jeff ball, Christmas, tennis, woodFager, the chairman of CBS working and Dwight D. EisenNews and the program’s hower, one of the few politiexecutive producer, he cians who won his approval would “always have the because, as an Army general ability to speak his mind on during World War II, he had ‘60 Minutes’ when the urge refused to censor Stars and Stripes, the GI newspaper for hits him.” But a little more than which Rooney worked. He also three weeks after that ap- claimed to like shined shoes pearance, CBS announced and properly pressed pants that Rooney had been and had machines in his office hospitalized after devel- to take care of those functions, oping “serious complica- although somehow he always tions” from an unspecified managed to look rumpled. But he was better known operation. Rooney entered televi- for the things he didn’t like. sion shortly after World He railed against “two-prong War II, writing material plugs in a three-prong socifor entertainers like Ar- ety,” the incomprehensibility thur Godfrey, Victor Borge, of road maps, wash-and-wear Herb Shriner, Sam Lev- shirts “that you can wash but enson and Garry Moore. not wear,” the uselessness of Beginning in 1962, he had keys and locks, and outsize cea six-year association with real boxes that contained very the CBS News correspon- little cereal. “I don’t like any music I can’t dent Harry Reasoner, who narrated a series of Ev- hum,” he grumbled.

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Debate over removal of Klamath River dams sometimes turns ugly By Sara Hottman Herald and News

KLAMATH FALLS — An elderly man approached Jeff Mitchell, a Klamath Tribes member, last month after a tense public meeting about dam removal. Mitchell said the man told him “all of us Indians needed to be rounded up and put on a train and shipped back to Oklahoma again.” “It’s not the first time, unfortunately, that this has happened,” Mitchell said. “Does it make me angry? Yes. It makes me feel worse because after all these years, feelings like that are still evident and a part of this community.” The Klamath Tribes support removal of four hydroelectric dams on the Klamath River. The elderly man did not. In September, Mike King, a rancher and vocal opponent of dam removal, parked his truck with an anti-dam removal sign at a meeting in Chiloquin. During the meeting, the sign was destroyed. “That was a $100 sign,” King said. “Things are getting hostile. “I would like to have a professional proceeding, not this in your face, you don’t know what you’re talking about thing.” Supporters and opponents of two agreements — the Klamath Hydroelectric

Settlement Agreement, which would remove dams, and the Klamath Basin Restoration Agreement, a water settlement among river stakeholders — say they want to exist amicably. But the elephant in the room is, over the years, destructive acts have been committed and hateful things have been said. And those acts and words continue. “Has this been a rocky road? Yes,” said Becky Hyde, an Upper Klamath Basin rancher and supporter of the agreements. “There have been some very ugly things. “We’re neighbors here. Some very wise things have been said in history about how you’re to treat your neighbors,” she said. “It gets really uncomfortable because you want to be good neighbors, you want to have solutions, and want to move on. ... We have different viewpoints on these issues, and there’s a place where it doesn’t need to go.” Mitchell agreed. “After all these years of litigation and turmoil over resources, we’ve been able to find some common ground,” he said. “We hope to embrace change and start putting to bed those attitudes and feelings of difference — tribe versus rancher. We need to get beyond that.”

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He observed that “there are more beauty parlors than there are beauties” and that “if dogs could talk, it would take a lot of the fun out of owning one.”

Began reporting in WWII Andrew Aitken Rooney was born on Jan. 14, 1919, in Albany, N.Y., the son of Walter and Ellinor Rooney. His father was in the paper business. After his graduation from Albany Academy, he worked as a copy boy for The Knickerbocker News before attending Colgate University in Hamilton, N.Y., where he played left guard on the football team (even though he was only 5-foot-9 and 185 pounds) and worked for the weekly newspaper, The Colgate Maroon. In 1941, three months before Pearl Harbor, he was drafted into the Army and used his powers of persuasion to get himself assigned to Stars and Stripes. He didn’t know much about reporting, but he learned Self Referrals Welcome

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his craft by working with journalists like Homer Bigart, Ernie Pyle and Walter Cronkite. Rooney’s wife of 62 years, the former Marguerite Howard, died in 2004. Rooney is survived by their four children: Ellen Rooney of London, Martha Fishel of Chevy Chase, Md., Emily Rooney of Boston and Brian Rooney of Los Angeles, along with five grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. He put things in perspective in his 1,097th and last regularly scheduled “60 Minutes” appearance. “I’ve done a lot of complaining here,” he said then, “but of all the things I’ve complained about, I can’t complain about my life.”


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

MISSING CYCLIST

O    D N   Adell E. Black, of Portland, formerly of Crooked River Ranch Dec. 22, 1920 - Oct. 29, 2011 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541) 382-5592; www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com

Services: Were12 Noon, November 4, 2011, Graveside at Deschutes Memorial Gardens, Bend; Followed by a Memorial Service, 1:00 PM at Berean Bible Church, Redmond.

Elizabeth Peace, of Bend Mar. 19, 1915 - Oct. 30, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: At her request no services will be held. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701.

Frieda Josephine Vetter, of Burns Aug. 20, 1919 - Oct. 23, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: Services will be held at a later date.

Gary Alan Courtois, of Bend Nov. 10, 1949 - Oct. 22, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: Celebration of Life, Thursday, November 10, 2011, 1:00 P.M. - 6:00 P.M., 22855 Alfalfa Market Road, Bend, Oregon 97701.

James Francis Eichelberger, of Bend April 23, 1921 - Oct. 29, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: At his request no services will be held. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701.

Kenya Darlene Wynn, of La Pine July 29, 1954 - Nov. 2, 2011 Arrangements: Slater - Millard Family Funeral Chapel, Holts Summit, MO. 573-896-5959 Services: Mass of Christian Burial will be held at 1: 30 p.m., Sunday, November 6, 2011, at St. Andrew Catholic Church in Holts Summit, MO. Interment will follow in the St. Andrew Catholic Church Cemetery. Contributions may be made to:

In Lieu of Flowers, memorial donations may be made to the National Marfan Foundation, 22 Manhasset Avenue; Port Washington, NY 11050.

Lawrence Neil Buhrer, of Redmond July 18, 1934 - Nov. 2, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: Memorial Service: 11:00am, Tues., Nov. 8, 2011, Highland Baptist Church, 3100 SW Highland Ave., Redmond. Contributions may be made to:

Hospice of RedmondSisters or Gideons International.

Olivia Jeanne Mockus, of Bend Dec. 11, 1993 - Oct. 30, 2011 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541) 382-5592; www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com

Services: Were at 10:00 AM, Saturday, November 5, 2011, Deschutes Memorial Gardens, 63875 N. Hwy. 97, Bend; Visitation at Deschutes Memorial Chapel, were Thursday, November 3, 2011, 1:00 to 6:00 PM. Memorial contributions may be made to account 5535800253 at any Wells Fargo Bank Branch.

Ruth Boyens Payne, of Bend, Oregon April 8, 1926 - Nov. 2, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend, 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A celebration of Ruth’s life will be held at a later date at Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village in Bend. Contributions may be made to: Central Oregon Humane Society, 61170 SE 27th Street, Bend, OR 97702 www.hsco.org

Sandra J. Hunter, of Bend June 22, 1945 - Oct. 31, 2011 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel, 541-548-3219. Please sign our guestbook at www.redmondmemorial.com

Services: Nov. 8, 2011, at 2 p.m., at Redmond Memorial Chapel. Contributions may be made to:

Donations may be made to the church at the Summit c/o Real Life Christian Church, 2880 NE 27th St., Bend, OR 97701.

Theodore (Ted) H. Kutsch, of La Pine May 15, 1938 - Nov. 1, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Services will be held on Wednesday, November 9, at 1:00 p.m. at the American Legion Hall in La Pine, Oregon. There will be a gathering immediately following at the hall.

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, 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 noon Saturday. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.

Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits@bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

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

Hoedown Continued from B1 The center also operates a Keep Them Warm program, in which volunteers collect and distribute survival gear such as tents, sleeping bags and winter clothes. Lainie Gleason, who is in charge of the winter warmth program, says now is the time for donations. “Especially tents,� she said.

“We get the least of tents and boots. We need boots for men and women of all sizes, although about 75 percent of what we give out are for men.� The center also operates a diaper bank, a thrift store and few different used-clothes programs. And as with any social service, it is always open to donations. But Abernethy prefers it when people donate their time as well. Abernethy has been involved

B5

Charles ‘Chuck’ Wacker

Roger William Mohs

Elizabeth Peace

Dec. 22, 1928 - Oct. 20, 2011

Feb. 15, 1931 - Oct. 28, 2011

Charles Lee Wacker, known as "Chuck," passed away peacefully of natural causes on the evening of October 20, 2011. Chuck was born in Yakima, WA, on December 22, 1928, to Millie (Iltz) and Henry Wacker. He was the fifth of nine children. From this family, he is survived by Chuck Wacker an older sister, Anna Cerotsky of Portland, OR, and a younger sister, Ella Ferguson of Castle Rock, WA. Chuck's family moved to Portland, OR, where he was educated in and employed by the Portland School District. He was drafted into the Army during the Korean War and served in Japan. He developed lifelong friendships with his "Army Buddies" and many stories about them have gone down in family history. After his military service, Chuck went to college on the GI Bill, first attending Portland State University and then graduating from Oregon State University for both his Bachelor of Science and his Master of Education degrees. A teaching job at The Dalles High School followed. There he met Carolea Asmussen from Payette, ID, a fellow teacher. They were married June 8, 1957. In 1958, Chuck and Carolea moved to Bend, OR, so Chuck could assume the role of Registrar at the fledgling Central Oregon Community College. Chuck filled various roles at COCC until he retired as a Professor in 1986. He witnessed COCC grow from a night school, sharing the Bend High School building, to the institution it is now. He enjoyed running into "former students" who would greet him at events and locations around Bend. Two families were created from Chuck and Carolea's marriage. Jeanne Innis and her husband, Bill live in Boise, ID. Amy Stokes and her husband, Greg live in Keizer, OR with their daughter, Katie (15 years old) and their son, Nathan (21 years old), a student at University of Oregon. Chuck was a widower for the past 16 years after Carolea passed away in 1995. Chuck was active in the community in his retirement. He was a long-time member at First Lutheran Church (now Grace First Lutheran), and more recently at Nativity Lutheran Church. He volunteered at St. Charles Medical Center, The Red Cross, and various other local organizations. He enjoyed attending concerts and plays in the community. For the last month of his life, he lived at Fox Hollow Assisted Living Facility. He was assisted by Partners in Care Hospice and Home Instead Senior Care. From all these wonderful people, he and his family received utmost support, compassion, gentleness and respect. A memorial service for Chuck will be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, November 12, at Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 Brosterhous Road, Bend, OR. Donations in memory of Chuck may be made to Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 Brosterhous Road, Bend, OR 97702-9738, and Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend OR 97701. Please sign our guest book at www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Roger William Mohs, 80, Bend, Oregon, passed away on October 28, 2011. Roger was born February 15, 1931, in Cresco, Iowa, to the late Carl and Sophie (Henning) Mohs. He attended Cresco High School where he excelled Roger William in footMohs ball and wrestling, graduating in 1949. In 1951 to 1955, he served in the U.S. Navy Seabees during the Korean War. While stationed in Port Hueneme, CA, he met and married, Barbara Florand of Norwalk, CA, on July 17, 1953. He served two tours of duty in the Philippines. After leaving the military, he went to work for General Telephone Co. of California as a lineman, installer and repairman, moving on to management as a supervisor in Marina Del Rey, CA, for 30 years. During this time, he was very active in the Optimist Club of Mar Vista, CA, for several years serving as president and secretary-treasurer, retiring in 1986. His pleasures were golfing, fishing and hunting with family and friends. He is survived by Barbara, his wife of 58 years; daughter, Carol Jensen (Kris) of Salem, OR; son, Mark (Tammy) of Redondo Beach, CA; three grandchildren, Brian of Denver, CO, Laura and Jeffery of Portland, OR; two step-grandchildren, Jana and Erik of Redondo Beach, CA. A memorial service will be held on Friday, November 11, 2011, at 11:00 a.m., at the Bend Christian Fellowship Church, 19831 Rocking Horse Rd. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Hospice House, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701.

Elizabeth Peace went to heaven on October 30, 2011. She was an amazing woman who worked hard all her life, shared her love and hospitality with many people and brought smiles to many faces. She will be lovingly remembered as a Elizabeth kind and Peace very loving woman and will be deeply missed by family and friends who have been touched by her warmth and kindness. Her family finds comfort knowing that the world is a better place because of the lives she touched. Contributions may be made to Partners In Care, 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701. Autumn Funerals has been entrusted with arrangements.

with the center for seven years. He was all smiles Saturday as bands filled the center’s main hall with fiddle music during the hoedown fundraiser. At one point, a girl about 6 years old began singing and playing. “Isn’t it great?� he said as he snapped photos with a smartphone. Abernethy wants to make it clear how people from any walk of life, regardless of income or social status, are wel-

come to the center to grab a bite or to help out in the kitchen. “I love this organization,� he said. “I love the variety and the way everything interconnects. This is a place where people can learn to be philanthropic and learn to be a volunteer.� For more information on the organization, visit www.bends communitycenter.org or call 541-312-2069.

Leonard A. Hamaker May 24, 1949 – October 3, 2011 Leonard A. Hamaker left us too soon on October 3, 2011, passing away peacefully with his family by his side, after a valiant fight against brain cancer. Leonard was born May 24, 1949, in Monterey, California, to Franklin and Arlene (Harvey) Leonard A. Hamaker. Hamaker He is husband to Bobbie; Pop to Tara, Erin and Lenny; brother to Claudia and Dennis; grandpa to several cherished grandchildren; and a true friend to many. Leonard lived his life in light and laughter. He had a passion for his family, golf, guitar and the San Francisco 49ers. He was quick to offer a hug and a smile, and those sweet memories will have to sustain us until we meet again. He is deeply missed by all whom he touched with his humor, affection, wit, sensitivity and caring spirit. Memorial services and celebrations of his life are being held in Bend, Dallas, and Monterey. Baird Funeral Home of Bend was honored to serve the family. (541)382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com

— Reporter: 541-6177837, ehidle@bendbulletin.com

March 19, 1915 – Oct. 30, 2011

D E  Deaths of note from around the world: John “Bunky� Hearst, 77: A grandson of William Randolph Hearst who served on the board of directors of the Hearst Corp. for 44 years. Died Friday in New York City. Allen Mandelbaum, 85: One of the world’s premier translators of Italian and classical poetry. Died Oct. 27 in Winston-Salem, N.C., after a long illness.

7 weeks since disappearance, wife still hasn’t given up hope By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

It has been seven weeks since Mark Bosworth disappeared from a small town in Southern Oregon while working as a volunteer for the Cycle Oregon bike tour. “The most likely scenar- Bosworth io is the cancer he battled twice before returned to his brain quickly and has claimed his life by now,� Bosworth’s wife, Julie, said Friday. “However, the girls and I keep hoping and wishing we will find him and don’t want to discourage anyone from any continuing efforts to find Mark.� Bosworth vanished Sept. 16 from a campsite in Riddle. His wallet was found in a coat he left behind. He underwent chemotherapy for non-Hodgkin lymphoma in 2007 and had a bone marrow transplant in 2009. Before the bike tour, he had complained of headaches and made an appointment to see his doctor when he returned. During the trip, people said he was acting strange, sometimes staring into space. Search-and-rescue teams have combed the area around Riddle. Last week, family, friends and complete strangers called 4,400 hospitals around the country, as well as 500 Oregon churches. Nothing has turned up.

— From wire reports

In loving memory of Steven John Hanson, born April 24, 1950 in Salem, Oregon. He was a warrior throughout his battle with cancer, however, his fight ended October 19th, at home surrounded by his family. Steve is survived by his parents Albert and Zelda Hanson, sister Tere and high school sweetheart and wife of 42 years, Vicki. His legacy continues through his children, Jessica, Jennifer, Justin and grandchildren Lexi, Everett, Emma Leigh, Adysen and Jay. Steve was an awarded athlete playing basketball, football and baseball for South Salem High School. He attended Oregon College of Education and served his country as a United States Marine. He was proud of and loved his family and taught us all of its importance. Steve loved the outdoors, from playing sports to fishing and hunting to spending hours working in the yard. He was a master green thumb and able to grow anything. As a restaurant owner for over 25 years, he was able to share his passion for food with others. You knew how much he loved you by the size of your plate. He answered to many names, Steve, Dad, Daddy, Papa and Scuba. He will be loved and cherished by all who knew him. He will always stay “Forever Young�. A celebration of life is being held on November 12th, from 1pm4pm at 23005 Yamhill River Rd., Willamina, Oregon. Please bring your memories and stories. Steve’s wishes would be in lieu of flowers please pass along a smile, do a good deed or donate to a charity of your choice.

★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★

Edgar Thomas Brady July 10, 1929 October 9, 2011 Edgar Thomas Brady was born to Edgar and Alta Brady on July 10, 1929. He graduated from West Seattle High School and in January, 1949, he and his high school buddy, Ken Winter, enlisted in the U.S. Navy. Ed served in the South Pacific on the USS Hancock and USS Chevalier, including an extended enlistment during the Korean War. He married Peggy Jean Rice on August 4, 1951. They had four children. Ed is survived by James Brady and his wife, Carolyn, Richmond Texas; Michael Brady and his wife, Mary Ann, Springdale, Washington; and Alta Brady and her husband, Greg Hendrix, Bend, Oregon. Robert “Robbie� Brady died from cystic fibrosis at age four. Ed worked for Sears Roebuck as a heating and refrigeration specialist for 38 years. Ed and Peggy enjoyed hiking, camping and fishing, often at the Central Oregon Cascade lakes. Ed and Peggy lived in Seattle until they moved to Bend in September, 2010. Peggy passed away on May 4, 2011. They would have been married 60 years in August. Ed and Peggy were the hub around which their children, grandchildren, nieces and nephews, and neighbors and friends circled. Ed always had a twinkle in his eye. He was a gentle man, in every sense of the word. Donations may be made to Partners In Care Hospice or the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation.


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

B6

W E AT H ER FOR EC A ST Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2011.

TODAY, NOVEMBER 6

MONDAY

Today: Chance of mixed showers.

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw

LOW

44

20

HIGH LOW

WEST Scattered rain showers, especially in the south today.

Astoria 51/44

Seaside

51/46

Cannon Beach 52/47

Hillsboro Portland 49/37 49/36

Tillamook 50/42

Salem

51/43

48/34

49/35

Maupin

47/32

49/35

55/41

41/22

Oakridge

Cottage Grove

41/34

47/40

Coos Bay

Crescent

53/44

Chemult

49/38

55/43

Silver Lake

40/19

CENTRAL Scattered rain and snow showers today.

EAST Scattered rain and snow showers Ontario today.

Baker City 40/21

John Day

Unity 39/19

43/28

46/27

Vale 46/26

Nyssa

Hampton Riley

45/26

Juntura

Burns

39/22

45/23

42/23

38/19

Jordan Valley

43/24

Frenchglen

38/20

40/21

Yesterday’s state extremes

41/17

Grants Pass

Gold Beach

35/23

Christmas Valley

Port Orford

38/22

42/26

Brothers 39/22

Fort Rock 43/23

40/20

35/15

Roseburg

44/20

La Pine 42/21

Crescent Lake

54/45

Bandon

45/30

Prineville 40/26 Sisters Redmond Paulina 36/22 42/24 44/25 Sunriver Bend

Eugene

Florence

Union

Mitchell 41/27

39/22

50/44

Joseph

Granite Spray 47/26

Enterprise 38/23

La Grande 43/27

41/28

Madras

Camp Sherman

50/36

37/27

Condon

Warm Springs

Corvallis Yachats

43/31

48/30

46/31

50/36

Wallowa

49/32

Ruggs

Willowdale

Albany

Newport

Pendleton

49/32

45/31

50/36

52/44

Hermiston 46/29

Arlington

Wasco

Sandy

Government Camp 32/30

49/36

46/33

The Biggs Dalles 46/35

47/40

McMinnville

Lincoln City

Umatilla

Hood River

Paisley

48/30

Chiloquin

Medford

55/51

39/24

49/29

Brookings

Klamath Falls 40/21

Ashland

53/46

41/21

45/34

Fields

Lakeview

• 52° The

McDermitt

41/25

38/20

40/20

HIGH LOW

45 19

FORECAST: STATE

Dalles

WEDNESDAY Mostly cloudy; chance of mixed showers.

Partly cloudy and chilly.

Tonight: Mostly cloudy.

HIGH

TUESDAY

THURSDAY

HIGH LOW

45 21

Partly cloudy; a little warmer.

Partly cloudy; chance of mixed showers.

HIGH LOW

47 22

51 23

BEND ALMANAC

PLANET WATCH

TEMPERATURE

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . .8:54 a.m. . . . . . 5:38 p.m. Venus . . . . . .8:46 a.m. . . . . . 5:50 p.m. Mars. . . . . .12:06 a.m. . . . . . 2:01 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . .4:18 p.m. . . . . . 5:57 a.m. Saturn. . . . . .4:52 a.m. . . . . . 4:03 p.m. Uranus . . . . .3:01 p.m. . . . . . 3:07 a.m.

Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . trace High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39/15 Record high . . . . . . . . 74 in 1980 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . 0.01” Average month to date. . . 0.19” Record low. . . . . . . . . . 9 in 1971 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . 5.10” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51 Average year to date. . . . . 8.68” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29 Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.29.71 Record 24 hours . . .1.04 in 1973 *Melted liquid equivalent

Sunrise today . . . . . . 6:48 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 4:49 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 6:50 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 4:48 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 2:41 p.m. Moonset today . . . . 2:52 a.m.

Moon phases Full

Last

New

Nov. 10 Nov. 18 Nov. 24

OREGON CITIES City

Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp

Astoria . . . . . . . .48/38/0.07 Baker City . . . . . . .34/9/0.00 Brookings . . . . . .46/38/0.72 Burns. . . . . . . . . . .33/8/0.00 Eugene . . . . . . . .47/34/0.28 Klamath Falls . . .34/14/0.03 Lakeview. . . . . . . . .30/7/NA La Pine . . . . . . . 36/16/trace Medford . . . . . . .44/34/0.16 Newport . . . . . . .46/43/0.27 North Bend . . . . .48/41/0.17 Ontario . . . . . . . .43/26/0.00 Pendleton . . . . . .47/27/0.00 Portland . . . . . . .48/39/0.25 Prineville . . . . . . 41/18/trace Redmond. . . . . . .43/13/0.00 Roseburg. . . . . . .49/38/0.20 Salem . . . . . . . . .49/38/0.06 Sisters . . . . . . . . 42/20/trace The Dalles . . . . . .52/34/0.00

Sunday Hi/Lo/W

First

Dec. 2

FIRE INDEX Monday Hi/Lo/W

Bend, west of Hwy. 97.....Low Bend, east of Hwy. 97......Low Redmond/Madras ........Low

. . . .51/44/sh . . . . .53/44/sh . . . . 40/21/rs . . . . .42/23/pc . . . .53/46/sh . . . . .57/48/sh . . . . 39/18/rs . . . . .40/21/pc . . . .49/35/sh . . . . .52/39/pc . . . . 40/21/rs . . . . .44/24/pc . . . .38/20/sn . . . . .40/22/pc . . . . 42/21/rs . . . . .44/23/sn . . . .49/29/sh . . . . .52/37/pc . . . .52/44/sh . . . . .53/45/sh . . . .53/42/sh . . . . .55/45/sh . . . . .46/27/c . . . . .47/28/pc . . . .49/32/sh . . . . . .52/32/c . . . .49/37/sh . . . . .50/41/sh . . . . 40/26/rs . . . . .44/31/pc . . . . 46/23/rs . . . . .48/31/pc . . . .49/38/sh . . . . .51/40/sh . . . .50/36/sh . . . . .51/41/pc . . . . 42/24/rs . . . . . 45/34/rs . . . . .49/35/c . . . . .53/40/pc

Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

PRECIPITATION

WATER REPORT Sisters ...............................Low La Pine...............................Low Prineville..........................Low

The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Reservoir Acre feet Capacity Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . . 34,242 . . . . . . 55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 138,418 . . . . . 200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . 79,146 . . . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . 24,624 . . . . . . 47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92,705 . . . . . 153,777 The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Index is River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . 228 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . 288 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . 21 LOW MEDIUM HIGH V.HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77.0 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . 671 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . . 818 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . 61 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . 91.8 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . 5.30 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . 160 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 LOW MEDIUM HIGH or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 2

POLLEN COUNT

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

• 7° Lakeview

TRAVELERS’ FORECAST NATIONAL

NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS -40s

-30s

-20s

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

• 87° McAllen, Texas

• 0° Ely, Nev.

• 0.71” Brookings, Ore.

Honolulu 84/71

-10s

0s

10s

Vancouver 46/39

20s

30s

40s

50s

60s

Saskatoon 32/12

Barnes Butte Road To Madras Cr

ook

26

er Riv ed

IronHorse Prineville

Barnes Butte Reservoir

26 To Mitchell To Bend,

27

126 Redmond

Barnes Butte Road

BARNES BUTTE IronHorse development

IronHorse Trail

Ochoco overlook

26

PRINEVILLE

Wa yfi

in R oad

Combs Flat Road

nde

r Dr .

IronHorse overlook

ghl

80s

90s

100s 110s

Quebec Winnipeg 51/32 42/30 Thunder Bay Halifax 52/36 51/39 Bismarck P ortland Billings 38/23 To ronto Portland 54/34 39/20 56/45 49/37 St. Paul Green Bay Boston 54/35 Buffalo 59/38 Boise 56/41 Rapid City 67/44 44/25 New York 43/22 57/45 Detroit Des Moines Philadelphia 59/35 57/43 Chicago 60/47 Cheyenne 66/52 Omaha San Francisco 37/20 Salt Lake Columbus Washington, D. C. 57/32 58/49 Las 62/43 City 58/43 Denver Vegas 38/26 Kansas City 44/24 Louisville 57/42 67/47 St. Louis 69/49 Charlotte 67/53 58/40 Albuquerque Little Rock Nashville 49/34 70/48 67/54 Los Angeles Phoenix Oklahoma City Atlanta 61/49 70/59 68/52 Birmingham 62/43 Tijuana 69/47 Dallas 58/48 73/64 New Orleans 76/63 Orlando Houston 80/61 Chihuahua 80/67 74/48 Miami 83/70 Monterrey La Paz 83/65 81/59 Mazatlan Anchorage 87/63 27/13 Juneau 40/36 Calgary 34/14

Seattle 49/39

FRONTS

Lau

70s

Trailhead Prineville overlook

26

MILES

0

1/2

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Trail Continued from B1 The new trail ends at the IronHorse property line and doesn’t lead to the top of the nearly 3,500-foot butte. However, the overlooks along the trail offer new views of Prineville, said Bill Gowen, CEO of the Crook County Chamber of Commerce. While some of the private property owners around Barnes Butte have allowed

Week Continued from B1 On Tuesday, the House of Representatives voted to reaffirm “In God We Trust” as the national motto, and to encourage its display in public buildings, public schools and institutions. The matter, which needed a two-thirds majority, passed overwhelmingly, 396 -9, with two members voting “present.” Critics grumbled that with a dismal economy, perhaps Con-

people looking to explore the butte to cross their land over the years, the trek typically involved walking across pasture and watching out for cattle. In contrast, he said the new trail gives hikers a “legitimate” route to the butte. There aren’t any trails on Barnes Butte itself, which rises about 500 feet over the city. “This opens that up,” Gowen said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

gress has more important things to do than to express its ongoing support for a phrase that has been the national motto since 1956.

U.S. HOUSE VOTE • Reaffirming “In God We Trust” as the national motto Walden (R) ............................. Y Blumenauer (D) ....Did not vote DeFazio (D)............................. Y Schrader (D) .......................... Y — Andrew Clevenger, The Bulletin

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . . .75/50/0.00 . . . 74/61/t . . .74/53/t Akron . . . . . . . . . .55/31/0.00 . . . 61/40/s . 62/45/pc Albany. . . . . . . . . .49/26/0.00 . . . 55/35/s . . 59/42/s Albuquerque. . . . .56/41/0.08 . .49/34/pc . 50/32/sh Anchorage . . . . . .30/21/0.00 . .27/13/sn . . . 20/9/s Atlanta . . . . . . . . .61/43/0.00 . .62/43/pc . . 68/48/s Atlantic City . . . . .53/34/0.00 . . . 58/43/s . . 63/49/s Austin . . . . . . . . . .79/32/0.00 . . . 79/65/t . . 80/64/c Baltimore . . . . . . .52/38/0.00 . . . 57/39/s . . 63/43/s Billings . . . . . . . . .34/28/0.33 . .39/20/pc . 44/24/pc Birmingham . . . . .68/40/0.00 . .69/47/pc . . 72/48/s Bismarck. . . . . . . .50/32/0.00 . .38/23/pc . 44/24/pc Boise . . . . . . . . . . .40/27/0.00 . . 44/25/rs . 44/27/pc Boston. . . . . . . . . .49/36/0.00 . . . 56/41/s . . 61/46/s Bridgeport, CT. . . .50/33/0.00 . . . 55/42/s . . 59/45/s Buffalo . . . . . . . . .55/29/0.00 . . . 67/44/s . . 62/48/s Burlington, VT. . . .46/24/0.00 . . . 52/29/s . . 57/43/s Caribou, ME . . . . .41/30/0.00 . . . 45/27/s . . 47/34/s Charleston, SC . . .62/45/0.00 . .66/53/pc . 71/54/pc Charlotte. . . . . . . .56/37/0.00 . .58/40/pc . . 65/45/s Chattanooga. . . . .65/38/0.00 . . . 64/43/s . . 69/46/s Cheyenne . . . . . . .51/27/0.00 . .37/20/pc . 40/19/pc Chicago. . . . . . . . .58/34/0.00 . . .66/52/c . 58/53/pc Cincinnati . . . . . . .60/28/0.00 . . . 63/44/s . 64/52/pc Cleveland . . . . . . .57/29/0.00 . . . 62/46/s . 62/50/pc Colorado Springs .53/33/0.00 . . . 42/18/s . . 42/25/c Columbia, MO . . .58/42/0.00 . .66/53/sh . . .64/56/t Columbia, SC . . . .60/45/0.00 . .63/45/pc . . 69/47/s Columbus, GA. . . .66/46/0.00 . .68/46/pc . . 73/50/s Columbus, OH. . . .57/33/0.00 . . . 62/43/s . 62/52/pc Concord, NH. . . . .51/20/0.00 . . . 55/29/s . . 60/36/s Corpus Christi. . . .77/54/0.00 . . .83/70/c . . 83/71/c Dallas Ft Worth. . .71/43/0.00 . . . 73/64/t . . .77/65/t Dayton . . . . . . . . .56/31/0.00 . . . 62/44/s . . 62/52/c Denver. . . . . . . . . .60/37/0.00 . . . 44/24/s . . 42/22/c Des Moines. . . . . .56/41/0.00 . .59/35/pc . 58/43/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . . .53/36/0.00 . . . 60/47/s . . 59/49/c Duluth. . . . . . . . . .54/36/0.00 . .54/31/pc . . 46/31/s El Paso. . . . . . . . . .67/57/0.00 . . . 67/45/s . 67/40/pc Fairbanks. . . . . . . . .18/3/0.01 . . . 14/1/sf . .10/-7/sn Fargo. . . . . . . . . . .59/42/0.00 . .46/29/pc . . 47/28/s Flagstaff . . . . . . . .37/26/0.50 . . .40/25/c . 38/15/sn

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . . .56/29/0.00 . .61/49/pc . 61/45/sh Green Bay. . . . . . .54/30/0.00 . . .59/38/c . . 53/37/s Greensboro. . . . . .53/38/0.00 . .57/39/pc . . 65/43/s Harrisburg. . . . . . .52/29/0.00 . . . 57/35/s . . 58/41/s Hartford, CT . . . . .50/27/0.00 . . . 55/35/s . . 59/38/s Helena. . . . . . . . . .36/27/0.11 . .35/20/pc . 37/24/pc Honolulu. . . . . . . .85/76/0.00 . . . 84/71/s . . 85/72/s Houston . . . . . . . .73/39/0.00 . .80/67/pc . . 81/70/c Huntsville . . . . . . .68/35/0.00 . . . 68/46/s . . 70/47/s Indianapolis . . . . .57/33/0.00 . .63/47/pc . 62/51/sh Jackson, MS . . . . .71/40/0.00 . .72/54/pc . 75/56/pc Jacksonville. . . . . .59/50/0.00 . .71/56/pc . 75/57/pc Juneau. . . . . . . . . .34/32/0.13 . . . 40/36/r . . .39/32/r Kansas City. . . . . .61/43/0.00 . .67/47/sh . . .63/56/t Lansing . . . . . . . . .54/29/0.00 . .60/48/pc . 60/46/sh Las Vegas . . . . . . .57/40/0.00 . .57/42/sh . 59/40/pc Lexington . . . . . . .60/32/0.00 . . . 64/45/s . 64/48/pc Lincoln. . . . . . . . . .60/40/0.00 . .58/29/pc . . 60/41/c Little Rock. . . . . . .65/51/0.00 . . .67/54/c . . 70/61/c Los Angeles. . . . . .61/46/0.00 . .61/49/sh . . 66/48/s Louisville. . . . . . . .62/35/0.00 . . . 69/49/s . 68/53/pc Madison, WI . . . . .55/32/0.00 . . .58/37/c . 56/40/pc Memphis. . . . . . . .69/43/0.00 . .71/55/pc . 71/60/pc Miami . . . . . . . . . .79/60/0.00 . .83/70/sh . 82/70/pc Milwaukee . . . . . .55/36/0.00 . . .60/44/c . 55/45/pc Minneapolis . . . . .57/40/0.00 . . . 54/35/s . 50/35/pc Nashville. . . . . . . .67/35/0.00 . .70/48/pc . 71/50/pc New Orleans. . . . .72/50/0.00 . .76/63/sh . 78/64/pc New York . . . . . . .49/36/0.00 . . . 57/45/s . . 62/47/s Newark, NJ . . . . . .51/33/0.00 . . . 57/44/s . . 61/46/s Norfolk, VA . . . . . .58/49/0.00 . . . 59/49/s . . 67/52/s Oklahoma City . . .63/40/0.00 . . . 70/59/t . . .70/60/t Omaha . . . . . . . . .59/42/0.00 . . . 57/32/s . 59/41/pc Orlando. . . . . . . . .72/55/0.00 . .80/61/pc . 81/63/pc Palm Springs. . . . 68/44/trace . .67/47/pc . . 67/47/s Peoria . . . . . . . . . .58/37/0.00 . . .63/51/c . 62/52/sh Philadelphia . . . . .53/36/0.00 . . . 57/43/s . . 63/45/s Phoenix. . . . . . . . .63/51/0.22 . .68/52/pc . 63/47/sh Pittsburgh . . . . . . .55/30/0.00 . . . 60/40/s . . 63/45/s Portland, ME. . . . .50/32/0.00 . . . 54/34/s . . 55/38/s Providence . . . . . .50/32/0.00 . . . 56/39/s . . 61/43/s Raleigh . . . . . . . . .55/38/0.00 . .61/42/pc . . 68/45/s

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . . .51/33/0.00 . .43/22/pc . 46/28/pc Reno . . . . . . . . . . .44/20/0.00 . . 42/24/rs . 45/24/pc Richmond . . . . . . .55/37/0.00 . .59/43/pc . . 65/43/s Rochester, NY . . . .50/26/0.00 . . . 67/42/s . . 65/47/s Sacramento. . . . . 56/35/trace . .57/36/sh . . 59/37/s St. Louis. . . . . . . . .60/37/0.00 . .67/53/sh . 65/60/sh Salt Lake City . . . .36/30/0.25 . .38/26/sn . . 40/24/c San Antonio . . . . .77/41/0.00 . . .80/67/c . . 80/69/c San Diego . . . . . . .63/51/0.51 . .62/48/sh . . 66/49/s San Francisco . . . .57/49/0.00 . .59/47/sh . . 61/47/s San Jose . . . . . . . .58/41/0.00 . .61/44/sh . . 63/45/s Santa Fe . . . . . . . .51/33/0.20 . .43/27/pc . . .44/25/r

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Savannah . . . . . . .63/47/0.00 . .67/53/pc . 71/52/pc Seattle. . . . . . . . . .50/37/0.00 . .49/39/pc . 49/42/sh Sioux Falls. . . . . . .59/41/0.00 . .51/26/pc . 52/34/pc Spokane . . . . . . . .40/24/0.00 . .41/25/pc . .44/28/rs Springfield, MO . .59/44/0.00 . . . 64/56/t . . .62/58/t Tampa. . . . . . . . . .74/55/0.00 . .82/63/pc . 83/66/pc Tucson. . . . . . . . . .64/43/0.18 . .66/45/pc . 62/38/pc Tulsa . . . . . . . . . . .62/45/0.00 . . . 71/60/t . . .73/62/t Washington, DC . .53/38/0.00 . . . 58/43/s . . 64/43/s Wichita . . . . . . . . .62/40/0.00 . .64/45/pc . . .65/55/t Yakima . . . . . . . . .49/19/0.00 . . .46/24/c . 47/29/pc Yuma. . . . . . . . . . .67/46/0.00 . .70/47/pc . . 70/44/s

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . . .64/48/0.00 . .58/50/pc . . 53/45/c Athens. . . . . . . . . .62/50/0.00 . . . 68/54/s . 67/53/pc Auckland. . . . . . . .61/52/0.00 . .65/59/pc . 66/58/sh Baghdad . . . . . . . .75/55/0.00 . .71/51/pc . . 72/48/s Bangkok . . . . . . not available . . . 92/80/t . . .91/81/t Beijing. . . . . . . . . .55/48/0.00 . . . 57/40/s . . 58/39/c Beirut . . . . . . . . . .68/55/0.00 . . . 73/58/s . . 74/59/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . . .52/39/0.00 . . . 57/42/s . . 55/41/s Bogota . . . . . . . . .64/48/0.14 . .63/51/sh . 61/50/sh Budapest. . . . . . . .61/45/0.00 . . . 60/40/s . . 57/41/c Buenos Aires. . . . .82/63/0.00 . . . 81/57/s . . 82/65/c Cabo San Lucas . .88/68/0.00 . . . 84/63/s . . 86/64/s Cairo . . . . . . . . . . .73/55/0.00 . . . 77/59/s . . 76/60/s Calgary . . . . . . . . . .34/9/0.00 . .34/14/pc . . 34/23/s Cancun . . . . . . . . .82/68/0.00 . .80/65/pc . 83/64/pc Dublin . . . . . . . . . .50/34/0.00 . . . 52/36/s . . 54/38/s Edinburgh. . . . . . .52/34/0.00 . . . 47/38/s . 50/41/pc Geneva . . . . . . . . .57/46/0.00 . .58/51/sh . 59/48/sh Harare. . . . . . . . . .84/61/0.00 . . . 80/67/t . . .81/64/t Hong Kong . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . .83/77/pc . . .81/75/t Istanbul. . . . . . . . .63/46/0.00 . . . 62/48/s . . 57/47/s Jerusalem . . . . . . .61/52/0.00 . . . 66/50/s . . 67/51/s Johannesburg. . . .73/59/0.00 . . . 77/56/s . . 78/53/s Lima . . . . . . . . . . .72/63/0.00 . .71/62/pc . 70/63/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . . .61/50/0.00 . . . 61/47/s . . 64/48/s London . . . . . . . . .59/48/0.00 . .57/51/sh . . 55/50/c Madrid . . . . . . . . .54/48/0.00 . . . 58/40/s . 62/43/sh Manila. . . . . . . . . .86/77/0.00 . . . 85/75/t . . .86/76/t

Mecca . . . . . . . . .100/75/0.00 . . . 99/73/s . 101/74/s Mexico City. . . . . .75/48/0.00 . . . 75/52/s . . 78/53/s Montreal. . . . . . . .45/28/0.00 . . . 55/39/s . 55/45/pc Moscow . . . . . . . .34/19/0.00 . . .26/21/c . . 29/22/c Nairobi . . . . . . . . .79/61/0.00 . . . 79/63/t . . .78/62/t Nassau . . . . . . . . .84/73/0.00 . . .85/73/c . 86/74/pc New Delhi. . . . . . .86/64/0.00 . . . 87/66/s . . 88/63/s Osaka . . . . . . . . . .70/61/0.00 . . . 73/61/r . 68/55/pc Oslo. . . . . . . . . . . .46/43/0.00 . .43/36/sh . . 41/37/c Ottawa . . . . . . . . .46/27/0.00 . . . 54/39/s . . 57/41/c Paris. . . . . . . . . . . .63/55/0.00 . .59/49/pc . 52/48/sh Rio de Janeiro. . . .81/61/0.00 . .73/61/sh . 71/50/sh Rome. . . . . . . . . . .68/61/0.00 . . . 68/54/t . 69/53/sh Santiago . . . . . . . .88/50/0.00 . . . 88/52/s . 86/51/pc Sao Paulo . . . . . . .82/55/0.00 . .82/57/pc . . 81/60/s Sapporo . . . . . . . .54/50/0.00 . .53/47/sh . 51/40/pc Seoul. . . . . . . . . . .77/59/0.00 . . . 61/50/r . 65/47/pc Shanghai. . . . . . . .75/68/0.00 . .68/60/sh . . 65/59/c Singapore . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . . . 88/77/t . . .89/78/t Stockholm. . . . . . .48/46/0.00 . . .48/41/c . 46/39/sh Sydney. . . . . . . . . .77/63/0.00 . .79/66/pc . 82/67/sh Taipei. . . . . . . . . . .90/75/0.00 . .80/74/pc . . .79/72/t Tel Aviv . . . . . . . . .72/57/0.00 . . . 72/58/s . . 74/59/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . . .73/61/0.00 . . . 71/61/r . 69/56/sh Toronto . . . . . . . . .45/32/0.00 . . . 56/45/s . . 57/48/c Vancouver. . . . . . .50/37/0.00 . .46/39/pc . . .48/39/r Vienna. . . . . . . . . .61/48/0.00 . .57/44/pc . 52/43/pc Warsaw. . . . . . . . .57/36/0.00 . . . 53/36/s . . 50/31/s


COMMUNITYLIFE

C

TV & Movies, C2 Calendar, C3 Horoscope, C3 Milestones, C6 Puzzles, C7

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

www.bendbulletin.com/community

Author and historian takes a close look at Lakota history By David Jasper The Bulletin

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

More than 1,000 tons of mussels, totaling about 2 million individual mollusks, are gathered each year from rafts in Penn Cove. About 150 mussels per foot of rope are raised on longlines that hang from the offshore rafts.

Whidbey Island

FLAVOR • From beans to mussels to wine, an abundance of local goods makes for a gourmet experience

Jeff Ostler remembers when he became interested in Lakota Sioux history: It was 1990, the 100th anniversary of the Wounded Knee Massacre in South Dakota, where hundreds of Lakotas were killed or injured by the 7th Cavalry Regiment. In 1990, Ostler was in his first year of teaching at the University of Oregon, and he had been asked to teach a class to history majors on what exactly historians do. “I decided, as a kind of workshop, I would spend 10 weeks with the students looking at the Wounded Knee Massacre, getting all the primary sources out and looking at some books that historians had written about it,” he says. “I had the students compare the primary sources with what historians had actually written, so they could actually see the process from the inside.” If someone were to lead such a class today, students just might now look at one of Ostler’s works; teaching the class led him to write the 2004 book “The Plains Sioux and U.S. Colonialism from Lewis and Clark to Wounded Knee.” See Ostler / C8

Ostler

If you go What: Reading and signing by author Jeff Ostler When: 5 p.m. Saturday Where: Sunriver Books and Music, Building 25C, Sunriver Village Cost: Free Contact: 541-5932525

SPOTLIGHT

By John Gottberg Anderson • For the Bulletin OAK HARBOR, Wash. — Chef Scott Fraser doesn’t panic when he runs low on key ingredients while planning for a big

Ski Mt. Bachelor, support schools

night at his Whidbey Island restaurant.

Ski Mt. Bachelor for $25 Nov. 28-Dec. 2 through a fundraiser to support the education foundations for the Bend-La Pine Schools and the Redmond School District. Tickets for the Ski for Schools fundraiser are available now through Nov. 25 and must be purchased in advance. The number available is limited to 1,500 and it’s first-come, first-served. Tickets are available at locations throughout Bend, Redmond and Sunriver and are listed on the website below. They are not available at Mt. Bachelor. Contact: www.bendlapineschoolsfoundation .org or 541-355-5660.

He just picks up the phone and calls a neighbor — Georgie Smith, Ron Muzzall or Ian Jefferds, for instance. Although Whidbey is only 45 miles long and nowhere more than eight miles wide, Fraser can get almost everything he needs on this northwestern Washington island to prepare gourmet meals at Frasers Gourmet Hideaway, the fine-dining restaurant that he owns with his wife, Josee. From Smith’s Willowood Farm, Fraser gets regular deliveries of fresh vegetables: arugula, kale, cipollini onions, garlic, heirloom Rockwell beans. On this particular evening, he was serving locally caught snapper on a bed of sauteed butternut squash and purple potatoes; both the squash and the potatoes had been delivered from Willowood that very morning. Thanks to Muzzall’s 3 Sisters Family Farms, he is well stocked with cuts of Angus beef from the farm’s thriving herd. Tonight, these will go into a filet mignon with a risotto of locally foraged wild mushrooms, braised boneless short ribs and a rib eye with green peppercorn sauce. From Jefferds’ Penn Cove Shellfish, he counts upon a continual supply of fresh mussels. On this evening, he will steam them in a curry-cream broth and smoke the mussels to serve with cheese and dates. He also looks to Penn Cove for fresh oysters and clams. Fraser’s wine list features varietals from some of the island’s eight

Chef Scott Fraser presents a warm goat-cheese salad made with arugula and cipollini onions from Whidbey Island’s Willowood Farm. His restaurant, Frasers Gourmet Hideaway in Oak Harbor, is one of many on the island that specialize in dishes made with locally grown produce. Rockwell beans, considered unique to Whidbey Island, are a rare heirloom variety of bush bean. “They are a classic cassoulet-style bean, very creamy and meaty,” said Willowood’s Georgie Smith.

NORTHWEST TRAVEL Next week: stray boots in Portland independent wineries. Eggs, dairy products, poultry and pork, to name but a few products, come from other Whidbey farms. Even cookware — fired-clay “flameware” designed and handmade in a nearby artisan studio — has a unique Whidbey Island flavor. See Whidbey / C4

San Juan Islands

Cookbook orders being taken

WASHINGTON

Anacortes Fidalgo Island

Deception Pass

Whidbey Island Naval Air Station

Mount Vernon

Whidbey Island Oak Harbor

Penn Cove Ebey’s Landing Historical Reserve Fort Casey

Coupeville Keystone

Camano Island

Saratoga Greenbank Port Pass Townsend Langley

Freeland Everett

Clinton Seattle WASHINGTON

Mukilteo Puget Sound

OREGON Bend

Seattle Greg Cross / The Bulletin

LEFT: A patron samples wine at the Whidbey Island Winery, one of eight on the island that produce their own vintages. Although most grapes come from vineyards in eastern Washington, some white-wine varietals, including siegerrebe and Madeleine angevine, are Whidbey-grown.

Advance orders for Bend’s Community Center’s cookbook “Sage in the Kitchen” are now being accepted. The cookbook features recipes from Central Oregon chefs including David Touvell from Chow, Matt Neltner from Deschutes Brewery and T.R. McCrystal from Jen’s Garden in Sisters. Proceeds benefit Bend’s Community Center’s Feed the Hungry program. The preorder price is $18.95 per copy. Books will be delivered in December. “We wanted to design a new way to bring in the funds we need to feed the hungry. It was important to us to create a project that would bring our community together around food,” said Taffy Gleason, executive director of Bend’s Community Center, in a press release. Cookbooks can be ordered online at www .bendscommunitycenter.org/sage. Contact: Talena Barker, 541-647-4907.

Tickets on sale for fashion show to benefit birthing center Tickets to a fashion show to benefit the Family Birthing Center at St. Charles Redmond are on sale now through Tuesday. The “Star Light * Star Bright” show and luncheon will feature styles by Bella Moda, Coldwater Creek and Fred Meyer. There will also be a silent auction, raffle and door prizes. The show will take place at noon Nov. 19 at the Redmond Community Church, 237 N.W. Ninth St. Tickets cost $20. The event is being staged by the St. Charles Redmond Volunteers. Contact: 541-548-1601. — From staff reports

Correction A story headlined “Charm along the Snake River,” which was published Oct. 16 on Page C1, contained an incorrect distance from Bend to Twin Falls, Idaho. The distance is 442 miles one way. The Bulletin regrets the error.


C2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

TV & M

Civil War-era show is a must-see Sunday Strip to ever be the same. 8 p.m., The CW. TUESDAY: “Vietnam in Don’t miss HD� is a visually stunning “HELL ON WHEELS� — Re- three-night documentary member when Westerns series that examines the hisruled prime time? Here’s one tory of the war via rare and that would make Marshal restored footage. Michael C. Matt Dillon blush. It’s an Hall narrates. 9 p.m., History edgy, and bruChannel. tally violent, saga WEDNESDAY: TV SPOTLIGHT Brad that transports Paisley and viewers back to Carrie Underpost-Civil War America. It wood are back to host “The follows a former Confederate 45th Annual CMA Awards.� soldier (Anson Mount) who Scheduled performers ingoes on a quest to wreak ven- clude Jason Aldean, Taylor geance on the Union troops Swift, Blake Shelton and the who killed his wife. The trail Band Perry. 8 p.m., ABC. WEDNESDAY: “American takes him out West, where he finds work with the trans- Horror Story� continues to continental railroad. The scare the heck out of us. But cast also includes Common, we’re not backing off until Dominique McElligott, Colm we get the full lowdown on Meaney and Ben Esler. 10 that guy in the rubber suit. 10 p.m., FX. p.m. Sunday, AMC. THURSDAY: Joey “Jaws� Other bets Chestnut may not appreciate SUNDAY: “Once Upon tonight’s episode of “Bones.� a Time� has the looks of a It has Brennan (Emily Defreshman hit. The ambitious schanel) and the gang invesfantasy series continues to- tigating the death of a star night with a flashback to the competitive eater whose body first meeting between Snow was found just days before a White and Prince Charming major hot dog-eating contest. (Ginnifer Goodwin and Josh 9 p.m., Fox. FRIDAY: In the new TV film, Dallas). 8 p.m., ABC. SUNDAY: “Page Eight� is a “Geek Charming,� Sarah Hynew presentation under the land (“Modern Family�) plays “Masterpiece Contemporary� a popular high school student banner. It has Bill Nighy por- who owes a favor to a geeky traying an aging MI5 agent film student (Matt Prokop). who discovers information His request? Appear in his about a possible internation- latest documentary. 8 p.m., al scandal that could bring Disney Channel. SATURDAY: If the shopdown the British government. ping malls can put out their 9 p.m., PBS. MONDAY: It’s never a good holiday wares so early, you thing when a meteor falls from can’t fault the cable netthe sky. That might explain works for doing the same. why everyone is freaking out So brace yourself for “Lucky on “Terra Nova.� 8 p.m., Fox. Christmas,� a new film starTUESDAY: It’s Vegas, baby, ring Elizabeth Berkley and as the “90210� gang heads Jason Gray-Stanford. 8 p.m., to Sin City. Don’t expect the Hallmark Channel. By Chuck Barney

Contra Costa Times

L M T 

FOR SUNDAY, NOV. 6

The legendary hero Puss In Boots (voiced by Antonio Banderas) stars in his own movie.

BEND Regal Pilot Butte 6 2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347

CONTAGION (PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 2, 4:30, 7 THE HELP (PG-13) 11:10 a.m., 2:30, 6:10 MONEYBALL (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 2:40, 6 THE RUM DIARY (R) 11:30 a.m., 4, 6:40 SARAH’S KEY (PG-13) 11 a.m., 1:50, 4:20, 6:50 THE WAY (PG-13) 11:20 a.m., 2:10, 6:20

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347

50/50 (R) 7:20, 9:55 THE BIG YEAR (PG) 1:20, 4:20, 6:55, 9:50 COURAGEOUS (PG-13) 12:10, 3:10, 6:10, 9:10 DOLPHIN TALE (PG) 12:45, 3:45 FOOTLOOSE (PG-13) 12:55, 3:55, 6:45, 9:40 THE IDES OF MARCH (R) 1:40, 4:40, 7:40, 10:10 IN TIME (PG-13) 1:10, 4:10, 7:10, 9:45 MONEYBALL (PG-13) 12:05, 3:05, 6:05, 9:05 PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 3 (R) 2, 5, 8, 10:15 PUSS IN BOOTS (PG) 1, 3:15, 4, 7, 9:15, 10 PUSS IN BOOTS 3-D (PG) Noon, 6:15 PUSS IN BOOTS IMAX (PG) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 REAL STEEL (PG-13) 12:20, 3:20, 6:20, 9:20 THE THREE MUSKETEERS (PG-13) 12:40, 6:40 THE THREE MUSKETEERS 3-D (PG13) 3:40, 9:25 TOWER HEIST (PG-13) 12:35, 1:30, 3:35, 4:30, 6:35, 7:30, 9:15, 10:05

EDITOR’S NOTES: • Open-captioned showtimes are bold. • There may be an additional fee for 3-D movies. • IMAX tickets are $15.

DreamWorks Animation LLC

A VERY HAROLD & KUMAR CHRISTMAS 3-D (R) 1:50, 4:50, 7:50, 10:20

McMenamins Old St. Francis School 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562

CRAZY, STUPID, LOVE. (PG-13) 9 RISE OF THE PLANET OF THE APES (PG-13) 6 THE SMURFS (PG) Noon, 3 After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.

REDMOND

3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 PUSS IN BOOTS (PG) 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9:15

TOWER HEIST (PG-13) 12:05, 2:25, 4:50, 7:10 A VERY HAROLD & KUMAR CHRISTMAS (R) 1, 3:10, 5:25, 7:35

SISTERS

PRINEVILLE

Sisters Movie House

Pine Theater

720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800

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

THE GUARD (R) 2, 4:45, 7 THE IDES OF MARCH (R) 1:45 IN TIME (PG-13) 4:15, 6:45 THE MIGHTY MACS (G) 2:15 PUSS IN BOOTS (PG) 1:45, 4, 6:15 THE RUM DIARY (R) 4, 6:30

PUSS IN BOOTS (UPSTAIRS – PG) 1:10, 4:10, 6:30 THE THREE MUSKETEERS (PG-13) 1, 4, 7 Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

MADRAS

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

50/50 (R) 6:30, 9 IN TIME (PG-13) 1:15, 3:45, 6:15, 8:45 JOHNNY ENGLISH REBORN (PG-13) 1:30, 4 PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 3 (R) 1:15,

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

IN TIME (PG-13) Noon, 2:20, 4:40, 7:20 PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 3 (R) 1:10, 3:15, 5:10, 7:15 PUSS IN BOOTS 3-D (PG) 2:10, 2:25, 4:35, 6:50

Maddox Maddox is an energetic boy looking for an active family to take him home. He arrived at the shelter as a stray and was never claimed by an owner. Maddox can be a bit timid in new situations and when meeting new people but once he warms up he will give you tons of love and kisses! If you think you have what it takes to be a lifelong home for Maddox, come in and adopt him today! HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON/SPCA 61170 S.E. 27th St. BEND

(541) 382-3537 Sponsored by:

Deschutes Veterinary Clinic

L TV L

 

BD-Bend/Redmond/Sisters/Black Butte (Digital); PM-Prineville/Madras; SR-Sunriver; L-La Pine; * Sports programming may vary

SUNDAY PRIME TIME 11/6/11 BROADCAST/CABLE CHANNELS

BD PM SR L ^ KATU KTVZ % % % % KBNZ & KOHD ) ) ) ) KFXO * ` ` ` KOAB _ # _ # ( KGW KTVZDT2 , _ # / OPBPL 175 173

5:00

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KATU News World News KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Ă… Once Upon a Time ’ ‘PG’ Ă… (5:15) NFL Football Baltimore Ravens at Pittsburgh Steelers (N) ’ (Live) ‘14’ Ă… Paid Program Evening News The Unit Johnny B. Good ’ ‘PG’ 60 Minutes (N) ’ Ă… Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ ‘PG’ KEZI 9 News World News Once Upon a Time ’ ‘PG’ Ă… ››› “Any Given Sundayâ€? (1999) Al Pacino. A football coach copes with crises on and off the field. America in Primetime ‘14’ Ă… Oregon Art Beat Ore. Field Guide Antiques Roadshow ’ ‘G’ Ă… (5:15) NFL Football Baltimore Ravens at Pittsburgh Steelers (N) ’ (Live) ‘14’ Ă… (4:00) › “Thirteen Ghostsâ€? Ă… Troubadour, TX (N) ’ Ă… Heartland Full Circle ’ ‘PG’ Mexican Table Test Kitchen Lark Rise to Candleford ‘G’ Ă… Every War-Two Conversation

8:00

8:30

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Once Upon a Time Snow Falls (N) Desperate Housewives (N) ‘PG’ (10:01) Pan Am (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ă… KATU News Box Office News Grey’s Anatomy ’ ‘14’ Ă… Dateline NBC ’ Ă… News Love-Raymond The Amazing Race (N) ‘PG’ Ă… The Good Wife (N) ’ ‘14’ Ă… CSI: Miami Sinner Takes All ‘14’ News Cold Case ‘PG’ Once Upon a Time Snow Falls (N) Desperate Housewives (N) ‘PG’ (10:01) Pan Am (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ă… KEZI 9 News The Insider ‘PG’ The Simpsons Allen Gregory Family Guy ‘14’ American Dad News Two/Half Men Big Bang Big Bang America in Primetime (N) ‘PG’ Masterpiece Contemporary David Hare’s original spy thriller. (N) ‘PG’ Marching Once More: 60 Years Sports Sunday Ă… Paid Program Dateline NBC ’ Ă… News Chris Matthews ›› “Entrapmentâ€? (1999) Sean Connery, Catherine Zeta-Jones. Ă… King of Queens ’Til Death ‘PG’ Meet, Browns Meet, Browns The Greenest Building ‘G’ Ă… The Oregon Story Farming Prohibition ’ (Part 3 of 3) ‘PG’ Ă… (DVS)

BASIC CABLE CHANNELS

A&E AMC ANPL BRAVO CMT CNBC CNN COM COTV CSPAN DIS DISC E! ESPN ESPN2 ESPNC ESPNN FAM FNC FOOD FX HGTV HIST LIFE MSNBC MTV NICK OWN ROOT SPIKE SYFY TBN TBS TCM TLC TNT TOON TRAV TVLND USA VH1

Criminal Minds True Night ’ ‘14’ Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Ă… Criminal Minds Bloodline ’ ‘14’ Criminal Minds Demonology ‘14’ Criminal Minds Middle Man ‘14’ Criminal Minds Omnivore ’ ‘14’ 130 28 18 32 Criminal Minds ’ ‘PG’ Ă… “No Country for ››› “Enter the Dragonâ€? (1973, Adventure) Bruce Lee, John Saxon, Jim Kelly. A kung fu expert is The Walking Dead Shane is trapped The Walking Dead Shane makes a Hell on Wheels Pilot A former soldier (11:01) The Walking Dead Shane 102 40 39 Old Menâ€? (2007) sent to infiltrate an island fortress. Ă… in a school. ‘14’ Ă… deadly sacrifice. (N) Ă… seeks vengeance. (N) Ă… makes a deadly sacrifice. Ă… Swamp Wars ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Swamp Wars Cannibal Gator ‘PG’ Swamp Wars ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Swamp Wars (N) ’ ‘PG’ Call of Wildman Call of Wildman Call of Wildman Call of Wildman 68 50 26 38 Swamp Wars ’ ‘PG’ Ă… The Real Housewives of Atlanta The Real Housewives of Atlanta The Real Housewives of Atlanta The Real Housewives of Atlanta The Real Housewives of Atlanta The Real Housewives of Atlanta What Happens Housewives/Atl. 137 44 Top Secret Recipe ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Top Secret Recipe ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Ron White: They Call Me Tater Salad ’ ‘14’ Ă… Ron White’s Celebrity Salute to the Troops ’ ‘PG’ Trick My What? ’ ‘PG’ Ă… 190 32 42 53 Top Secret Recipe Cinnabon ‘PG’ Best Jobs Ever Supermarkets Inc: Inside Nightmare in the City That American Greed Richard Scrushy. The Truth About Shoplifting Shark Vacuum EBAY Secrets 51 36 40 52 Big Mac: Inside McDonald’s Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents ‘PG’ Ă… Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents ‘PG’ Ă… 52 38 35 48 CNN Presents ‘PG’ Ă… ›› “Super Troopersâ€? (2001, Comedy) Jay Chandrasekhar. Ă… Daniel Tosh: Completely Serious Kevin Hart: Seriously Funny ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ South Park ‘MA’ Workaholics Nick Swardson 135 53 135 47 (3:30) ››› “Ghostbustersâ€? (4:30) City Club of Central Oregon Talk of the Town Local issues. Desert Cooking Oregon Joy of Fishing Journal Get Outdoors Visions of NW The Yoga Show The Yoga Show Talk of the Town Local issues. 11 British Road to the White House Q&A British Road to the White House Washington This Week 58 20 12 11 Q & A Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ Wizards-Place So Random! ‘G’ Good-Charlie Shake It Up! ‘G’ A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ Jessie ‘G’ Ă… So Random! ‘G’ So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ Shake it Up! ‘G’ 87 43 14 39 Good-Charlie Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Life Before Birth (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Gold Rush Virgin Ground ’ ‘PG’ Life Before Birth ’ ‘PG’ Ă… 156 21 16 37 Auction Kings ›› “The Girl Next Doorâ€? (2004, Romance-Comedy) Emile Hirsch, Elisha Cuthbert. ››› “Knocked Upâ€? (2007, Romance-Comedy) Seth Rogen, Katherine Heigl. Kendra (N) ‘14’ Dirty Soap (N) ‘14’ Chelsea Lately 136 25 MLS Soccer Conference Final: Teams TBA (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter 21 23 22 23 (5:15) BCS Countdown (N) (Live) NASCAR Now (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter 2011 World Series of Poker Final Table From Las Vegas. (N) (Live) 22 24 21 24 2011 World Series of Poker Final Table From Las Vegas. (N) (Live) “RenĂŠeâ€? (2011, Documentary) “RenĂŠeâ€? (2011, Documentary) SportsCentury Ă… Homecoming With Rick Reilly SportsCentury Ă… 23 25 123 25 (4:30) ››› “Emmanuel’s Giftâ€? ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. 24 63 124 203 ESPNEWS (N) ›››› “Beauty and the Beastâ€? (1991) Voices of Paige O’Hara. ››› “Aladdinâ€? (1992) Voices of Scott Weinger, Robin Williams. ››› “Carsâ€? (2006, Comedy) Voices of Owen Wilson, Paul Newman, Bonnie Hunt. 67 29 19 41 Pixar-Films Fox News Sunday Geraldo at Large (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Huckabee Stossel Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Fox News Sunday 54 61 36 50 Huckabee (N) Diners, Drive The Next Iron Chef: Super Chefs ‘G’ Challenge Lego Cakes (N) The Next Iron Chef: Super Chefs Chef Hunter Wilshire (N) Sweet Genius Fiery Genius 177 62 98 44 Sweet Genius Disco Genius › “Armageddonâ€? (1998) Bruce Willis, Billy Bob Thornton. A hero tries to save Earth from an asteroid. ›› “The Day After Tomorrowâ€? (2004, Action) Dennis Quaid, Jake Gyllenhaal. ›› “The Day After Tomorrowâ€? (2004, Action) 131 For Rent (N) ‘G’ House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l Holmes on Homes ‘G’ Ă… Holmes Inspection (N) ‘G’ Ă… House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l 176 49 33 43 For Rent ’ ‘G’ IRT Deadliest Roads ‘14’ Ă… IRT Deadliest Roads ‘14’ Ă… American Pickers ‘PG’ Ă… American Pickers Motor City ‘PG’ IRT Deadliest Roads (N) ‘14’ Around the World in 80 Ways (N) 155 42 41 36 IRT Deadliest Roads ‘14’ Ă… “Like Dandelion Dustâ€? (2009, Drama) Mira Sorvino. Premiere. Ă… “The Pastor’s Wifeâ€? (2011, Docudrama) Rose McGowan. ‘14’ Ă… ›› “A Walk to Rememberâ€? (2002, Romance) Shane West. Ă… 138 39 20 31 (4:00) “A Walk to Rememberâ€? Caught on Camera On Patrol Mind Over Mania (N) Cult Killer Predator Raw: The Unseen Tapes Predator Raw: The Unseen Tapes Meet the Press ‘G’ Ă… 56 59 128 51 Caught on Camera True Life I Hate My Roommate True Life I Have a Hot Mom ’ True Life Time in the gym. ’ True Life Tourette’s Syndrome. True Life I Can’t Have Sex ’ Beavis Beavis 192 22 38 57 True Life Excessive texting. ’ SpongeBob SquarePants ’ ‘Y7’ SpongeBob SquarePants ’ ‘Y7’ The TeenNick 2011 HALO Awards (N) ‘PG’ Ă… That ’70s Show That ’70s Show My Wife-Kids Friends ’ ‘14’ Friends ’ ‘14’ 82 46 24 40 iCarly A martial arts champion. ‘G’ Oprah’s Lifeclass ’ ‘PG’ Oprah’s Lifeclass ’ ‘PG’ Visionaries: Creative Mind Our America With Lisa Ling ‘14’ Our America With Lisa Ling ‘PG’ Visionaries: Creative Mind 161 103 31 103 Oprah’s Lifeclass ’ ‘PG’ World Poker Tour: Season 9 World Poker Tour: Season 9 UFC Primetime (N) ‘PG’ MLS Soccer Conference Final, Teams TBA 20 45 28* 26 Wm. Volleyball Tennis Champions Series: Ft. Lauderdale Sampras vs. Courier. ›› “The Chronicles of Riddickâ€? (2004) Vin Diesel. A fugitive fights an invading ruler and his army. ’ (9:18) ››› “The Rundownâ€? (2003, Adventure) The Rock. ’ The Rundown 132 31 34 46 (5:14) CSI: Crime Scene Investigation ’ ‘14’ › “Red Planetâ€? (2000) Val Kilmer. Marooned astronauts struggle to survive on Mars. ››› “The Fifth Elementâ€? (1997, Science Fiction) Bruce Willis, Gary Oldman. Highlander 133 35 133 45 (4:00) ›› “Outlanderâ€? (2008) James Caviezel. (2:00) Fall Praise-A-Thon Fall Praise-A-Thon Fall Praise-A-Thon 205 60 130 ›››› “The Wizard of Ozâ€? (1939) Judy Garland. Ă… (DVS) (9:15) ›››› “The Wizard of Ozâ€? (1939) Judy Garland, Frank Morgan. Ă… (DVS) She’s the Man 16 27 11 28 ›› “17 Againâ€? (2009, Comedy) Zac Efron, Leslie Mann. ›› “Critic’s Choiceâ€? (1963, Comedy) Bob Hope, Lucille Ball. Broadway critic ››› “Please Don’t Eat the Daisiesâ€? (1960, Comedy) Doris Day. Jean Kerr’s Do Detectives ››› “The Two of Usâ€? (1968, Drama) Putting Pants on You’re Darn Two Tars 101 44 101 29 comes drunk and late to review wife’s play. comic account of a drama critic and his family. Ă… (DVS) Michel Simon. Premiere. Think? Philip Tootin’ Lottery Changed My Life ’ ‘PG’ Lottery Changed My Life ’ ‘PG’ Susan Boyle: An Unlikely Sister Wives (N) Sister Wives ’ Long Island Medium (N) ’ ‘PG’ Sister Wives ’ Sister Wives ’ 178 34 32 34 Lottery Changed My Life ’ ‘PG’ ›› “Last Holidayâ€? (2006) Queen Latifah, GĂŠrard Depardieu. Ă… ››› “Hitchâ€? (2005, Romance-Comedy) Will Smith, Eva Mendes, Kevin James. Ă… ››› “Hitchâ€? (2005) Will Smith, Eva Mendes. Ă… 17 26 15 27 (3:30) ›› “Seven Poundsâ€? Ă… Adventure Time Adventure Time › “Inspector Gadgetâ€? (1999) Matthew Broderick. MAD ‘PG’ Wrld, Gumball Looney Tunes Robot Chicken Childrens Hosp King of the Hill Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Robot Chicken 84 When Vacations Attack Ă… When Vacations Attack Ă… When Vacations Attack (N) ‘PG’ Got Home Alive! (N) ‘PG’ Ă… First Look (N) Ă… Mysteries at the Museum ‘PG’ 179 51 45 42 When Vacations Attack Ă… M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ (6:34) M*A*S*H: 30th Anniversary Reunion Special ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King of Queens King of Queens 65 47 29 35 M*A*S*H ‘PG’ NCIS Recoil ’ ‘14’ Ă… NCIS Child’s Play ’ ‘PG’ Ă… NCIS Ships in the Night ‘14’ Ă… “John Sandford’s Certain Preyâ€? (2011) Mark Harmon. Premiere. Ă… “John Sandford’s Certain Preyâ€? 15 30 23 30 NCIS Brothers in Arms ‘PG’ Ă… Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ Tough Love: Miami (N) ’ ‘PG’ Why Am I Still Single? ’ ‘PG’ Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ Why Am I Still Single? ’ ‘PG’ 191 48 37 54 Tough Love: Miami Flirting ‘PG’ PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(6:05) ›› “Daylightâ€? 1996 Sylvester Stallone. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… ›› “Space Jamâ€? 1996 Michael Jordan. ‘PG’ Ă… ››› “Bad Boysâ€? 1995, Action Martin Lawrence. ’ ‘R’ Ă… Gangs of NY ENCR 106 401 306 401 (4:30) ›› “Death at a Funeralâ€? ›› “Prelude to a Kissâ€? 1992, Fantasy Alec Baldwin. ‘PG-13’ Ă… ››› “The War of the Rosesâ€? 1989 Michael Douglas. ‘R’ Ă… ››› “Working Girlâ€? 1988 ‘R’ FMC 104 204 104 120 ››› “Working Girlâ€? 1988 Melanie Griffith, Harrison Ford. ‘R’ Ă… Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Bondi Rescue Surf Chronicles Surf Chronicles Surf Chronicles Surf Chronicles FUEL 34 Quest for the Card Golf Central (N) Morning Drive Golf Videos Big Break Ireland Quest for the Card GOLF 28 301 27 301 PGA Tour Golf Champions: Charles Schwab Cup Championship, Final Round › “Eve’s Christmasâ€? (2004) Elisa Donovan, Cheryl Ladd. ‘G’ Ă… “Mistletoe Over Manhattanâ€? (2011) Tricia Helfer, Greg Bryk. ‘G’ Ă… “Mistletoe Over Manhattanâ€? (2011) Tricia Helfer, Greg Bryk. ‘G’ Ă… HALL 66 33 175 33 “Love’s Christmas Journeyâ€? ‘PG’ (3:30) “Ocean’s ›› “Clash of the Titansâ€? 2010, Adventure Sam Worthington. Perseus, son of (7:20) ›› “Due Dateâ€? 2010, Comedy Robert Downey Jr., Boardwalk Empire Peg of Old Jimmy Hung Money on How to Make It in Boardwalk Empire Peg of Old Jimmy HBO 425 501 425 501 Elevenâ€? 2001 Zeus, embarks on a dangerous journey. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… Zach Galifianakis. ’ ‘R’ Ă… faces a decision. (N) ‘MA’ the Floor ‘MA’ America ‘MA’ faces a decision. ’ ‘MA’ Sweeney Todd ››› “Full Metal Jacketâ€? 1987, War Matthew Modine, Adam Baldwin. ‘R’ Onion News Onion News ››› “Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Streetâ€? 2007 Johnny Depp. ‘R’ Full Metal J. IFC 105 105 ›› “A Nightmare on Elm Streetâ€? 2010, Horror Jackie (6:35) ›› “The Losersâ€? 2010, Action Jeffrey Dean Mor- (8:15) ››› “Unstoppableâ€? 2010, Action Denzel Washington. Two men try to ››› “Thelma & Louiseâ€? 1991 Susan Sarandon. Premiere. A near-rape MAX 400 508 508 Earle Haley, Rooney Mara. ’ ‘R’ Ă… gan, Zoe Saldana, Chris Evans. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… stop a runaway train carrying toxic cargo. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… abruptly turns two friends into hunted outlaws. ’ ‘R’ Ă… CIA Confidential ‘14’ Last Days of bin Laden Border Wars (N) ‘PG’ CIA Confidential ‘14’ Last Days of bin Laden Border Wars ‘PG’ Bomb Hunters: Afghanistan ‘14’ NGC 157 157 Planet Sheen SpongeBob SpongeBob Odd Parents Odd Parents SpongeBob SpongeBob Fanboy-Chum Fanboy-Chum Invader ZIM ’ Invader ZIM ’ NTOON 89 115 189 115 T.U.F.F. Puppy T.U.F.F. Puppy Planet Sheen Realtree Rdtrps Truth Hunting Bushman Show Hunt Masters Legends of Fall Fear No Evil Hunt Adventure Realtree Rdtrps The Crush Wildgame Ntn Ult. Adventures The Season OUTD 37 307 43 307 Hunt Adventure Wildgame Ntn ››› “The Hoursâ€? 2002, Drama Meryl Streep, Julianne Moore. iTV. Three Dexter The Angel of Death ’ ‘MA’ Ă… Homeland Blind Spot Brody confronts Dexter Just Let Go (N) ’ ‘MA’ Ă… Homeland The Good Soldier The CIA Dexter Just Let Go ’ ‘MA’ Ă… SHO 500 500 women in different eras suffer emotional crises. ‘PG-13’ his surviving jailor. ’ ‘MA’ orders polygraphs. (N) ‘MA’ Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain NASCAR Victory Lane SPEED Center ‘PG’ Wrecked ‘14’ Car Crazy ‘G’ Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain Australian V8 Supercars SPEED 35 303 125 303 SPEED Center (N) (Live) ‘PG’ › “The Roommateâ€? 2011 Leighton Meester. Ă… (8:11) ››› “The Other Guysâ€? 2010 Will Ferrell. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… Boss Kane tries to adjust. ‘MA’ Spartacus: Gods of the Arena ’ STARZ 300 408 300 408 (4:00) ›› “The Karate Kidâ€? 2010 Jaden Smith. ’ (4:35) “Day of Wrathâ€? 2006, Suspense Christopher Lam- ›› “Mercyâ€? 2009 Scott Caan. A writer pursues a romance ››› “The Ghost Writerâ€? 2010, Drama Pierce Brosnan. A ghostwriter’s latest (10:10) “Hotel Californiaâ€? 2008, Action Erik Palladino, (11:45) ›› “Crash TMC 525 525 bert, Blanca Marsillach. ’ ‘R’ Ă… with a critic who drubbed him. ‘R’ Ă… project lands him in jeopardy. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… Tyson Beckford, Simon Rex. ’ ‘NR’ Ă… Diveâ€? Tred Barta ››› “Rudyâ€? (1993, Drama) Sean Astin, Ned Beatty, Charles S. Dutton. ››› “Rudyâ€? (1993, Drama) Sean Astin, Ned Beatty, Charles S. Dutton. Game On! Adventure VS. 27 58 30 209 Bucks Tec. My Fair Wedding Biggest Bridezilla Meltdowns ‘14’ Bridezillas Johanne & Cristal ‘14’ My Fair Wedding My Fair Wedding WE 143 41 174 118 Biggest Bridezilla Meltdowns ‘14’ Bridezillas Johanne & Cristal ‘14’


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

A  & A  

Wear and tear take a toll on family holiday hostess Dear Abby: Over the past five years, family gatherings have become increasingly stressful. When they come here, my nieces don’t control their young children. Last year after everyone left, I sat down and cried! The mess was horrific, and the damage to my house and yard was dumbfounding. What’s worse is they didn’t seem to care. I’m dreading this holiday season. I have refused to host anymore and my husband supports my decision. But I feel bad for my parents. They are in their 70s and have always had pride in their family. As our family has branched out, respect has gone completely out the window. Last Thanksgiving we were all on our own. We always invite my parents, but they decline because they don’t want to hurt any feelings. We have told them it doesn’t matter who they’re with, as long as they celebrate with one of us. I feel like I’m being punished for not having the whole family at my house. If it weren’t for my daughter, we would leave during the holidays to avoid the dissension. How do I deal with my feelings and live with myself? I don’t understand the disrespect in the young generation. If you say anything about a child’s behavior, you are verbally abused and made an outcast. — Giving Up in Texas Dear Giving Up: I’m glad you wrote, because you’re blaming the wrong people. The disrespect you have described is a direct result of children not having been taught how to behave by their ineffective parents, and because there have been no consequences for bad behavior. If you are asked why there will be no celebrations at your house this year, tell the questioner it’s because you can no longer handle the mess and the damage. It’s the truth. And PLEASE don’t feel guilty for

doing so. As to your parents, please understand that staying home is THEIR choice. They may prefer to celebrate — or not — by themselves. It has no reflection on you. Dear Abby: I’m a 43-yearold single mom of 16-monthold twins and in the midst of a career change. I will be entering the legal profession. Some people have told me that courts and lawyers tend to be “conservative� and may frown on single mothers. My question is, should I wear a ring on my left hand without saying anything about my marital status? Of course, if asked directly, I will say I am not married. But would simply wearing a ring on the third finger of my left hand (perhaps my boys’ birthstone?) be considered disingenuous or dishonest? — Put a Ring on It? in Nebraska Dear Put a Ring on It?: Because of advances in the field of reproductive medicine, women both married and single have been able to safely have children at later ages. However, one of the interesting things about motherhood is that no one can tell by looking who is — or isn’t — one. Unless you walk into court and announce that you are a single mother, your personal life should not be a distraction to anyone, whether the person is conservative or liberal. There is no disgrace in being a single parent if you can afford to feed and educate the children you have, so stop worrying you’ll be labeled with a scarlet letter. P.S. I see no reason to “put a ring on it� if it’s a lie. — Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscope: Happy Birthday for Sunday, Oct. 6, 2011 By Jacqueline Bigar This year you express your fiery nature, with the exception of late January through April 2012. Be careful where you put your energy. In fact, you might be best off not initiating anything during this period and just rolling with what already exists. It is not a good time to start a relationship, either. If you are single, you could attract someone very exciting before summer 2012. You will find many of the traits you are looking for in this person. If you are attached, the two of you need to discuss your frustration or hurt feelings, but certainly don’t make any decisions in the abovementioned period. ARIES can trigger you. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHHH The unexpected appears. Forge ahead. Deal with an older relative and/or friend. One of you will need to give. Remain sure of yourself. Conversations will flow once your roles are defined. Tonight: Enjoying every last moment of the weekend. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH Sometimes issues are more apparent than you realize. Detach and relax without phones ringing or people asking for this or that. You will be able to process many of the issues. Tonight: Not to be found. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH You draw many people together, and happily so. Listen to a friend and get to the bottom of a personal problem. Your general sense of what works is important. Make the most of the moment. Tonight: Where the gang is. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH A parent, older friend or authority figure could be going overboard. Clearly this person wants to take the lead. A close friend or loved one could be unhappy with this situation. Tonight: Do your best at juggling. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Don’t key into someone’s issue so much that you cannot see clearly. You want to distance yourself, perhaps not literally but possibly mentally. You need to relax. Choose a movie or go for a drive. Let your mind wander. Tonight: Don’t even think about tomorrow.

C C  Please email event information to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event� at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

TODAY DEAR A B B Y

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHHH Deal with others directly, demonstrating your caring. Others could do the most unanticipated things. Relate in a way that makes a difference. Express your caring to your immediate domestic circle. Tonight: Go with a suggestion. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHHH Defer to others. Think positively when dealing with a family member or roommate. You might be at the end of your rope dealing with someone, but you make an excellent choice. Listen more to what is being shared; surround yourself with interesting people. Tonight: Go with another’s suggestion. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Are you still working on that project? Don’t push yourself beyond your limit. Understand what is needed to make a situation work. Be more lighthearted and easygoing with someone who is a part of your daily life. Tonight: Change activities. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH A child or romantic tie could be full of snap, crackle and pop. Your fiery side responds accordingly. Don’t take unnecessary emotional risks. Keep reaching out to those you really care about. Let more fun in. Tonight: Be ever frisky. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH How you structure a familial or domestic matter might make it subject to upheaval and major change. Your instincts guide you more than you realize. You might not want to let everyone know what is on your mind. Tonight: Close to home. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHH Keep conversations moving, though you might want to hang with friends and loved ones. You might be making judgments that prevent you from seeing the complete situation. Surround yourself with friends — be it out and about or at home. Tonight: Hang out. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH Make it OK to treat someone to an event, a meal or more. Make it OK also to treat yourself to a longterm desire: a special membership, a clothing item. You will be so content that you will be unlikely to have buyer’s remorse. Tonight: Tap into a little self-discipline.

Š 2011 by King Features Syndicate

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WILDFIRE POTTERY SHOWCASE: The Clay Guild of the Cascades hosts an event of continuous ceramic demonstrations, potter booths with pieces for sale and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Highland Magnet School, 701 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-388-2636 or www. clayguildofthecascades.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Leonard Gross reads from his book “The Last Jews in Berlin�; free; 11 a.m.; Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. SECOND SUNDAY: Featuring a reading by Keith Scribner, followed by an open mic; part of The Nature of Words; free; 11 a.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Suzanne Schlosberg reads from her book “The Good Neighbor Cookbook�; free; 1 p.m.; Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. FIDDLERS JAM: Listen or dance at the Oregon Old Time Fiddlers Jam; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-447-7395. PILGRIMAGE TO THE EDGE: Jon Stewart speaks and presents a slide show about hiking the Pacific Crest Trail; free; 1:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-549-1678. “SOUTH PACIFIC�: The Sisters High School drama department presents the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical; $8, $5 students and seniors; 2 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-4045. CENTRAL OREGON SYMPHONY FALL CONCERT: The Central Oregon Symphony performs a fall concert, under the direction of Michael Gesme; featuring a performance by 3 Leg Torso; free but a ticket is required; 2 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-317-3941, info@cosymphony.com or www.cosymphony.com. NOTABLES SWING BAND: The big band plays favorites from the 1930s-’50s; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-639-7734 or notablesswing@aol.com. BOOK PRESENTATION: Claudia Hinz reads from “When the Music Stopped: Discovering My Mother,� the book written by her father, Thomas Cottle; free; 3 p.m.; Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. “WHO SHOT THE SHERIFF?�: Buckboard Mysteries presents interactive murder mystery dinner theater; reservations requested; $45, $29.95 ages 2-12; 6 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-350-0018 or www. buckboardmysteries.com.

RE-BOP CONCERT SERIES: Featuring a performance by The Young Lions of Jazz; preceded by a jazz clinic; $15, $5 clinic only; 4 p.m. clinic, 7 p.m. concert; Cascade School of Music, 200 N.W. Pacific Park Lane, Bend; 541-382-6866 or www.cascadeschoolofmusic.org. WINDANCE HOUSE CONCERT: Dana and Susan Robinson perform an Americana show; call for Bend location; $15 in advance, $17 at the door; 7 p.m.; 541-306-0048.

MONDAY GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “Unaccustomed Earth� by Jhumpa Lahiri; free; noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7089. THE WORLD WE KNEW: A punk concert, with Inhale Exhale, Browning, Dead and Divine; $10; 6:30 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-977-5677. DR. ARTHUR TOGA: The brain scientist talks about the differences between healthy and diseased brains seen in MRI scans; free; 7 p.m.; FivePine Lodge & Conference Center, 1021 Desperado Trail, Sisters; 541-549-5900. CENTRAL OREGON SYMPHONY FALL CONCERT: The Central Oregon Symphony performs a fall concert, under the direction of Michael Gesme; featuring a performance by 3 Leg Torso; free but a ticket is required; 7:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-317-3941, info@cosymphony.com or www. cosymphony.com.

TUESDAY KO-NA FOSTER KALAMA: A Native American flute concert; free; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-318-3782. JAM’N 4 JOSH: Featuring a performance by 2nd Hand Soldiers and a raffle; proceeds benefit Josh Reznick, who has leukemia; $10; 8 p.m.; Three Creeks Brewing, 721 Desperado Court, Sisters; 541-549-1963.

plus fees in advance, $20 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. randompresents.com. KEITH ANDERSON: The country musician performs; $25; 9 p.m.; Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886.

THURSDAY GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “Little Bee� by Chris Cleave; bring a lunch; free; noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-3121055 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. “ARMCHAIR TRAVELER — ISRAEL & PETRA�: Hear about a trip through Israel and Petra, learn about their history and more; free; 2 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-617-4663, ruthh@uoregon.edu or http://osher. uoregon.edu. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Kenneth Fenter talks about his books “The Ruin� and “The Bee Tree�; free; 4-7 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-385-3062. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jim Henson talks about his books “Pee Up a Tree� and “Satisfaction Guaranteed�; free; 4-7 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-385-3062. JAZZ ALL STARS: The young jazz musicians performs; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Broken Top Golf Club, 62000 Broken Top Drive, Bend; 541-382-6866 or www. cascadeschoolofmusic.org. ARCHEOLOGY: The Portlandbased pop quartet performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. PETE GEORGE: The Los Angelesbased comedian performs; $5; 7:30-9 p.m.; The Original Kayo’s Dinner House and Lounge, 415 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-323-2520. SAPIENT: The Portland-based MC performs, with DJ Nykon, Saint Warhead and Dopethought; $3 plus fees in advance, $7 at the door; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541977-5677 or madhappymusik@ gmail.com.

WEDNESDAY HARLEM AMBASSADORS: The basketball team plays the Sisters Rotary Rebounders; proceeds benefit Sisters Rotary Club; $7 in advance or $9 at the door, $5 in advance or $7 at the door for students and seniors, free ages 4 and younger; 7 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-350-3085. SCOTT FISHER: The Los Angelesbased piano-pop singer performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. YOYA: The Los Angeles-based folktronic act performs; $10; 7:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804. COLLIE BUDDZ: The reggae artist performs, with Gappy Ranks, New Kingston and Medium Troy; $17.50

FRIDAY BEND VETERANS DAY PARADE: Themed “Veterans are our heroes for life�; with a flyover; free for spectators; 11 a.m.; downtown Bend; 541-480-4516. CROOK COUNTY VETERANS DAY PARADE: Parade begins behind the

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police department and continues to Ochoco Creek Park; followed by a ceremony and lunch; free; 11 a.m., 10:30 a.m. staging; downtown Prineville; 541-447-6555. REDMOND VETERANS DAY PARADE: Parade honoring veterans, followed by a chili feed for veterans and their families at the VFW post; free; 11 a.m.; downtown Redmond; 541-280-5161. WORLD HOOP DAY: Bring hula hoops for a community hooping jam; proceeds benefit Johanna Olsen, who is undergoing chemotherapy; donations accepted; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www. worldhoopday.com. VFW OPEN HOUSE: Meet military service members and veterans in honor of Veterans Day; free; noon-6 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. BETHLEHEM INN BENEFIT DINNER: The seventh annual dinner features gourmet dining, handcrafted beers and fun; proceeds benefit Bethlehem Inn; $80; 6 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery Mountain Room, 901 S.W. Simpson Ave., Bend; 541-322-8768, ext. 21 or http://bethleheminndinner2011. eventbrite.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Kurt Nelson talks about his book “Treaties and Treachery: The Northwest Indians’ Resistance to Conquest�; with a slide show; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. FREAK MOUNTAIN RAMBLERS: The Portland-based Americana group performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. MAIDEN BEND MUSIC FEST: Featuring performances by local female singer-songwriters; a portion of proceeds benefits Saving Grace; $15-$30; 7-9:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. TRAVEL SLIDE SHOW: See a slide show tour through the Alps and southern Africa; free; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Cascade Center of Photography, 390 S.W. Columbia St., Suite 110, Bend; 541-241-2266 or www.ccophoto.com. “SAVING PRIVATE RYAN�: A screening of the 1998 R-rated film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. jcld.org. CENTRAL OREGON’S LAST COMIC STANDING: Qualifying round; comedians present comic acts and attempt to advance to the next round of competition; $5; 8-10 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-323-0964 or www. clashofthecomics.com.

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Saturday, December 3, 2011 at 3 P.M. & 7 P.M. Sunday, December 4, 2011 at 3 P.M. Bend Senior High School Auditorium Adults: $17 Children (12 and Under): $6 At the Door - Adults $20 Children (12 and Under): $7

TICKETS ON SALE NOW! TO PURCHASE TICKETS: www.centraloregonschoolofballet.com or call the Box Office: 541-610-4273


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

Whidbey Continued from C1

Whidbey history For the traveler seeking an authentic pastoral experience, one that couples country charm with modern comforts, Whidbey is a special place for a visit. “They say no man is an island,” said Ron Muzzall, owner of the 3 Sisters Family Farm. “Well, we are an island! We have a defined boundary. That has an impact on people who live here, and on those who move here or care to visit.” Shaped much like a seahorse — nestled in Puget Sound between Seattle, the Olympic Peninsula and the San Juan Islands — Whidbey was a farming enclave even before the first white homesteaders arrived. Prior to Whidbey’s discovery by Capt. George Vancouver in 1792, native Skagit Indians lived here for centuries in its shoreline villages. They hunted, fished, gathered shellfish and berries, and cultivated crops like bracken fern and camas root. American settlement began after the Donation Land Law of 1850 offered free Oregon Territory land to any U.S. citizen who would homestead the claim. Among the first to arrive was Isaac Ebey, who in 1851 built a home in the center of the island facing the Olympic Peninsula. His entire family — his wife and children, his brothers and their children, even his 61-year-old father — soon followed him out the Oregon Trail and farmed hundreds of acres that became known as Ebey’s Prairie. Isaac Ebey was killed in 1857 in a skirmish with local Indians. But his family remained and thrived on the island. As time passed, sections of the land were sold to other farm families, and in the 1940s, artillery batteries were built at Fort Ebey and Fort Casey (both of them now state parks) against the danger of Japanese attacks. The guns were never fired, but they led to the construction of Naval Air Station Whidbey Island, today a major installation near Oak Harbor. The original 1850s home and blockhouse of Jacob Ebey, Isaac’s father, today stands at the heart of Ebey’s Landing National Historical Reserve. It serves visitors to the 17,572acre reserve, the only one in North America to be administered by the National Park Service but locally managed by a trust board. Reserve manager Mark Preiss said a threat of residential construction in the early 1970s led to a lawsuit against developers, followed by the formation of a Whidbey Island citizens commission to determine how best to protect the island landscape. “The concept of a historic reserve existed, but there were none in the U.S.,” Preiss said. “The reserve was created so that the land remains privately owned but conservation dollars are provided by the federal government. That said, without local stewardship to promote sustainable agriculture as a cultural treasure, it would cease to exist.” Preiss said 18 working farms lie within the reserve’s boundaries, including the largest on the island. The reserve also includes the town of Coupeville — the second community in Washington state to be incorporated (in 1852) — and the 3,500 marine acres of Penn Cove inlet.

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Workers tend a row of crops on the 20-acre Willowood Farm of Ebey’s Prairie. Now in the fourth generation of the Smith family, which has tilled this original Isaac Ebey land claim since 1890, the farm produces more than 100 varieties of vegetables for local restaurants and markets. The Moule Mariner, a specially designed mussel-harvesting vessel, anchors beside a raft from which mussels are raised in Penn Cove.

Willowood Farm

3 Sisters Farm

Penn Cove Shellfish

The national-reserve movement on Whidbey was born on Willowood Farm. “My great-grandfather farmed this land in the 1890s,” said Georgie Smith, the selfdescribed “obsessive gardener” who owns the farm with her parents and husband. “My grandparents bought 400 acres here in 1919 and grew a variety of field crops. My parents grew up here. “But then this land was threatened with subdivision. Thanks to the national historic reserve, my family was able to hold onto 20 acres.” Returning to Whidbey in 1997 after she graduated with a journalism degree from Washington State University, Smith and her husband spent five years converting a historic barn into their home. Meanwhile, she planted a 30-footby-150-foot garden and sold the produce at a local farmers market. When her father discovered that Georgie had a rare green thumb, he plowed up a halfacre field for mixed-row crops and she began selling directly to a local restaurant. Today Smith farms 10 acres and produces more than 100 varieties of vegetables. There are 20 kinds of garlic, 10 different potatoes, a half-dozen varieties of dry beans — including the Rockwell bean, a classic cassoulet-style bean unique to Whidbey Island. There are onions, carrots, beets, peas, lettuce, kale and chard. Willowood harvests its vegetables every Wednesday and delivers on Thursday to restaurants and other buyers on Whidbey and the adjacent mainland, including Seattle. “The restaurant business really has been great for me,” Smith said. “It allows me to do some specialty things in my garden.”

Ron and Shelly Muzzall’s three daughters do not yet run the 3 Sisters Farm, but the trio — 23-year-old Jennifer, 21year-old Jessica and 16-yearold Roshel — all actively contribute to the success of the farm, the largest commercial cattle operation on Whidbey Island. And the young women are keenly aware of their role. “I see how hard people want to support their local economy,” said Jessica, who also works part-time at a Coupeville restaurant. “That is so gratifying to know.” Ron Muzzall said his grandfather had begun working the family farm, which overlooks Penn Cove, in 1910. Just five years ago, he said, he converted his dairy farm to beef — mainly Angus, some Herefords and Limousins. “This decision was fraught with peril,” he said, dramatically. “Fewer than 1 percent of Americans are able to make their primary living in agriculture. “But it was a lifestyle decision. We are reconnecting consumers with the land.” All 3 Sisters beef, he said, is grass-fed. “I’m not going to say it’s better than corn-fed,” he said, “but it is an alternative.” The farm also sells pork, turkey and chicken, as well as cage-free eggs, directly to seven island groceries and a handful of restaurants. And 3 Sisters hot dogs and pepperoni sticks are marketed off-island to outlets throughout the Puget Sound and southeast Alaska. Visitors are welcome. Such is the casual island way of life that the locker is left open even when none of the Muzzalls are around. Patrons are encouraged to help themselves to meat and eggs, leaving appropriate payment in a drop box.

Whidbey Island mussels have an international reputation. Raised in a single shallow inlet along with oysters and clams, their success is a direct result — according to Ian Jefferds, general manager and co-founder of Penn Cove Shellfish — of the power of the media. “We ship more mussels in

a week now than we did in a year when we started, back in 1975,” Jefferds said. “We originally got exposure through some of the best French chefs in Seattle, and at the Pike Place Market. As the chefs talked about how sweet our shellfish were, the media began writing about them, and exposed us to new markets and opportunities.” Today, Penn Cove sends its savory mollusks as far away as China. The oldest and largest shellfish farm in the United States, Penn Cove Shellfish was the

creation of the Jefferds family, including Ian’s parents and brother. “My dad was in the military,” he recalled. “We had lived in both Europe and Asia, among cultures that farm and eat a lot of shellfish. When we moved back to the States from Korea in 1972, Dad did some research and learned how ideal a place Penn Cove was for this industry.” Shellfish are filter feeders, Jefferds said, and their primary food is algae. Located in the Olympic rain shadow on the east side of Whidbey Island, Penn Cove extends off the Saratoga Passage, which has a lower saline level than the open ocean because of the inflow of such rivers as the Skagit and Stillaguamish. A company skiff took me out into the cove, past floats filled with lazy harbor seals. Bald eagles and a lone blue heron perched on others. As I boarded a raft from which mussels are grown and later harvested, more than a dozen workers cleaned the shellfish and prepared them for export. Mussels are grown beneath the rafts on longlines, about 150 of them per foot of rope. Depending only upon the natural habitat, with no additives or fertilization, it takes the mollusks 12 to 14 months to reach maturity in Penn Cove’s waters. Continued next page

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

From previous page In other locations, Jefferts said, it may be as much as three years. “The story we like to tell is about the farming,” Jefferts said. “Somebody has been growing and tending these shellfish for months. “With wine, the flavor of the grape depends upon where it was grown. There are real parallels with the shellfish industry. Penn Cove shellfish grow fast and taste sweet, but it’s the location that makes the difference.”

An old “hippie bus” has been converted into a summer bunkhouse at the Someday Farm Vegan Bed and Breakfast.

Greenbank Farm There was a time, not so long ago, when Greenbank Farm was the largest loganberry farm in the United States. Not any more. In fact, the loganberries for its cafe’s famous pies are now imported from Oregon. But Greenbank now has a larger presence as the visitor gateway to Whidbey Island agriculture. “We have strong roots in island history,” said director Judy Feldman, “but we are living in the 21st century.” The farm’s 151 acres have a little of everything. Owned by the Port of Coupeville and managed as a non-profit community center, Greenbank

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Matt Costello, general manager and chef at the luxurious Inn at Langley, is one of many Whidbey Islanders who believes in supporting the local economy. “I like to put the presence of locality into each dish that I prepare,” Costello said, acknowledging wild harvest as well as farmed goods.

operates under a communitydirected master plan that focuses attention on its role in local commerce, agriculture, recreation and natural-resource stewardship — the latter in concert with the Nature Conservancy and Audubon

Expenses Gas, Bend-Oak Harbor roundtrip, 782 miles @ $3.70/gallon: $115.74 Lunch en route: $5.84 Ferry fare (round trip), Mukilteo-Clinton: $15.20 Dinner, Frasers Gourmet Hideaway: $58 Lodging (one night with breakfast), Penn Cove Beach

Studio: $135.63 Lunch, Greenbank Farm: $12.95 Dinner, Café Langley: $35.50 Lodging (one night with breakfast), Someday Farm Vegan B&B: $135.63 Lunch, Ciao: $17 Dinner and overnight stay with my son in Seattle: $0 Total: $531.49

If you go (All addresses in Washington state)

INFORMATION Whidbey & Camano Islands Tourism. P.O. Box 687, Freeland, WA 98249; 360-3203928, www .whidbeycamanoislands.com

LODGING • The Inn at Langley. 400 First St., Langley; 360-2213033, www.innatlangley. com. Rates from $195. Dinner Friday to Sunday nights only (expensive). • Penn Cove Beach Studio. 1425 W. Fossil Lane, Oak Harbor; 360-279-8855, www.penncovebeachstudio. com. Rates from $125 • Someday Farm Vegan Bed and Breakfast. 2215 Goodell Road, Freeland; 360-3312864, www.somedayfarm veganbedandbreakfast.com. Rates from $125 • The Yoga Lodge on Whidbey Island. 3475 Christie Road, Greenbank; 360-678-2120, www.yogalodge.com. Rates from $65

DINING • Cafe Langley. 113 First St., Langley; 360-221-3090, www.cafelangley.com. Lunch and dinner. Moderate • Ciao. 701 N. Main St., Coupeville; 360-678-0800, www.ciaowhidbey.com. Lunch and dinner. Budget to moderate • Frasers Gourmet Hideaway.

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1191 S.E. Dock St., Oak Harbor; 360-279-1231, www.frasersgh.com. Dinner only. Moderate to expensive • Prima Bistro. 201½ First St., Langley; 360-221-4060, www.primabistro.com. Lunch and dinner. Moderate • Whidbey Pies. Greenbank Farm, 765 Wonn Road, Greenbank; 360-678-1288, www.whidbeypies.com. Lunch only. Budget

DIVERSIONS • Cook on Clay. 640 Patmore Road, Coupeville; 888-9511194, www.cookonclay.com • Ebey’s Landing National Historical Reserve. 162 Cemetery Road, Coupeville; 360-678-6084, www.nps .gov/ebla • Greenbank Farm. 765 Wonn Road, Greenbank; 360-2223171, www.greenbankfarm.net • Penn Cove Shellfish. Sherman Road and Madrona Way, Coupeville; 360-678-4803, 888-743-2033, www.penncove shellfish.com • 3 Sisters Family Farms. 938 Scenic Heights Road, Oak Harbor; 360-675-2136, www.3sistersbeef.com • Whidbey Island Winery. 5237 Langley Road, Langley; 360221-2040, www.whidbeyisland winery.com • Willowood Farm of Ebey’s Prairie. 399 S. Ebey Road, Coupeville; 360-929-0244, www.willowoodfarm.net

Society. At artists’ ateliers and galleries in the Greenbank complex, studios are already preparing for the annual Holiday Market. Visitors find a cheese factory, a wildlife-viewing area, and acres of trails for leash-free dog walking. The wine shop carries bottles from all eight of the island’s wineries. And the cafe, known as Whidbey Pies, is a favorite place for local residents to stop for lunch. Last month, meanwhile, the Greenbank Farm Agricultural Training Center graduated its second class of five certified organic farmers. The program was launched in 2009. “Training new farmers is critical,” said program director Maryon Attwood. “Ours is a seven-month residential program, the only one in the Northwest that carries our students from planting to harvest. “We believe we are helping to facilitate the restructure of our local food system.”

Clay cookware When she is not running the farm program at Greenbank, Attwood partners with potter Robbie Lobell at her pastoral Cook on Clay studio. The baking dishes, grilling platters, stovetop casseroles and other cookware made by the pair is made here on Whidbey but shipped all over the world. Lobell calls it “flameware.” Molded from a unique eightelement clay recipe, fired in a kiln at more than 2,300 degrees, it is at once stylish, durable and able to withstand extremely high temperatures. “Clay is formulated not to go through thermal shock when high heat is applied,” she said. “The quality of heat in clay is very different than any other material. Heat is imparted consistently through the whole dish. Here, it is high fired, so it’s not earthenware.” And it’s not just home chefs who use Cook on Clay ware. Scott Fraser, of Frasers Gourmet Hideaway, said he has tested it on his grill at 800 degrees, then put the flameware into a 550-degree oven. Mark Laska, owner-chef at Ciao in Coupeville, said he’d be comfortable present-

ing any of his gourmet pizzas straight from the oven on Lobell’s flameware. And Matt Costello, for seven years the chef and general manager of the luxurious Inn at Langley, said he’s a fan of anything that supports the local Whidbey economy, including a newly created Whidbey Island Grown regional marketing program. “Our meals are not inexpensive — $105, plus another $75 or $80 for wine pairings — but I like to know that most of what we charge goes back into the local economy,” Costello said. “Every night before dinner I like to take 10 or 15 minutes to give our guests an overlay of the area, to talk about this place we live. “I like to put the presence of locality in each dish,” he said. “Penn Cove mussels and local farms are great, but there’s a lot more in wild harvest, such as foraged mushrooms and herbs.”

Quiet lodging For much of the year, vegetable stands and gardens seem to be in every corner

of the island. Artists, from painters to skilled craftspeople, may as easily be found in isolated rural studios, such as Cook on Clay, as in ateliers in a half-dozen small towns. Everywhere there are quaint restaurants, fine small hotels and bed-and-breakfast inns. I stayed in two very different guest houses on my recent visit. Lindy and Joel Kortus’ lovely Penn Cove Beach Studio sits on the rocky north shore of Penn Cove, close to Oak Harbor and directly opposite the town of Coupeville. Jill and Dave Campbell’s Someday Farm Vegan Bed & Breakfast is nestled amid woodlands near Holmes Harbor on the south side of the island. No animal products are allowed at Someday Farm, although a slew of friendly farm animals — goats, sheep, geese, donkeys and Shetland ponies — carry on a constant conversation at most hours of the day and night.

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The largest island on the West Coast of the United States mainland, Whidbey Island is approached by halfhourly ferry at its south end (Clinton, from Mukilteo) and mid-island (Keystone, from Port Townsend). It is also accessible by road from Anacortes, over the stunning Deception Pass Bridge at its north end. Between the two of them, Washington State Highways 525 and 20 run the length of the island. Reporter: janderson@ bendbulletin.com

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

M  M  

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

GIFTED, AND DIFFERENT

How parents can support, nurture a child who is out of the ordinary By Heidi Stevens Chicago Tribune

Jason Merwin and Cynthia Beery

Beery — Merwin Cynthia Beery and Jason Merwin were married Sept. 24 at their home in Springfield with a reception following. The bride is the daughter of Joe and Diane Beery, of Bend. She is a 1993 graduate of Bend High School and attended Mt. Hood Community College, where she studied human resources. She works at Pacific Source Health Plans in Springfield.

The groom is the son of Lee and Karen Merwin, of Springfield. He is a 1996 graduate of Sheldon High School in Eugene, and a 2001 graduate of Oregon State University, where he studied outdoor recreation resource management. He is a manager at I-105 Secure Storage in Springfield. The couple honeymooned at the Oregon Coast. They will settle in Springfield.

Hall — Karcher Noelle Hall and Jeremy Karcher were married Oct. 1 at Living Water Church in La Pine. A reception was held Oct. 8 at the Jackson School House in Hillsboro. The bride is the daughter of Eric and Lori Hall, of La Pine. She is a 2010 graduate of La Pine High School and attended Western Oregon University, where she studied Eastern religions and American sign language. The groom is the son of Ron and Linda Karcher, of Cornelius, and Terry and Theresa Stewart, of Hillsboro. He is a 2009 graduate of Forest Grove High School and attended Portland Community College. He has been sworn in to the U.S. Navy and graduated from boot camp and A-School

Noelle Hall, left, and Jeremy Karcher

in September. He is pursuing a U.S. Naval career. The couple honeymooned in Manzanita. They will settle in Nagasaki, Japan.

B Delivered at St. Charles Bend Joseph and Andrea Castillo, a boy, Jeremiah Joseph Castillo, 8 pounds, 8 ounces, Oct. 24. Brian Glaab and Katie Dehart, a boy, Matthew Brian Glaab, 8 pounds, 8 ounces, Oct. 25. Kyle and Lindsy Starr, a girl, McKenna Grace Louise Starr, 6 pounds, 8 ounces, Oct. 25. Michael and Lindsey McKay, a girl, Olivia Jolene McKay, 7 pounds, Oct. 28. Christopher Rosales and Bertha Leyva, a girl, Gabriela Berthita Leyva Rosales, 7 pounds, 15 ounces, Oct. 27. Neil and Darcy Haight, a boy, Cole Parker Haight, 8 pounds, 10 ounces, Oct. 29.

Shawn and Rhonda Bowlin, a girl, Aylah Renee Bowlin, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, Oct. 28. Wil and Rachel Sando, a boy, Liam Parker Sando, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, Oct. 29. Nicole Harper, a boy, Liam Gabriel Harper, 7 pounds, 12 ounces, Oct. 10.

Delivered at St. Charles Redmond John and Suezana Adams, a girl, Ellie Mae Adams, 8 pounds, 12 ounces, Oct. 17. Jaime Nichol and Sarah Nelson, a girl, Journey Jaray Nichol, 6 pounds, 1 ounce, Oct. 11.

Karen Holloman was raising three boys, and her youngest, Rob, was proving to be different. “He spent a lot of time in the headmaster’s office,” she recalls. “In nursery school, his teachers stopped me one day and said, ‘We have a new rule. When Rob comes into the classroom, he has to be Rob. He can’t be anyone else.’ ” He was called disruptive and difficult and lots of other words for “doesn’t fit in” until, finally, in second grade, his teacher suggested having his IQ tested. He scored 164. (A score of 131 to 145 is generally considered highly gifted.) “His teacher said, ‘Do you know what you have?’ ” says Holloman, who lives in New York. “ ‘This child is extraordinary.’ ” Parents of such “extraordinary” children know the gifted label can mean a number of things, but it rarely means life will be easy for their child. Even school, which would seem like a natural place for a gifted child to excel, can be fraught with challenges. “Often these kids are struggling in school because they’re not interested in learning about things they already know or the repetition and rote memorization required of so many other kids in their class,” says Liz Perelstein, founder and president of School Choice International, a consulting service that helps families find the right schools for their gifted children. Parents can ease the way, experts say, but it requires some unconventional thinking. Teachers often respond to a child’s boredom or speedy completion of assignments with more worksheets, more chapters, more of what didn’t hold the child’s interest the first time around, Perelstein says. Parents should resist falling into the same trap. “What these kids don’t need is more work,” she says. “What they do need is parents who recognize and respect what they’re interested in and encourage those interests.” For Holloman’s son, now 17, it has always been chess. She hired a chess tutor when he was still in elementary school and scoured the landscape for places where

Sibling rivalry and that pesky ‘gifted’ label When a child is labeled — whether it’s “special needs,” “gifted” or otherwise — parents should take care to ensure sibling relationships don’t take a hit. “It’s very, very common to hear kids say they feel jealous or rivalrous about the time and attention their parents give the sibling with special circumstances,” says child and family psychotherapist Fran Walfish, “even if it’s just ... schlepping the child to extra therapy appointments.” It’s important to view your allotted time and energy through all your kids’ eyes, she says, and to try to distribute them as evenly as possible. When that’s not possible, explain the reality to your child. Also, note how your kids view the labels. “Watch to see how your children are interacting with each

Rob could play. “When he was in fifth or sixth grade, he asked to volunteer at this really nice retirement center, and they put him with this 90-year-old man who would play chess with him,” she recalls. “He just loved that time. I was always having to explain to people, ‘No, he doesn’t want it for community service. He just wants to do it.’ ” Perelstein counseled one family whose son was fascinated by train routes. “There are all kinds of things the parents could do to foster that kind of interest,” she says. “Taking him on rail trips to different parts of the country so he can learn geography, helping him learn the physics of trains, reading the history of trains, encouraging him to write about trains, learning about bullet trains in other countries and the politics and culture surrounding trains and how in Europe they can go across borders. “Suddenly you’re learning reading, writing, history, geography, science, politics and culture, all through his area of interest,” she says. “You push their knowledge to its limits because you’re encouraging them to do what’s interesting to them.” You’re also taking responsibility for your child’s learning, rather than expecting the school to accommodate his unique needs. “The worst thing parents can do is to go into the school and say, ‘My child is gifted, and she needs to be challenged,’ ” Perelstein says. “School adminis-

James and Cara Weber, a boy, Collin Hill Weber, 7 pounds, 3 ounces, Oct. 26.

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other,” Walfish says. “If you see the non-gifted child looking over and comparing himself to his sister or using her as a measuring stick for his selfesteem, you have to talk about it. If the gifted child is rubbing it in your other child’s face that he’s gifted, you’ve got to talk about it. “Sit down and have a family meeting about how every person on Earth has their own unique style of learning. Some of us have minds that work quickly and get bored in a regular classroom and need extra stimulation. Some people are great at sports. Some people are brilliant at art. You’re looking to point out the strengths in everyone and treat the gifted label as just sort of a natural progression of how things are happening, instead of a big hoopla celebration.” — Heidi Stevens, Chicago Tribune

trators hear that all the time — mostly among kids who aren’t actually gifted — and it just sets you up for an adversarial relationship.”

Which isn’t to say you should count the school out. In some cases, a school that treats its gifted students as similar as possible to all students is, itself, a gift, says child and family psychotherapist Fran Walfish, author of “The Self-Aware Parent” (Palgrave Macmillan). The social stigma is lessened, of course. “Sometimes schools teach these kids to be super, super geniuses, but beyond being well-endowed cognitively and academically, they’re socially awkward and limited,” Walfish says. “You want your child to learn how to interact in the mainstream.” And you also want them to learn mainstream life lessons. Finding non-school teachers (piano, karate) and other adults or older kids for your child to bond with can also be very beneficial. “It’s sometimes hard to find peers in their age group who are interested in the kinds of conversations they want to have,” Perelstein says. “Mixed-age activities where they have the opportunity to meet older kids and adults that motivate them can be really important.”

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S U N DAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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SUDOKU

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

Volunteer Search is compiled by the Department of Human Services Volunteer Services, 1300 N.W. Wall St., Suite 103, Bend 97701. It is usually published in The Bulletin the first Sunday of the month. Changes, additions or deletions should be sent to the above address, or email Lin. H.Gardner@state.or.us or call 541-693-8992. drwna.org or 541-382-0561. DISABLED AMERICAN VETERANS (DAV): Don Lang, 541-647-1002. THE ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER: 541-385-6908. EQUINE OUTREACH HORSE RESCUE OF BEND: www. equineoutreach.com or Cathi at catz66@gmail.com. FAMILY KITCHEN: Cindy Tidball, cindyt@bendcable.com or 541-610-6511. FAMILY RESOURCE CENTER: 541-389-5468. FOSTER GRANDPARENTS PROGRAM: Steve Guzanskis, 541-678-5483. FRIENDS OF THE BEND LIBRARIES: www.fobl.org or Meredith Shadrach at 541-617-7047. FRIENDS WITH FLOWERS OF OREGON: www. friendswithflowersoforegon.com or 541-317-9808. GIRL SCOUTS: 541-389-8146. GIRLS ON THE RUN OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: www. deschutescountygotr.org GRANDMA’S HOUSE: 541-383-3515. HABITAT RESTORE: Di Crocker, 541-312-6709. HEALING REINS THERAPEUTIC RIDING CENTER: Sarah Smith, 541-382-9410. HEALTHY BEGINNINGS: www. myhb.org or 541-383-6357. HIGH DESERT CHAMBER MUSIC: Isabelle Senger, www. highdesertchambermusic.com, info@highdesertchambermusic. com or 541-306-3988. HIGH DESERT INTERCULTURAL FESTIVAL: Barb, bonitodia@msn. com or 541-447-0732. HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: 541-382-4754. HIGH DESERT SPECIAL OLYMPICS: 541-749-6517. HIGH DESERT TEENS VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: www. highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4757. HOSPICE OF REDMOND-SISTERS: www.redmondhospice.org or Pat at 541-548-7483 or 541-549-6558. HUMAN DIGNITY COALITION: 541-385-3320. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON: Jen, jennifer@hsco.org or 541-382-3537. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON THRIFT STORE: Liz, 541-388-3448. HUMANE SOCIETY OF THE OCHOCOS: 541-447-7178. HUMANE SOCIETY OF REDMOND: volunteer@redmondhumane.org or 541-923-0882. HUNGER PREVENTION COALITION: Marie, info@ hungerpreventioncoalition.org or 541-385-9227. INTERFAITH VOLUNTEER CAREGIVERS: 541-548-7018. JEFFERSON COUNTY CRIME VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Tina Farrester, 541-475-4452, ext. 4108. JEFFERSON COUNTY VOLUNTEER SERVICES: Therese Helton, 541475-6131, ext. 208. JUNIPER GROUP SIERRA CLUB: 541-389-9115. JUNIPER SWIM & FITNESS CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. KIDS CENTER: Joni Gullixson, 541383-5958, ext. 269. LA PINE COMMUNITY KITCHEN: 541-536-1312. LA PINE HIGH SCHOOL: Jeff Bockert, jeff.bockert@bend.k12. or.us or 541-355-8501. LA PINE RURAL FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT: Volunteer Coordinator, 541-536-2935. LA PINE SENIOR ACTIVITY CENTER: Jenny Thornberry, 541-548-8817. LA PINE YOUTH DIVERSION SERVICES: Mary, 541-536-5002. LATINO COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION: Brad, volunteer@ latca.org or 541-382-4366. LONG-TERM CARE OMBUDSMAN PROGRAM: Nancy Allen, 541-312-2488. MEALS ON WHEELS: Dee Reed, 541-382-3008. MEADOWLARK MANOR: Peggy Kastberg, 541-382-7025. MOUNTAINSTAR FAMILY RELIEF NURSERY: 541-322-6820. MOUNTAIN VIEW HOSPITAL (MADRAS): JoDee Tittle, 541-4753882, ext. 5097. THE NATURE OF WORDS: www.thenatureofwords.org or 541-330-4381. NEAT REPEAT THRIFT SHOP: Peg, 541-447-6429. NEIGHBORIMPACT: Elaines@ neighborimpact.org or 541-5482380, ext. 115. NEWBERRY HABITAT FOR

Editor’s note: The organizations listed below are seeking volunteers for a variety of tasks. For additional information on the types of help they need, see a more detailed listing at www.bendbulletin .com/volunteer. HUMANITY: 541-593-5005. NEWBERRY HOSPICE: 541-536-7399. OPPORTUNITY FOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF BEND: 541-389-0129. OPPORTUNITY FOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF REDMOND: 541-548-5288. OREGON ADAPTIVE SPORTS: www.oregonadaptivesports.org or Kendall Cook at 541-848-9390. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION SERVICE: 541548-6088, 541-447-6228 or 541-475-3808. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY MASTER GARDENER VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: http://extension. oregonstate.edu/deschutes or 541-548-6088. PARTNERS IN CARE: www. partnersbend.org or Sarah Peterson at 541-382-5882. PEACE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: www.pcoco.org or 541-923-6677. PFLAG CENTRAL OREGON: www.pflagcentraloregon.org or 541-317-2334. PILOT BUTTE REHABILITATION CENTER: 541-382-5531. PRINEVILLE SOROPTIMIST SENIOR CENTER: Judy, 541-447-6844. READ TOGETHER: 541-388-7746. REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: 541-312-1060. REDMOND HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: Scott or Warren, 541-548-1406. REDMOND HIGH SCHOOL: 541-923-4807. REDMOND INTERCULTURAL EXCHANGE (R.I.C.E.): Barb, bonitodia@msn.com or 541-447-0732. REDMOND YOUNG LIFE: 541-923-8530. RELAY FOR LIFE: Stefan Myers, 541-504-4920. RETIRED SENIOR VOLUNTEER PROGRAM (RSVP): Marie Phillis, mphillis@councilonaging.org or 541-678-5483. RONALD MCDONALD HOUSE: Mardi, 541-318-4950. SACRED ART OF LIVING CENTER: 541-383-4179. ST. CHARLES IN BEND AND ST. CHARLES IN REDMOND: 541-706-6354. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIAL SERVICES: 541-389-6643. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL — LA PINE: 541-536-1956. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL — REDMOND: 541-923-5264. SAVING GRACE: 541-382-9227 or 541-504-2550. SCHOOL-TO-CAREER PARTNERSHIP: Kent Child, 541-322-3261. SENIOR COMPANION PROGRAM: John Brenne, 800-541-5116. SISTERS HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-549-1193. SMART (START MAKING A READER TODAY): www.getsmartoregon.org or 541-355-5600. SOROPTIMIST OF PRINEVILLE: 541-447-6844. SUNRIVER NATURE CENTER & OBSERVATORY: Susan, 541-593-4442. TOUCHMARK AT MT. BACHELOR VILLAGE: 541-383-1414 TOWER THEATRE FOUNDATION: 541-317-0700. TRILLIUM FAMILY SERVICES: 503-205-0194. TUMALO LANGLAUF CLUB: Tom Carroll, 541-385-7981. UNITED WAY OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: www.liveunitedco.org or 541-389-6507. VIMA LUPWA HOMES: www. lupwahomes.org or 541-420-6775. VISIT BEND: www.visitbend.com or 541-382-8048. VOLUNTEERS IN MEDICINE: Kristi, 541-585-9008. VOLUNTEER CONNECT: www. volunteerconnectnow.org or 541-385-8977. WINNING OVER ANGER & VIOLENCE: www.winningover.org or 541-382-1943. WOMEN’S RESOURCE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0750. YOUTH CHOIR OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0470.

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON C8

JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C8

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106.7 KPOV: info@kpov.org or 541-322-0863. AARP: www.aarp.org/money/ taxaide or 888-687-2277. ADULT BASIC EDUCATION LITERACY PROGRAM: 541-318-3788. ALYCE HATCH CENTER: Andy Kizans, 541-383-1980. AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY: Glenda Leutwyler, 541-788-4858. AMERICAN RED CROSS: 541-749-4111. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL: Philip Randall, 541-388-1793. ARTS CENTRAL STATION: 541-617-1317. ASPEN RIDGE ALZHEIMER’S ASSISTED LIVING AND RETIREMENT COMMUNITY: 541-385-8500, Tuesday through Saturday. ASSISTANCE LEAGUE OF BEND: 541-389-2075. BEND AREA HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-385-5387. BEND LIBRARIES FRIENDS: www. fobl.org or 541-617-7047. BEND PARK & RECREATION DISTRICT: Kim, 541-706-6127. BEND’S COMMUNITY CENTER: Taffy, 541-312-2069. BEND SENIOR CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. BEND SPAY & NEUTER PROJECT: 541-617-1010. BETHLEHEM INN: www. bethleheminn.org or 541-322-8768. BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-3126047 (Bend), 541-447-3851, ext. 333 (Prineville) or 541-325-5603 (Madras). BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA: Paul Abbott, paulabbott@scouting.org or 541-382-4647. BOYS & GIRLS CLUBS OF CENTRAL OREGON: www.bgcco.org, info@ bgcco.org or 541-617-2877. CAMP FIRE USA CENTRAL OREGON : campfire@bendcable.com or 541-382-4682. CASCADES THEATRICAL COMPANY: 541-389-0803. CASCADE VIEW NURSING AND ALZHEIMER’S CARE CENTER: 541-382-7161. CAT RESCUE, ADOPTION & FOSTER TEAM (CRAFT): www.craftcats.org, 541-389-8420 or 541-598-5488. EAST CASCADES AUDUBON SOCIETY: 541-388-1770. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) MEALS ON WHEELS: 541-475-6494. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA): 541-678-5483. CENTRAL OREGON LOCAVORE: www.centraloregonlocavore.com or 541-633-0674. CENTRAL OREGON RESOURCES FOR INDEPENDENT LIVING: 541-617-5878. CENTRAL OREGON VETERANS OUTREACH: Chuck Hemingway, 541-383-2793. CHILDREN’S VISION FOUNDATION: Julie Bibler, 541-330-3907. CHIMPS, INC.: www.chimps-inc.org or 541-385-3372. THE CITIZEN REVIEW BOARD (CRB): crb.volunteer.resources@ojd. state.or.us or 888-530-8999. CITY OF BEND: Patty Stell, pstell@ ci.bend.or.us or 541-388-5517. COURT APPOINTED SPECIAL ADVOCATE (CASA): www. casaofcentraloregon.org or 541-389-1618. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEER SERVICES: Lin Gardner, 541-693-8988. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEER SERVICES CROOK COUNTY: Valerie Dean, 541447-3851, ext. 427. DESCHUTES LAND TRUST: www.deschuteslandtrust.org or 541-330-0017. DESCHUTES COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT: Tuesday Johnson, Tuesday_Johnson@co.deschutes. or.us or 541-322-7425. DESCHUTES COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE — CENTRAL OREGON PARTNERSHIPS FOR YOUTH: www.deschutes.org/copy, COPY@ deschutes.org or 541-388-6651. DESCHUTES COUNTY VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Diane Stecher, 541-317-3186 or 541-388-6525. DES CHUTES HISTORICAL MUSEUM: 541-389-1813, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. DESCHUTES NATIONAL FOREST: Jean Nelson-Dean, 541-383-5576. DESCHUTES PUBLIC LIBRARY SYSTEM: 541-312-1032. DESCHUTES RIVER CONSERVANCY: marisa@deschutesriver.org or 541.382.4077 x25. DESCHUTES RIVER WOODS NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION: www.drwna.org or Misha at info@

LOS ANGELES TIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD

CROSSWORD SOLUTION IS ON C8


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

Ostler Continued from C1 Ostler grew up in Salt Lake City, and has always been drawn to the landscapes and peoples of the West: “This no doubt drew me to the Black Hills as a stunning place with a fascinating history,” he says. Today, Ostler is the Beekman Professor of Northwest and Pacific History at Oregon State University in Corvallis, and his interest in the Lakota has endured. Last year, Penguin Library of American Indian History published his “The Lakotas and the Black Hills: The Struggle for Sacred Ground,” from which Ostler will read Saturday in Sunriver (see “If you go”). Ostler said by phone Monday that his goal with the more recent book was to write about the Lakotas’ relationship to the Black Hills, beginning around the mid-1700s. The area in western South Dakota “became the center of their territory and sort of their imagined spiritual world on the Northern Plains,” he explains. The 1840s marked the height of Lakota power, after which Americans increasingly encroached on their territory “and eventually took the Black Hills … in 1877.” The 1877 agreement ceding control of the Black Hills to the U.S. violated an earlier treaty signed in 1868, which had called on subsequent treaties to be signed by 75 percent of Lakota men; the 1877 agreement was signed by just 10 percent. We can skip ahead to 1980, when “the Supreme Court eventually ruled on that and said, yes, that had been a treaty violation,” Ostler says. “It awards them an amount that’s judged to be the value of the Black Hills in 1877, plus interest, and that comes out to be about $105 million.” But by then, Ostler says, the Lakota had decided they didn’t want the money. “Even though they’d been pursuing the monetary compensation, by the 1970s — a time of increased political activism in Indian country, generally, and they had become more assertive about the issue — they decided they would reject monetary compensation and hold out to get at

least some of the land back.” Also going on at the time: other tribes’ efforts to regain sacred lands, including a successful campaign by the Taos Pueblos of New Mexico. Here in Oregon, the Yakamas, Nez Perce and Warm Springs tribes received “some monetary compensation for the loss of fishing sites through the flooding of Celilo Falls and other sites by The Dalles Dam in 1957,” he says. “But they, of course, had no say in the decision to build the dam.” Ostler says that scholars who have written about the issue — especially Katrine Barber, who teaches at Portland State University, in a book called “Death of Celilo Falls” — regard the compensation as inadequate. “I have occasionally heard talk from Indians about the possibility that they might try to persuade the government to breach The Dalles Dam, but I don’t think this is regarded by many as a practical option,” Ostler says. As for the Lakota, Sen. Bill Bradley proposed legislation to return a percentage of Black Hills land. On the table for some five years, it never got past committee. Senators and representatives from the area opposed it, “and that’s because most of the non-Indians in that area opposed it,” Ostler says. “There were a few whites who supported it, but I’d say it was probably 90 (percent) against it.” Since the 1980s, “the issue has been dormant,” Ostler says. “But if you go out to the Lakota reservations, you’ll quickly hear about Black Hills mess. So it’s an issue that will probably resurface and continues to percolate.” Remember the money awarded to the Lakota? It’s still in the Treasury Department, accruing interest and is now close to $1 billion, Ostler says. Ostler says there are rumblings among younger Lakota to take the money — and stay. “Some of the younger people are starting to say, ‘This has gone on for a long time. We could do some things with that.’ Some people say, ‘We could buy some land with $1 billion.’ ” — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletin.com

Unraveling the mystery of ‘Lego Man’ By Deborah Netburn

A 100-pound, 8-foot-tall “Lego man,” with the name “Ego Leonard” written on the back of its shirt, was found on Siesta Key beach in Sarasota, Fla., last week.

Los Angeles Times

The arrival of the “Lego Man” in America was like something out of a 3-yearold’s dream. The 8-foot-tall, 100-pound fiberglass statue that resembles the little plastic guys that come in a Lego set was discovered bobbing gently in ankle-deep surf at Siesta Key Beach in Sarasota, Fla. The front of his shirt was emblazoned with a grammatically incorrect message: “NO REAL THAN YOU ARE.” The name “Ego Leonard” was written on the back of his shirt. The town of 52,000 is known for many things — snowbirds, sport fishing, white sandy beaches, the influence of circus impresario Charles Ringling, who helped develop the area. But after the discovery just before dawn Tuesday, eyes were focused on Sarasota because of the Lego Man. Initially, some wondered whether the Lego Man was a publicity stunt put on by Legoland, which recently opened a new theme park across the state in Orlando. But Legoland takes no credit for the stunt and was not behind it, said a company spokeswoman, Julie Estrada. “I wish we could say we did it. It was a brilliant guerrilla PR stunt,” she said. A more likely explanation is that it’s part of an anonymous Dutch artist’s experiment.

Sarasota County Sheriff’s Office via The Associated Press

Google “Ego Leonard,” and you’ll find he has his own website, written in Dutch with some explanation rendered in a relentlessly cheerful, if somewhat stilted, English translation. “I am here to discover and learn about your world and thoughts,” he writes. “Show me all the beautiful things that are there to admire and experience in your world. Let’s become friends, share your story with me, take me with you on a journey through beautiful meadows, words, sounds and gestures.” The website also includes photos and links to videos of the Lego Man’s adventures around the world, including an August 2007 YouTube video of the Lego Man washing up on the shores of Zand-

SOLUTION TO TODAY’S SUDOKU

ANSWER TO TODAY’S JUMBLE

SUDOKU IS ON C7

JUMBLE IS ON C7

voort in the Netherlands. In October 2008, he showed up on the shores of Brighton, England, according to the BBC. The Sarasota Herald-Tribune reports that Ego Leonard sent the paper an e-mail that explained he had crossed from one world to the other and was looking for some hospitality on Florida’s west coast. “In case people want to take me on new adventures, just that

you know, I have been invited to stay here for 90 days, everybody is welcome to show me all the beautiful surroundings while I am here,” he wrote. For now, however, the Lego Man’s journey has landed him in the Sarasota County Sheriff’s Office, where he will stay locked away and inaccessible to the public for the next three months unless his owner comes forward. A spokeswoman for the agency, Sarah Kenniff, said the Lego Man is being kept in the same place as other found property and is not able to see visitors. Kenniff said the sheriff’s office has been fielding calls from news agencies and bloggers around the world who want to know when he will be freed and whether he is available for photographs. The answer, for now, is no. If nobody comes to claim him after the 90-day waiting period, he will most likely be given to Jeff Hindman, the man who originally spotted Ego Leonard riding the waves. Hindman told reporters that if he does get custody, he’ll probably sell the Lego Man on eBay.

ANSWER TO TODAY’S LAT CROSSWORD

CROSSWORD IS ON C7


SPORTS

Scoreboard, D2 Motor sports, D2 NHL, D3 Golf, D3

Horse racing, D3 College football, D3, D4 Prep sports, D5-D6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

D

www.bendbulletin.com/sports

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

UO rains on UW’s parade • The Ducks pull away from the Huskies in the second half

OSU is game but can’t upset Stanford ZACK HALL

MARK MORICAL

LSU celebrates after beating Alabama on Saturday.

SEC supremacy: No. 1 Tigers win LSU knocks off No. 2 Alabama on the road, D3 Scoreboard, D4

Pac-12 4 Stanford Oregon State

38 13

6 Oregon Washington

34 17

UCLA 20 Arizona State

29 28

Utah Arizona

34 21

California Washington State

30 7

SEATTLE — t was supposed to be a memorable night for Washington, playing its final game in iconic Husky Stadium before it undergoes a major renovation. Flash bulbs pulsed as the 1991 co-national championship team was honored on the field after the first quarter. See Ducks / D4

O

I

Ted S. Warren / The Associated Press

Oregon’s LaMichael James (21) runs for a touchdown against Washington in the first half of Saturday night’s game in Seattle.

PREP CROSS-COUNTRY: STATE CHAMPIONSHIPS

A perfect Storm

Top 25 1 LSU 2 Alabama

CORVALLIS — regon State flirted with being a giant killer. But in a season in which the Beavers have been dealt plenty of lessons, Andrew Luck and Stanford proved a cold truth to Oregon State Saturday: Experience and talent tend to trump will. In a game that was close through nearly three quarters, the Cardinal exploded late to put the game Beavers away 38-13 on a cold, rain-drenched afternoon at Reser Stadium. See Beavers / D4

9 6

3 Oklahoma State 14 Kansas State

52 45

5 Boise State UNLV

48 21

7 Oklahoma Texas A&M

41 25

8 Arkansas 10 South Carolina

44 28

Northwestern 9 Nebraska

28 25

Iowa 13 Michigan

24 16

14 Houston UAB

56 13

15 Michigan State Minnesota

31 24

18 Georgia New Mexico State

63 16

19 Wisconsin Purdue

62 17

23 Cincinnati Pittsburgh

26 23

Louisville 24 West Virginia

38 35

NBA Owners, players try to close gap NEW YORK — NBA owners and players met late into the night Saturday in hopes of ending the lockout before it could do further damage to an already-shortened schedule. They spent more than seven hours in negotiations with federal mediator George Cohen, who faced a difficult task in trying to help the sides close the financial gap that derailed talks again last week. Hall of Famer and Charlotte owner Michael Jordan, plus Portland billionaire owner Paul Allen joined the bargaining, along with the usual owners’ labor relations committee. Both are believed to be hard-liners who want to offer the players an economic deal even worse than the proposal they already have rejected. Owners are determined not to give players anything more than a 50-50 split of basketball-related income. Players, who were guaranteed 57 percent under the old collective bargaining agreement, have proposed a reduction to 52.5 percent, leaving the sides about $100 million apart annually based on last season’s revenues. — The Associated Press

Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

Summit’s Travis Neuman nears the finish line on his way to winning the Class 5A boys race at Lane Community College in Eugene on Saturday.

Summit’s Megan Fristoe leads the field en route to victory in the Class 5A girls race at Lane Community College in Eugene on Saturday.

BOYS

GIRLS

• Travis Neuman wins the Class 5A race to lead the Summit boys squad to its first state championship

• Summit wins its fourth straight 5A state title behind a victory by Megan Fristoe; Bend High takes second

By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

EUGENE — After years of waiting, the Summit boys finally get to share the top spot on the podium with their female counterparts. Storm junior Travis Neuman bested the field at the Class 5A cross-country championship Saturday at Lane Community College in 15 minutes, 32 seconds, paving the way for Summit’s first boys cross-country team state championship in its 11-year history. The Storm edged out former Intermountain Conference rival Hermiston

Inside • A photo of the state champion teams from Summit, plus results from the state cross-country meet, D6 • How Central Oregon teams fared in state play-in and playoff contests on Saturday, D6

44-52, as junior Eric Alldritt (sixth, 16:05), freshman Matthew Maton (11th, 16:24), senior Sammy Naffziger (13th, 16:33) and junior Luke Hinz (16th, 16:43) all posted top-20 finishes on the 5,000-meter course. Wilsonville ended the meet in third place (104 points), and Portland’s Franklin High finished fourth (109). Summit swept both the boys and girls 5A individual and team state championships, as the Storm girls took their fourth consecutive team title earlier in the afternoon. See Boys / D5

By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

EUGENE — Only the Summit girls could make the state cross-country championships look like an intrasquad jog in the park. The Storm won their fourth consecutive Class 5A girls state title Saturday in a race for the history books. Summit runners Megan Fristoe, Ashley Maton, Piper McDonald and Sara Fristoe swept the top four spots at the wet and chilly state meet at Lane Community College and the Storm scored 16 points. That mark tied the all-time state record

for any classification, set by Crater’s 5A girls team in 2007. Summit’s fifth and final scoring runner, Kira Kelly, placed seventh. Bend High finished second overall in the standings with 101 points, and Marist, a private school from Eugene, took third with 103. “I’m just ecstatic,” said Storm coach Dave Clark, whose boys team also won the 5A state championship. “We knew a perfect score (of 15 points) was a possibility, but so much of it depends on what other teams do. See Girls / D5

Central Oregon team results A look at how local squads fared at the state championships on Saturday: Class 6A girls Class 5A girls Class 4A boys Class 5A boys Redmond, 12th Summit, 1st Sisters, 6th Summit, 1st Bend High, 2nd Crook County, Mountain View, 12th 5th

Class 4A girls Sisters, 3rd Crook County, 9th

Mountain View beats Marist in 5A playoff match Bulletin staff report Making an appearance at the state tournament is getting to be something of a habit for the Mountain View volleyball team. The Cougars knocked off Marist at home 25-19, 22-25, 25-20, 25-22 Saturday in a Class 5A first-round playoff match to claim a berth in the state tourney for the third time in four seasons. “The girls just did a really great job

PREP VOLLEYBALL of finding the weakness in the other team, and I think that’s what made the difference in the third and fourth games,” first-year Mountain View coach Jill McKae said. Anna Roshak powered the Cougar offense with a career-high 19 kills, and Betsy Daniels added 13 more against

the Spartans of Eugene, whom Mountain View (11-9) knocked out of the 2010 state tournament on its way to a fourth-place finish. “Betsy and Anna were making smart shots and hitting the ball where they knew it would go down,” McKae noted. Jill Roshak added four blocks, and Rachel Buehner chipped in 20 digs. The Cougars will face a familiar foe

in their quarterfinal match: Intermountain Conference champion Summit, the top-ranked team in Class 5A. Mountain View has lost twice to the Storm in two matches this season but will get another chance at a win on Friday afternoon at Liberty High School in Hillsboro. “I think that we’re hitting our stride right now, which is the best time to be hitting your stride,” McKae said.


D2

T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

O  A TELEVISION Today GOLF 8 a.m.: WGC, HSBC Champions, final round (taped), Golf Channel. 1:30 p.m.: Champions Tour, Charles Schwab Cup Championship, final round, Golf Channel. FOOTBALL 10 a.m.: NFL, Seattle Seahawks at Dallas Cowboys, Fox. 1 p.m.: NFL, Denver Broncos at Oakland Raiders, CBS. 1 p.m.: NFL, Green Bay Packers at San Diego Chargers, Fox. 5:15 p.m.: NFL, Baltimore Ravens at Pittsburgh Steelers, NBC. RUNNING 11 a.m.: New York City Marathon (same-day tape), NBC. MOTOR SPORTS Noon: NASCAR, Sprint Cup, AAA Texas 500, ESPN. SOCCER 6 p.m.: MLS, Western Conference final, L.A. Galaxy vs. Real Salt Lake, ESPN. VOLLEYBALL 3:30 p.m.: Women’s college, Oregon State at Arizona (taped), Root Sports. TENNIS 5:30 p.m.: Champions Series, Pete Sampras vs. Jim Courier (taped), Root Sports.

Monday SOCCER Noon: English Premier League, Blackburn vs. Chelsea (taped), Root Sports. HOCKEY 4 p.m.: NHL, New York Islanders at Boston Bruins, Versus network. FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m.: NFL, Chicago Bears at Philadelphia Eagles, ESPN.

Tuesday SOCCER 2:30 p.m.: UEFA Champions League, Villareal vs. Manchester City (taped), Root Sports. HOCKEY 4:30 p.m.: NHL, Carolina Hurricanes at New Jersey Devils, Versus network. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

S   B Football

Tennis

• Penn State ex-coach, others charged in child sex case: A former defensive coach who was integral for decades to Penn State’s football success was accused Saturday of molesting eight boys, and two school administrators were charged with failing to tell police when a witness told them he saw a boy being sexually assaulted in the shower. Former defensive coordinator Jerry Sandusky, 67, was arrested Saturday and released on $100,000 bail after being arraigned on 40 criminal counts, according to the office of the state attorney general, Linda Kelly. She called Sandusky “a sexual predator who used his position within the university and community to repeatedly prey on young boys.” Though reports surfaced months ago that Sandusky was being investigated, the case took on an added dimension Saturday when Penn State’s athletic director, Tim Curley, 57, and vice president for finance and business Gary Schultz, 62, were charged with perjury. Longtime head coach Joe Paterno, who has more victories than any coach in the history of Division I football, was not charged, authorities said, and the grand jury report did not appear to implicate him in wrongdoing. • Giants will miss key players vs. Pats: The New York Giants will be without their leading rusher, receiver and their starting center today against the New England Patriots. Running back Ahmad Bradshaw, receiver Hakeem Nicks and center David Baas did not make the trip to New England and will not play in the game. Bradshaw has a broken bone in his right foot, Nicks has a hamstring injury, and Baas hurt his right knee, all last week in a victory over Miami.

• Fed Cup final tied: Russia and the Czech Republic split the opening singles in the Fed Cup final Saturday in Moscow after Grand Slam winners Petra Kvitova and Svetlana Kuznetsova won their matches in straight sets. Wimbledon champion Kvitova put the Czechs in the lead, beating Maria Kirilenko 6-2, 6-2 in the first match. Kuznetsova tied it with a 6-2, 6-3 win over Lucie Safarova. The title will be decided today with two reverse singles and a doubles match at the Olympic Stadium in Moscow. • Ivanovic, Medina Garrigues in Bali final: Defending champion Ana Ivanovic will play Anabel Medina Garrigues in today’s final of the WTA Tournament of Champions in Bali, Indonesia. Ivanovic defeated Nadia Petrova 6-1, 7-5 Saturday, despite getting little sleep after an earthquake with a magnitude of 5.1 hit Bali on Friday night. Medina Garrigues defeated Sabine Lisicki 6-3, 4-6, 4-0 after Lisicki retired with a back injury. • Nishikori upsets Djokovic: Top-ranked Novak Djokovic was stunned in the Swiss Indoors semifinals on Saturday, losing 2-6, 7-6 (4), 6-0 to Japan’s Kei Nishikori in Basel, Switzerland. Nishikori was overmatched in the first set but turned the match around by winning a thrilling rally when Djokovic was just two points from victory at 5-4 in the second. The 32ndranked Nishikori, a wild card entry at the tournament, won the second-set tiebreaker then raced away with the final set for a career-best victory. He will play Roger Federer in today’s final after the defending champion beat Stanislas Wawrinka — his gold medal-winning doubles partner at the Beijing Olympics — 7-6 (5), 6-2 in the other semifinal. • Monaco to face Granollers: Juan Monaco beat defending champion David Ferrer 7-5, 1-6, 6-3 on Saturday to reach the Valencia Open final in Spain. Monaco will face fellow unseeded player Marcel Granollers, who beat sixth-seeded Juan Martin del Potro 6-4, 7-6 (4) to advance to his second consecutive final in Valencia.

Winter sports • Austrian venue to host makeup World Cup slaloms: The World Cup slalom races canceled this month because of warm weather in Finland will be staged in December in Flachau, Austria. The International Ski Federation says the women will race on Dec. 20, two days after a World Cup slalom in Courchevel, France. The men race in Flachau on Dec. 21, two days after their slalom in Alta Badia, Italy.

Weightlifting • China dominates at worlds: China won two gold medals in weightlifting Saturday on the opening day of the world championships in Paris, while seven countries were barred from competing because they failed to follow drug-testing procedures. Bulgaria, Cyprus, Saudi Arabia, Oman, Qatar, Sierra Leone and Sri Lanka were not allowed to participate because they did not submit information on the whereabouts of their lifters for drug testing.

SCOREBOARD

Boxing • Frazier has cancer: Former heavyweight champion Joe Frazier has liver cancer and is under hospice care. The 67-year-old boxer was diagnosed four or five weeks ago, Frazier’s personal and business manager said Saturday. Leslie Wolff told The Associated Press that doctors have not yet told Frazier how long he has to live. Frazier was the first man to beat Muhammad Ali, knocking him down and taking a decision in the so-called Fight of the Century in 1971. He would go on to lose two more fights to Ali, including the epic “Thrilla in Manila” bout. — The Associated Press

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE All Times Pacific ——— AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Buffalo 5 2 0 .714 211 New England 5 2 0 .714 202 N.Y. Jets 4 3 0 .571 172 Miami 0 7 0 .000 107 South W L T Pct PF Houston 5 3 0 .625 206 Tennessee 4 3 0 .571 139 Jacksonville 2 6 0 .250 98 Indianapolis 0 8 0 .000 121 North W L T Pct PF Pittsburgh 6 2 0 .750 176 Cincinnati 5 2 0 .714 171 Baltimore 5 2 0 .714 185 Cleveland 3 4 0 .429 107 West W L T Pct PF Kansas City 4 3 0 .571 128 San Diego 4 3 0 .571 161 Oakland 4 3 0 .571 160 Denver 2 5 0 .286 133 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF N.Y. Giants 5 2 0 .714 174 Philadelphia 3 4 0 .429 179 Dallas 3 4 0 .429 156 Washington 3 4 0 .429 116 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 5 3 0 .625 260 Tampa Bay 4 3 0 .571 131 Atlanta 4 3 0 .571 158 Carolina 2 6 0 .250 187 North W L T Pct PF Green Bay 7 0 0 1.000 230 Detroit 6 2 0 .750 239 Chicago 4 3 0 .571 170 Minnesota 2 6 0 .250 172 West W L T Pct PF San Francisco 6 1 0 .857 187 Seattle 2 5 0 .286 109 St. Louis 1 6 0 .143 87 Arizona 1 6 0 .143 143 ——— Today’s Games Seattle at Dallas, 10 a.m. Miami at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Tampa Bay at New Orleans, 10 a.m. Cleveland at Houston, 10 a.m. San Francisco at Washington, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Atlanta at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Denver at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Tennessee, 1:05 p.m. Green Bay at San Diego, 1:15 p.m. St. Louis at Arizona, 1:15 p.m. N.Y. Giants at New England, 1:15 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 5:20 p.m. Open: Carolina, Detroit, Jacksonville, Minnesota Monday’s Game Chicago at Philadelphia, 5:30 p.m.

PA 147 160 152 166 PA 145 145 163 252 PA 139 123 110 140 PA 170 159 178 200 PA 164 152 162 139 PA 189 169 163 207 PA 141 147 150 199 PA 107 162 192 183

Betting Line NFL (Home teams in Caps) Favorite Opening Current Underdog Today Falcons 7 7 COLTS SAINTS 7.5 8.5 Buccaneers TEXANS 10.5 10.5 Browns BILLS 1.5 2.5 Jets CHIEFS 5 4 Dolphins 49ers 3.5 4 REDSKINS COWBOYS 12.5 11.5 Seahawks RAIDERS 8 7 Broncos TITANS 3 3 Bengals CARDINALS 3.5 2.5 Rams PATRIOTS 8 9 Giants Packers 6 5.5 CHARGERS STEELERS 3.5 3 Ravens Monday EAGLES 7 7.5 Bears

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR SPRINT CUP ——— AAA Texas 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race today At Texas Motor Speedway Fort Worth, Texas Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 193.736. 2. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 193.729. 3. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 193.659. 4. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 193.437. 5. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 193.257.

6. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 193.181. 7. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 193.071. 8. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 193.023. 9. (4) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 192.947. 10. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 192.892. 11. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 192.871. 12. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 192.816. 13. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 192.589. 14. (22) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 192.472. 15. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 192.362. 16. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 192.13. 17. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 192.123. 18. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 192.123. 19. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 191.986. 20. (83) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 191.918. 21. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 191.646. 22. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 191.571. 23. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 191.564. 24. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 191.421. 25. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 191.299. 26. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 191.252. 27. (55) J.J. Yeley, Ford, 191.069. 28. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 190.995. 29. (51) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 190.638. 30. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 190.436. 31. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 190.389. 32. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 190.221. 33. (13) Casey Mears, Toyota, 190.221. 34. (34) David Gilliland, Ford, 190.02. 35. (66) Michael McDowell, Toyota, 189.74. 36. (35) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 189.64. 37. (32) Mike Bliss, Ford, 188.904. 38. (37) Mike Skinner, Ford, 188.904. 39. (46) Scott Speed, Ford, 188.679. 40. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 188.6. 41. (38) Travis Kvapil, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (36) Geoffrey Bodine, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (71) Andy Lally, Ford, 188.528. Failed to Qualify 44. (30) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 188.357. 45. (95) David Starr, Ford, 188.344. 46. (7) Reed Sorenson, Dodge, 187.182.

GOLF Champions Tour Charles Schwab Cup Championship Saturday At TPC Harding Park GC San Francisco Purse: $2.5 million Yardage: 7,135; Par 71 Third Round Jay Don Blake 71-68-66—205 Jay Haas 68-72-67—207 David Frost 69-69-69—207 Michael Allen 69-69-69—207 Loren Roberts 72-71-65—208 Joey Sindelar 71-70-68—209 Mark Calcavecchia 71-68-70—209 Kenny Perry 70-69-71—210 David Eger 73-72-66—211 John Huston 75-69-67—211 Nick Price 73-68-70—211 Jeff Sluman 75-69-68—212 Olin Browne 73-70-69—212 Russ Cochran 74-69-69—212 Fred Couples 68-70-74—212 Rod Spittle 70-72-72—214 Tom Lehman 70-72-72—214 Tom Pernice, Jr. 71-71-72—214 Bernhard Langer 71-68-75—214 Brad Bryant 77-70-69—216 John Cook 73-73-70—216 Peter Senior 71-76-70—217 Hale Irwin 74-74-70—218 Tom Watson 74-75-69—218 Chien Soon Lu 72-74-72—218 Mark Wiebe 74-70-74—218 Chip Beck 76-72-71—219 Mark O’Meara 76-74-70—220 Corey Pavin 72-74-74—220 Tommy Armour III 78-74-69—221

WGC WORLD GOLF CHAMPIONSHIPS ——— HSBC Champions Saturday At Sheshan International Golf Club Shanghai Purse: $7 million Yardage: 7,266; Par: 72 Third Round Leading scores Fredrik Jacobson 67-66-67—200 Louis Oosthuizen 71-63-68—202 Adam Scott 69-65-69—203 Rory McIlroy 70-69-65—204 Lee Westwood 69-68-67—204 Graeme McDowell 69-69-67—205 Martin Kaymer 69-68-68—205 Xin-jun Zhang 74-68-64—206 Paul Casey 70-66-70—206 Bo Van Pelt 67-69-70—206 Jhonattan Vegas 69-73-65—207 Ian Poulter 70-68-69—207 Hunter Mahan 71-67-69—207 Keegan Bradley 65-70-72—207

LPGA Tour Mizuno Classic

Saturday At Kintetsu Kashikojima Country Club Shima Purse: $1.2 million Yardage: 6,506; Par: 72 Second Round Leading scores Momoko Ueda 67-64—131 Sakura Yokomine 71-63—134 Mayu Hattori 69-66—135 Shanshan Feng 68-67—135 Mina Harigae 68-67—135 I.K. Kim 68-68—136 Catriona Matthew 68-68—136 Teresa Lu 66-70—136 Chie Arimura 71-66—137 Hee Kyung Seo 70-67—137 Na Yeon Choi 69-68—137 Na Ri Kim 69-68—137 Akane Iijima 66-71—137 Asako Fujimoto 69-69—138 Ryann O’Toole 69-69—138 Azahara Munoz 68-70—138 Ayako Uehara 68-70—138

HOCKEY NHL NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE All Times Pacific ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 15 9 3 3 21 45 34 Philadelphia 14 8 4 2 18 56 44 N.Y. Rangers 12 6 3 3 15 32 29 New Jersey 12 6 5 1 13 30 34 N.Y. Islanders 11 4 5 2 10 23 29 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Toronto 14 9 4 1 19 45 46 Buffalo 13 8 5 0 16 36 28 Ottawa 15 7 7 1 15 45 55 Montreal 13 5 6 2 12 34 36 Boston 12 5 7 0 10 34 28 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 12 9 3 0 18 48 33 Florida 12 6 4 2 14 31 32 Tampa Bay 13 6 5 2 14 40 43 Carolina 13 5 5 3 13 33 42 Winnipeg 13 5 6 2 12 35 42 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 13 8 2 3 19 44 36 Nashville 13 7 4 2 16 35 34 Detroit 12 6 5 1 13 29 29 St. Louis 13 6 7 0 12 32 35 Columbus 14 2 11 1 5 31 53 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Edmonton 13 8 3 2 18 30 22 Minnesota 13 7 3 3 17 30 26 Colorado 13 7 5 1 15 39 40 Vancouver 14 6 7 1 13 39 42 Calgary 12 5 6 1 11 28 31 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 12 9 3 0 18 35 29 Phoenix 13 7 4 2 16 38 36 San Jose 12 7 4 1 15 37 33 Los Angeles 13 6 4 3 15 28 28 Anaheim 14 5 6 3 13 27 40 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday’s Games Buffalo 3, Ottawa 2, SO Pittsburgh 3, Los Angeles 2, SO Boston 7, Toronto 0 New Jersey 3, Winnipeg 2, OT N.Y. Islanders 5, Washington 3 N.Y. Rangers 5, Montreal 3 Philadelphia 9, Columbus 2 Detroit 5, Anaheim 0 Minnesota 2, St. Louis 1 Phoenix 4, Edmonton 2 Nashville 4, San Jose 3, OT Today’s Games Dallas at Carolina, 10:30 a.m. Tampa Bay at Florida, 2 p.m. Winnipeg at N.Y. Rangers, 4 p.m. Vancouver at Chicago, 4 p.m. Calgary at Colorado, 5 p.m. Monday’s Games N.Y. Islanders at Boston, 4 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 7:30 p.m.

TENNIS ATP ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— Valencia Open 500 Saturday At Ciudad de las Artes y las Ciencas Valencia Valencia, Spain Purse: $2.8 million (WT500) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Quarterfinals

Marcel Granollers, Spain, def. Juan Martin del Potro (6), Argentina, 6-4, 7-6 (4). Juan Monaco, Argentina, def. David Ferrer (1), Spain, 7-5, 1-6, 6-3. Swiss Indoors Saturday At St. Jakobshalle Basel, Switzerland Purse: $2.6 million (WT500) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals Kei Nishikori, Japan, def. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, 2-6, 7-6 (4), 6-0. Roger Federer (3), Switzerland, def. Stanislas Wawrinka, Switzerland, 7-6 (5), 6-2.

WTA WOMEN’S TENNIS ASSOCIATION ——— Fed Cup World Group Final Saturday At Olympic Stadium Moscow Surface: Hard-Indoor Russia 1, Czech Republic 1 Singles Petra Kvitova, Czech Republic, def. Maria Kirilenko, Russia, 6-2, 6-2. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia, def. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic, 6-2, 6-3. Tournament of Champions Saturday At The Bali International Convention Centre Nusa Dua, Indonesia Purse: $600,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals Ana Ivanovic, Serbia, def. Nadia Petrova, Russia, 6-1, 7-5. Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain, def. Sabine Lisicki (3), Germany, 6-3, 4-6, 4-0, retired.

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times Pacific ——— Playoffs EASTERN CONFERENCE Championship Today, Nov. 6: Sporting Kansas City vs. Houston, 2:30 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE Championship Today, Nov. 6: Real Salt Lake at Los Angeles, 6 p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL National League PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES—Agreed to terms with 1B Jim Thome on a one-year contract. FOOTBALL National Football League DALLAS COWBOYS—Signed P Chris Jones from the practice squad. Released G Daniel Loper. NEW YORK GIANTS—Activated WR Ramses Barden from the physically-unable-to-perform list. PITTSBURGH STEELERS—Placed P Dan Sepulveda on injured reserve. Signed P Jeremy Kapinos. WASHINGTON REDSKINS—Placed CB Phillip Buchanon on the injured reserve list. Signed CB Brandyn Thompson. HOCKEY National Hockey League COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS—Recalled F Cam Atkinson from Springfield (AHL). DETROIT RED WINGS—Recalled left wing Fabian Brunnstrom from the Grand Rapids (AHL). NEW YORK RANGERS—Agreed to terms with D Anton Stralman. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING—Assigned F Mattias Ritola to Norfolk (AHL). WINNIPEG JETS—Recalled D Paul Postma from the St. John’s (AHL). MOTORSPORTS NASCAR—Suspended Kyle Busch for the Sprint Cup or Nationwide races at Texas after he deliberately wrecked championship contender Ron Hornaday Jr. in the Truck Series race on Nov. 4.

FISH COUNT Updated daily counts were not available. Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Monday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 676,036 185,702 367,207 128,386 The Dalles 440,862 151,007 299,007 103,123 John Day 359,180 138,591 257,345 89,873 McNary 338,057 102,371 246,069 76,560

MOTOR SPORTS: NASCAR

Edwards, Stewart ready for Sprint Cup bout at Texas By Stephen Hawkins The Associated Press

FORT WORTH, Texas — Cousin Carl vs. Smoke. There is a tale of the tape and even lockers complete with boxing gloves and robes for both Carl Edwards and Tony Stewart, the top contenders in the NASCAR Sprint Cup points chase. There is huge banner featuring boxing promoter Don King with Texas Motor Speedway president Eddie Gossage. “I didn’t realize Tony volunteered to do a boxing match,” Edwards said, smiling after entering the media center between the lockers. “I’m actually pretty excited about that part, but I didn’t know that was gonna actually happen.” OK, so this “Texas Title Fight” — as the race is being billed — will be on the track today, and without the often volatile Kyle Busch. Edwards got to Texas with a mere eight-point lead over Stewart, who last week won for the third time in seven Chase races and in Victory Lane said the points leader “better be worried. That’s all I’m saying.” Stewart’s feelings haven’t changed since getting to Texas. “It wasn’t the adrenaline that was saying that. I’ve been racing 31 years and we’ve been a part of a lot of championship battles and I know what that feeling is when you feel that stuff is going right and that you’ve got that shot again,” Stewart said. “He’s making a mistake if he’s counting us out and if he thinks it’s just a mind game deal. ... I’m going to control my destiny and my car.” Busch, who was seventh in points, was barred from driving in the Cup and Nationwide races at Texas, a rare step taken by NASCAR after he deliberately

Bayne gets first career Nationwide victory FORT WORTH, Texas — Trevor Bayne earned his first career NASCAR Nationwide victory after he passed dominating teammate Carl Edwards following a tremendous restart with seven laps remaining Saturday at Texas. Bayne won the Daytona 500 this year but had never won in his previous 76 Nationwide starts in the series where he is a regular for Roush Fenway Racing. Edwards, the Sprint Cup points leader, led 157 of 200 laps at the 1½-mile, highbanked track. He was still in front when Jason Leffler hit the wall and brought out the final caution. Bayne was then fourth. After helping push Edwards forward on the restart, Bayne was able to get around Denny Hamlin, who then passed Edwards and finished second. —The Associated Press

wrecked championship contender Ron Hornaday Jr. during a caution in the Truck Series race Friday night. Michael McDowell will take over today in Joe Gibbs’ No. 18 car. Stewart, now a driver-owner, is the last person not named Jimmie Johnson to win a Cup championship. That was in 2005 when Stewart won his second title driving for Gibbs. But no driver has won more Cup races at Texas than Edwards — “We couldn’t be coming to a better race track,” he said. Edwards swept both 2008 races and won the fall race there six years ago.

“We’ve escaped some of our bad tracks and bad days and still been able to fight and claw and come up with something good,” Edwards said. “Now we’re going to some tracks that we can run well, but I also understand how much can go wrong. I know things that can happen and it’s not over until it’s over.” Stewart qualified fifth for Sunday’s race, while Edwards was seventh, meaning the top two will start nose-to-tail Sunday. Greg Biffle, David Ragan and Matt Kenseth, all Roush Fenway teammates with Edwards, took the top three spots in qualifying. Polesitter Biffle won the 2005 spring race at Texas. The only Cup victory for Edwards this season came eight months ago in Las Vegas, but he has finished outside the top 10 only once in his past 10 races, and that was an 11th-place finish at Talladega. His two wins at Texas in 2008 were among his series-best nine victories that year without winning a championship — he was second in points behind Johnson. Kevin Harvick, who won the Truck Series race Friday night in Texas, is third in Cup points, only 21 behind Edwards. Johnson is sixth in points, 43 back, and knows he needs a lot of help the last three races for any chance to extend his championship streak. Still, he has a chance, as do Brad Keselowski and Kenseth. “I don’t think Tony is the only guy that can be a threat to us,” Edwards said. “I think those other guys are gonna be just as tough, so what I was trying to describe was not focusing in on one guy, but looking at the big picture and with three races left, there are a lot of guys you have to worry about.”


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

D3

COLLEGE FOOTBALL ROUNDUP

NHL ROUNDUP

No. 1 LSU tops No. 2 ’Bama

Flyers score nine goals in victory

The Associated Press TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — The defenses lived up to the billing in the latest Game of the Century. Neither No. 1 LSU nor No. 2 Alabama could reach the end zone Saturday night, not even with extra time. The Tigers aren’t complaining. They now have the inside track to the BCS title game. Drew Alleman kicked a 25yard field goal in overtime to lead LSU to a 9-6 victory over Alabama, which missed four field goals and squandered another scoring chance by throwing a goal-line interception — simply too many mistakes to overcome in a fierce defensive struggle that didn’t produce a lot of style points. Or any points, for that matter. “It didn’t go by the script,” LSU coach Les Miles said. “The key is to keep fighting, to find a way.” Find a way, these Tigers did. With a lot of help from the Crimson Tide. “It’s a difficult pill to swallow,” said receiver Marquis Maze, who was hobbled by a leg injury and wound up at the center of two key miscues in the fourth quarter. “If everybody executes in the red area, that wasn’t even a close game. The defense played outstanding.” Alabama missed four field goals, including Cade Foster’s 52-yard attempt after the Tide got the ball first in the extra period. LSU appeared to win the game on Michael Ford’s run around left end after taking a pitch, but he stepped out of bounds at the 7. Two plays gained nothing, so LSU (9-0, 6-0 Southeastern Conference) sent on Alleman to attempt his third field goal of the game on third down. Alabama (8-1, 5-1) tried to freeze the junior kicker by calling timeout, but he calmly knocked it through to set off a wild celebration by the visiting team. A small contingent in purple and gold chanted, “LSU! LSU! LSU!” The players ran to the far end of the field to celebrate with their band and the fans who made the trip from Louisiana. “Before I went to bed last night, I was preparing for it,” Alleman said. “It’s every kicker’s dream, and I got to live it.” The crowd of more than 100,000 at Bryant-Denny Stadium — most of them dressed in crimson — sat in stunned silence as LSU celebrated its victory in only the 23rd regular-season matchup between the top two teams in The Associated Press rankings. LSU still must win its last three regular-season games — No. 8 Arkansas is the toughest test — and then would have to get through the SEC championship game. But the Tigers are the clear favorite after winning another huge game away from home, emerging with the victory in a matchup between two teams generally considered the best in the land. And what if the BCS formula pits LSU against Alabama again in the national championship game? “I’d be honored to face that team again,” Miles said. The Crimson Tide isn’t giving up. “They only beat us by three,” Maze said. “I hope we get that chance.” If a rematch doesn’t work out, Alabama will long be moaning about how this one got away. Foster missed two first-quarter field goals, and Jeremy Shelley had one blocked before Shelley finally

Dave Martin / The Associated Press

LSU kicker Drew Alleman (30) reacts to kicking the game-winning field goal with punter Brad Wing in overtime of Saturday night’s game against Alabama, in Tuscaloosa, Ala.

made one from 34 yards. Alleman kicked a 19-yarder on the final play of the first half, leaving the teams tied at 3 even though the Crimson Tide clearly had the upper hand. Interceptions set up both field goals in the second half. Foster made one from 46 yards after Jarrett Lee threw his second pick of the game, then Alleman connected from 30 yards after AJ McCarron’s ill-timed throw was picked off by Morris Claiborne. “Defense wins ball games,” Claiborne said. “That’s all I’ve got to say about that. You come out and you prepare hard and play like we did tonight, and you come out on top.” Also on Saturday: No. 3 Oklahoma State . . . . . . .52 No. 17 Kansas State . . . . . . . .45 STILLWATER, Okla. — Brandon Weeden threw for a school-record 502 yards and four touchdowns, and Joseph Randle scored the tiebreaking 23-yard touchdown with 2:16 remaining to lift Oklahoma State over Kansas State. The Cowboys (9-0, 6-0 Big 12) matched the best start in school history and withstood quite a scare from K-State (72, 4-2), which had three shots at the end zone in the final 12 seconds. No. 5 Boise State . . . . . . . . . . .48 UNLV. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .21 LAS VEGAS — Kellen Moore threw five touchdown passes to become college football’s winningest quarterback and Boise State brushed off a first-half scare from UNLV. The victory gave Moore 46 career wins, one more than former Texas star Colt McCoy. No. 7 Oklahoma . . . . . . . . . . . . 41 Texas A&M. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .25 NORMAN, Okla. — Landry Jones threw two touchdown passes during Oklahoma’s 28point third-quarter surge, but the Sooners lost All-America receiver Ryan Broyles for the year with a knee injury. Broyles came out in the third quarter and the school announced after the game the senior had torn a ligament in his left knee. The Sooners (8-1, 5-1 Big 12) led just 13-10 at halftime, but Texas A&M (5-4, 3-3) had its second-half

troubles continue. No. 8 Arkansas . . . . . . . . . . . . 44 No. 10 South Carolina . . . . . . 28 FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.— Tyler Wilson threw for 299 yards and two touchdowns as Arkansas held on for a win. Jarius Wright added four catches for 103 yards and a pair of touchdowns, and Dennis Johnson had a 98-yard kickoff return for a touchdown for the Razorbacks, who won their fifth straight. Northwestern . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 No. 9 Nebraska . . . . . . . . . . . . 25 LINCOLN, Neb. — Secondstring quarterback Kain Colter ran for two touchdowns and passed for another to lead Northwestern to an upset. Filling in for injured starter Dan Persa in the second half, Colter scored from the 1 with 1:34 left to finish a 13-play, 66-yard drive that chewed more than 7 minutes off the clock after the Cornhuskers had pulled to 21-18. Iowa. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 No. 13 Michigan . . . . . . . . . . . 16 IOWA CITY, Iowa — Marcus Coker ran for 132 yards and a pair of touchdowns and Iowa held off a late Michigan rally. James Vandenberg added 171 yards passing and a TD for the Hawkeyes (6-3, 3-2 Big Ten), who have won three straight over Michigan for the first time in school history. No. 14 Houston . . . . . . . . . . . . 56 UAB. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 BIRMINGHAM, Ala. — Case Keenum threw for 407 yards to become the most prolific passer in NCAA history and he added his first two rushing touchdowns of the season for Houston. No. 15 Michigan State . . . . . . 31 Minnesota . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 EAST LANSING, Mich. — Le’Veon Bell’s 35-yard touchdown run with 10:58 remaining helped Michigan State hold off upset-minded Minnesota. Bell ran for 96 yards and two touchdowns, and Kirk Cousins threw for 296 yards and a pair of TDs. The Spartans (7-1, 4-1 Big Ten) trailed 24-21 after three quarters before rallying. No. 18 Georgia . . . . . . . . . . . . 63 New Mexico State. . . . . . . . . . 16 ATHENS, Ga.— Aaron Murray threw five second-

quarter touchdown passes, former walk-on receiver Brandon Harton ran for 98 yards and Georgia (7-2) won its seventh straight game. No. 19 Wisconsin . . . . . . . . . . 62 Purdue . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 MADISON, Wis. — Montee Ball rushed for a careerhigh 223 yards with three touchdowns and Wisconsin rebounded from back-to-back losses. UCLA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29 No. 20 Arizona State . . . . . . . 28 PASADENA, Calif. — Derrick Coleman scored the goahead touchdown for UCLA on a 1-yard run with 49 seconds to play, and Alex Garoutte missed a 46-yard field goal attempt as time expired. No. 23 Cincinnati . . . . . . . . . . 26 Pittsburgh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 PITTSBURGH — Zach Collaros threw for 214 yards and ran for two touchdowns as Cincinnati took firm control of the Big East race. Louisville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38 No. 24 West Virginia. . . . . . . . 35 MORGANTOWN, W.Va. — Teddy Bridgewater threw for one touchdown, Andrew Johnson returned a blocked field goal for another score and Louisville (5-4, 3-1 Big East) upset West Virginia. Utah. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34 Arizona . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21 TUCSON, Ariz. — Jon Hays threw for 199 yards and a pair of touchdowns, and Utah’s defense hounded Arizona quarterback Nick Foles into a pair of big mistakes en route to a win over the Wildcats. California . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 Washington State. . . . . . . . . . . 7 SAN FRANCISCO — Embattled California quarterback Zach Maynard threw for 118 yards and a touchdown before leaving with an injury, Isi Sofele ran for 138 yards and a TD and California routed Washington State. Portland State . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29 Sacramento State. . . . . . . . . . 20 PORTLAND — Connor Kavanaugh passed for a touchdown and ran for a touchdown to lead Portland State to victory. Kavanaugh’s 28-yard rushing touchdown late in the third quarter gave Portland State (6-3, 4-2 Big Sky) a 26-14 lead.

Drosselmeyer wins BC Classic in day of upsets The Associated Press LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Talk about a battle of the sexes — and a couple of exes. Drosselmeyer, a 14-1 long shot, roared down the middle of the track and caught Game On Dude in the closing strides to win the $5 million Classic by 1½ lengths Saturday, capping a weekend of upsets at the Breeders’ Cup. Hall of Fame jockey Mike Smith beat his former fiancee, Chantal Sutherland, who rode Game On Dude. A year ago, Smith walked off the

HORSE RACING track in tears after losing the race on superstar Zenyatta by a head. “Chantal did a great job,” said Bob Baffert, who trains Game On Dude. “I can’t believe she got beat by Mike Smith.” Drosselmeyer ran 1¼ miles in 2:04.27 under the lights at Churchill Downs and paid $31.60 to win. Ruler On Ice was third. Filly Havre de Grace, the

4-1 second choice, finished fourth against the boys. Flat Out, the 7-2 favorite, was fifth for 70-year-old trainer Scooter Dickey. So You Think, the 5-1 co-third choice with Uncle Mo, was sixth. To Honor and Serve was seventh, followed by Ice Box, Rattlesnake Bridge, Uncle Mo, Stay Thirsty and Headache. The Classic produced the final upset of a weekend full of surprises. The biggest was by 64-1 shot Court Vision, who took

down three-time winner Goldikova in the Mile. Afleet Again won at 41-1 odds in the Marathon, and 18-year-old Irishman Joseph O’Brien became the youngest jockey to win a Breeders’ Cup race, taking the Turf on St Nicholas Abbey for his father-trainer Aidan O’Brien. Hansen upset even-money favorite Union Rags by a head in a thrilling finish to the $2 million Juvenile, tabbing the gray colt as the winter book favorite for the Kentucky Derby.

The Associated Press PHILADELPHIA — Claude Giroux and Jaromir Jagr scored during a fivegoal first period, helping the Philadelphia Flyers rout the Columbus Blue Jackets 9-2 on Saturday night. Sean Couturier scored twice for the Flyers and five other players had goals. James van Riemsdyk, Max Talbot and Jakub Voracek also scored in the first, giving Philadelphia three fewer goals (five) than total shots for Columbus (eight). The Flyers piled on in the second, with Wayne Simmonds and Matt Carle scoring 20 seconds apart to make it 8-0. Blue Jackets goalie Steve Mason was yanked late in the first period after allowing three goals. Allen York gave up two goals on five shots and was replaced by Mason in the second. Also on Saturday: Red Wings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Ducks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 DETROIT — Nicklas Lidstrom had two goals and an assist, Jimmy Howard made 22 saves for his seventh NHL shutout, and the Red Wings snapped a six-game losing streak by beating the Ducks. Bruins. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Maple Leafs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 TORONTO — Tyler Seguin scored his first-career hat trick and Tim Thomas made 24 saves for his first shutout of the season as the Bruins beat the Maple Leafs. Islanders . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Capitals . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 UNIONDALE, N.Y. — P.A. Parenteau’s goal with 1:46 remaining broke a tie and led the Islanders to a win over the Capitals. Sabres . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Senators. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 OTTAWA — Derek Roy

scored on Buffalo’s sixth shootout attempt to give the Sabres a win over the Senators. Rangers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Canadiens . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 NEW YORK — Erik Christensen scored one of New York’s three first-period goals, and the Rangers overcame a one-for-nine effort on the power play to hang on for a victory over the Canadiens. Devils . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Jets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 NEWARK, N.J. — Adam Henrique scored his second goal of the game 1:28 into overtime to give Martin Brodeur and the Devils a victory over the Jets. Wild . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Blues. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 ST. PAUL, Minn. — Josh Harding stopped 30 shots to win his fourth straight start, and Dany Heatley and Guillaume Latendresse each scored for Minnesota as the Wild beat the Blues. Coyotes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Oilers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 GLENDALE, Ariz. — Daymond Langkow, Adrian Aucoin and Boyd Gordon scored for Phoenix, and the Coyotes held off Edmonton, snapping the Oilers’ sixgame winning streak. Predators. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Sharks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 SAN JOSE, Calif. — David Legwand scored his second goal of the game in overtime to lift the Predators over the Sharks. Penguins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Kings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 LOS ANGELES — Chris Kunitz scored the tying goal with 2:57 left in regulation and netted the deciding tally in the fourth round of a shootout to lead the Penguins to a victory over the Kings.

GOLF ROUNDUP

Blake grabs lead in Schwab Cup tourney The Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO — A 20-year winless streak and a history of back pain behind him, Jay Don Blake finally feels comfortable on the Champions Tour. He’s playing like it, too. Blake emerged from a pack of contenders and shot a 5-under 66 on Saturday to take a two-stroke lead after the third round of the seasonending Charles Schwab Cup Championship. “It’s given me quite a bit of confidence, knowing that I feel like I belong and I can win out here,” Blake said. “I just think a lot of us want it so bad ... that we probably get in our own way sometimes trying to make things happen instead of just being patient. That’s what I’ve tried to do, just be patient with myself.” Jay Haas shot a 67 to join Michael Allen (69) and David Frost (69) at 6 under. Loren Roberts was another stroke back after a 65, the best round of the tournament. A day after limping through the final seven holes because of nagging lower back pains, Haas looked fine while moving back into contention. “It doesn’t seem to hurt when I swing,” Haas said. “It’s funny, when I’m standing around it bothers me. With the adrenaline, I’m able to hit.” Charles Schwab Cup points leader Tom Lehman was tied for 16th at 1 over after a 72. Mark Calcavecchia, 382 points behind Lehman, had a 70 that left him tied for sixth at 4 under. He needs to finish at least second to win the season title. Fred Couples, tied with Allen for the second-round lead, shot a 74 to drop into a tie for 12th at 1 under. Blake, who went 424 consecutive tournaments without a win until capturing the Songdo IBD Championship in South Korea earlier this season, had five birdies in

Eric Risberg / The Associated Press

Jay Don Blake hits a drive on the sixth tee during the third round of the Charles Schwab Cup Championship in San Francisco on Saturday.

his bogey-free round at TPC Harding Park. He pulled ahead with birdies on Nos. 16 and 17 and finished at 8 under. Blake is free from the back pain that hindered him earlier in his career and forced him to step away from the PGA Tour earlier than he wanted. Also on Saturday: Jacobson leads in Shanghai SHANGHAI — Starting the third round with the lead, Fredrik Jacobson kept his mistakes to a minimum, knocked in long birdie putts on consecutive holes and wound up with a 5-under 67 and a two-shot lead Saturday at 16-under 200. Louis Oosthuizen was second after a 68, and Adam Scott was third at 13 under. Japanese golfer in front at Mizuno Classic SHIMA, Japan — Japan’s Momoko Ueda had six birdies on the back nine in an 8-under 64 to take a threestroke lead after the second round of the Mizuno Classic. Ueda, the 2007 winner, finished finish at 13-under 131. Japan’s Sakura Yokomine was second after a 63. American Mina Harigae (67) was 9 under along with Japan’s Mayu Hattori (66) and China’s Shanshan Feng (67).


D4

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

COL L EGE F OO T BA L L

No. 6 Oregon rolls past Washington 34-17

Beavers Continued from D1 Nowhere was the difference more clear on the field than at quarterback. For most of the day, Luck did not look like the transcendent player that NFL scouts have drooled over for two seasons, completing 20 of 30 passes for 206 yards and three touchdowns against one interception. And Oregon State freshman quarterback Sean Mannion was up to the challenge of playing college football’s best, completing 18 of 30 attempts for 252 yards and one score. The Beavers even had the ball with a chance to take the lead, down 17-13 midway through the third quarter. In the end, there is a difference between a freshman and a quarterback who many consider to be the best NFL prospect in a generation. And it would be more than the Beavers could handle. “They’re a good team, but we feel we had an opportunity to win, and we just have to play better than that,” said Mannion. Down four points and starting on their own 9-yard line with 9:08 to play in the third quarter, the Beavers worked the ball to the 32. Then Mannion hit freshman receiver Brandin Cooks on third down, and Cooks sped his way into Stanford territory. But receiver Markus Wheaton was flagged for a controversial holding penalty — though he appeared to be away from the play — negating the first down. And Mannion’s next pass fell incomplete, ending the drive. Luck would take advantage of the opportunity. On the ensuing drive, Stanford went 82 yards in eight plays, ending when Luck hit running back Stepfan Taylor for a 27-yard touchdown that made it 24-13 with 2:40 left in the third quarter. “They are certainly a more efficient team than we are,” Oregon State coach Mike Riley said. “They are able to recover better than we did.” The Beavers were desperate to answer. But starting on the OSU 40, Mannion threw incomplete on first down. On second down, Stanford linebacker Trent Murphy blew around the right side of the Beaver line and crushed Mannion, who never saw the rush coming. On third? Mannion was blasted by linebacker Chase Thomas for another sack and fumbled, giving Stanford the ball on OSU’s 24.

Ducks Continued from D1 Videos of UW football past ran on the big screen throughout the night. Oregon managed to spoil all the celebration with a 34-17 victory. The Duck defense came out swarming, and Eddie Pleasant intercepted two Keith Price passes to set up the Ducks’ first two touchdowns. On the second of those two scores, a 4-yard touchdown pass from Darron Thomas to David Paulson to make it 17-3, Paulson flipped the ball to the official nonchalantly — like, business as usual. But Saturday night was anything but business as usual for the No. 6 Ducks. They accomplished a couple things they had yet to prove they could do this season — win on the road in a truly hostile environment, and win because of, rather than in spite of, their defense. The Ducks forced three turnovers and sacked Price six times. “Our D-line really created a lot of pressure,” said Oregon head coach Chip Kelly. “Those guys did a great job. They were all over the place

Don Ryan / The Associated Press

Oregon State wide receiver James Rodgers, right, dives in for a touchdown against Stanford defender A.J. Tarpley during the first half of Saturday’s game in Corvallis.

Luck and the Cardinal wasted no time in finishing off the Beavers. On second down, Luck avoided the rush (a common occurrence Saturday) and scrambled for six yards and a first down. Then Luck rolled right and hit tight end Coby Fleener for a 14-yard score that gave the Cardinal a 31-13 lead with 35 seconds left in the third quarter. “We had a couple of third-down situations had we wrapped him up, we could’ve got him off the field,” Riley said of Luck. “We’ve seen him for three years now, and that is enough I think,” Riley added. “It’s hard to rattle him and it’s hard to tackle him.” Mannion had his moments, too. While Luck was off target to open the game, Mannion made a gorgeous lofted throw to Wheaton to convert on a third-and-17 play in the first quarter. On the Beavers’ opening drive of the second half, Stanford’s defense bit on a play fake, and Mannion feathered a deep ball to tight end Joe Halahuni, who was streaking down the left sideline. That set up a Malcolm Agnew score that cut the lead to 17-13, 3:44 into the second half. “I saw mostly stuff I really, really liked,” Riley said of his quarterback’s performance. “I thought he had a lot of poise. And there was quite a bit of pressure. “I thought he made a lot of good throws.” The Beavers had other opportunities, too. Luck hit Chris Owusu for a 2yard completion late in the first half, but OSU cornerback Jordan Poyer

drilled Owusu and caused a fumble on the Stanford 39. Poyer recovered the loose ball and returned it for a would-be game-tying score with 4:26 left before halftime as Owusu laid motionless on the field. But the contact was ruled helmet-to-helmet — a personal foul as unintentional on Poyer’s part as it appeared to be. Controversial as the call was, the score was called back. More concerning at the moment was Owusu. An ambulance drove onto the field as players gathered in impromptu prayer circles. Owusu gave a thumbs up as he was loaded into the ambulance strapped to a backboard. (He was diagnosed with a concussion, according to Stanford officials.) Who knows what would have happened had the score counted? “I definitely think if it was a touchdown, we would have had a lot more momentum,” said Poyer, who felt that the hit was shoulder to helmet, not helmet to helmet. Still, Stanford — which ended with 507 total offensive yards compared with the Beavers’ 285 — made the plays it needed to. And when it was time to put away an inferior opponent, it did. Maybe the Beavers, who are officially out of bowl contention, will get that chance one day, too. It just doesn’t appear that will happen this season. “We know we can do better than that and we’re going to work hard to become better than that,” said Mannion. “There was some good stuff, but we just got to be a better team.” — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall@bendbulletin.com

tonight.” Sure, the Ducks cruised to easy victories at Arizona and at Colorado, but those are not particularly tough places to play. Husky Stadium, however, is far different. Saturday night — sorry, Duck fans — it seemed as loud as Autzen. The aging press box was shaking before the game, and just after Washington scored to make it 17-10 at halftime. But the rowdiness of the home crowd of 69,407 did not faze Oregon, which earned its eighth straight win over Washington and its 18th consecutive conference victory. The Ducks came into an eardrumpopping place and simply took care of business. “We knew what it was going to be like,” Kelly said. “We play in a loud place ourselves.” Was it a perfect performance? No. Were some Oregon weaknesses exposed? Sure. Thomas again looked shaky. His blooper-worthy fumble — his arm went forward and the ball went backward — led to a UW field goal in the first half. The Huskies kept it close well into the second half, but the Oregon de-

fense came through when it needed to. “We did some new disguises and they worked,” Pleasant said. Washington head coach Steve Sarkisian said in the week leading up to the game that his plan was for the UW offense to keep pace with Oregon’s — rather than play keep away. He played keep away. The Huskies dominated in time of possession — 35:59 to 24:01. But despite all that time on the field, Oregon’s defense withstood a resurgent Washington offense, which features one of the nation’s premier running backs in Chris Polk (82 yards on 24 carries and no touchdowns Saturday night) and Price as an up-andcoming star at quarterback. The Huskies were averaging 429 yards of offense coming into the game, and the Ducks held them to just 278 yards. “I thought our guys did a good job of tackling,” Kelly said. “(Polk) is such a strong runner that he can run through you. But it always seemed like there was a ton of white jerseys flying to the football.” A slow-starting Oregon offense looked better in the second half, open-

The Associated Press SEATTLE — For the second straight week it took Oregon a half to get rolling. Once the sixth-ranked Ducks did, they overwhelmed Washington for the eighth straight time. Now it’s safe. Everyone can look ahead to next week’s showdown at No. 4 Stanford. Oregon’s LaMichael James ran for 156 yards and a touchdown, and the Ducks forced three key turnovers for a 34-17 win over Washington on Saturday night, extending the longest win streak in the rivalry with their foes to the north. Eddie Pleasant picked off Washington quarterback Keith Price twice in the first half and Terrance Mitchell stripped tight end Michael Hartvigson late in the third quarter. The Ducks converted the three turnovers into 14 points. A week after he was benched at halftime, Darron Thomas threw for 169 yards and a 4-yard touchdown

to tight end David Paulson. Kenjon Barner and De’Anthony Thomas both added second-half TD runs for the Ducks. Thomas’ only mistake came in the first half when a pass attempt slipped out of his hand for a fumble and led to a Washington field goal. And while he sometimes was wildly off target, Thomas made the key throws when he needed to. He was 13 of 25 passing. Perhaps no throw was bigger for Thomas than converting a third-and9 early in the third quarter immediately after Washington had scored to pull within 24-17. Washington brought a blitz that was picked up and allowed Thomas time to find Paulson over the middle for a 34-yard gain and quiet Washington’s largest home crowd of the season that had the 91year-old stadium swaying again. The pass led to a De’Anthony Thomas touchdown run and the Ducks’ lead was comfortably back to two scores.

Luck tosses three TDs, Stanford beats OSU The Associated Press CORVALLIS — Oregon State quarterback Sean Mannion says the Beavers can still aim for something this season, even with just two wins. “We’re going to continue to work, continue to grow and continue to become a better team” the redshirt freshman said after a 38-13 loss to No. 4 Stanford on Saturday. Mannion threw for 252 yards and a score and the Beavers closed to within 17-13 in the third quarter. But in the end, Oregon State was overwhelmed by the Cardinal and Heisman Trophy candidate Andrew Luck, who threw for 206 yards and three touchdowns. Overall the Cardinal rushed for 300 yards, compared to just 33 rushing yards for the Beavers. Stanford had 507 yards in total offense, while Oregon State had 285. “I was proud of them in a lot of ways, but I told them we can’t be satisfied with that, because we didn’t take advantage of them in a lot of ways,”

Oregon State coach Mike Riley said. The victory was costly for the Cardinal, who lost senior receiver Chris Owusu to a concussion in the second quarter after a helmet-to-helmet collision with Beavers cornerback Jordan Poyer. Owusu was taken from the field by ambulance. Stanford said Owusu was conscious and had full range of mobility in his extremities after the hit. He was taken to the hospital for X-rays. Stanford (9-0, 7-0 Pac-12) extended the nation’s longest winning streak to 17 games. The Cardinal have not opened 9-0 since 1952. Next up for the Beavers is California in Berkeley. “We still have to continue working on winning next week’s game,” tight end Joe Halahuni said. “That is the only thing that we are thinking about right now. We are not thinking about being bowl eligible, but being eligible was not our goal, we just wanted to win one game at a time.”

ing the half with a 12-play, 90-yard scoring drive that gave the Ducks a 24-10 lead and left the cavernous, 92year-old Husky Stadium hauntingly quiet. The Duck defense then stepped up again, stuffing Washington on a crucial fourth-and-four at midfield late in the third quarter with Oregon holding a 31-17 lead. Later in that quarter, Oregon defensive back Terrance Mitchell stripped the ball from Husky receiver Michael Hartvigson. So, was it the Ducks’ best defensive effort of the season? “Whether it’s our best effort or not, it feels like it right now,” said Oregon defensive coordinator Nick Aliotti. The victory was a breakthrough for Oregon, just in time for the biggest game of the Pac-12 season, at least until the Dec. 2 conference championship game. And after a lackluster 43-28 home win over lowly Washington State last Saturday, the Ducks needed to make a statement, and needed some momentum going into Saturday, when Oregon will travel to Stanford for a game that has been highly anticipated since the end of last season. Oregon was eighth in the BCS

standings coming into Saturday’s game, but that does not matter much until after the Oregon-Stanford game. The two top-10 teams will battle for Pac-12 supremacy in Palo Alto, Calif. Win, and Oregon stays on track for a Rose Bowl appearance and maintains an extremely slim chance at a return to the BCS title game. Lose, and that goes away, as does likely an appearance in the Pac-12 title game. “We’ve got a huge test this week,” Kelly said. “Going on the road is a real difficult deal.” But now the Ducks know they can march into the most challenging of road stadiums and get a win. Stanford Stadium is not known as such. But some of the dedicated Stanford students will no doubt take a break from their studies to cheer on their team this Saturday in Palo Alto. They — and by the way, also Andrew Luck — will make it tough for Oregon. But the Ducks showed they could pass a challenging road test in Husky Stadium, ruining a historic night for a big rival. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical@bendbulletin.com

COLLE GE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD Pac-12 All Times Pacific North Conference All Games W L W L Stanford 7 0 9 0 Oregon 6 0 8 1 Washington 4 2 6 3 California 2 4 5 4 Oregon State 2 4 2 7 Washington State 1 5 3 6 South Conference All Games W L W L Southern Cal 4 2 7 2 Arizona State 4 2 6 3 UCLA 4 2 5 4 Utah 2 4 5 4 Arizona 1 6 2 7 Colorado 0 6 1 9 Friday’s Game Southern Cal 42, Colorado 17 Saturday’s Games Stanford 38, Oregon St. 13 California 30, Washington St. 7 Utah 34, Arizona 21 UCLA 29, Arizona St. 28 Oregon 34, Washington 17

2:40. Stan—Fleener 14 pass from Luck (Whitaker kick), :35. Fourth Quarter Stan—Gaffney 10 run (Whitaker kick), 6:07. A—42,835. Stan OrSt First downs 31 13 Rushes-yards 48-300 17-33 Passing 207 252 Comp-Att-Int 21-31-1 18-30-0 Return Yards 0 0 Punts-Avg. 2-39.5 5-44.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-1 Penalties-Yards 6-55 5-55 Time of Possession 40:20 19:40 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Stanford: Taylor 13-95, Gaffney 1256, Stewart 9-47, Wilkerson 7-37, Owusu 1-33, Luck 4-28, Meinken 2-4. Oregon State: Wheaton 2-19, Agnew 8-15, Rodgers 2-13, Cooks 1-8, Ward 1-5, Mannion 3-(minus 27). PASSING—Stanford: Luck 20-30-1-206, Nottingham 1-1-0-1. Oregon State: Mannion 18-300-252. RECEIVING—Stanford: Whalen 6-87, Terrell 326, Hewitt 3-23, Fleener 2-26, Taylor 2-26, Owusu 2-6, Meinken 1-6, Toilolo 1-6, Ward 1-1. Oregon State: Rodgers 6-77, Wheaton 3-70, Anderson 3-7, Halahuni 2-53, K.Cummings 2-30, Cooks 1-13, Agnew 1-2.

Saturday’s summaries

No. 4 Stanford 38, Oregon State 13 Stanford Oregon St.

0 17 14 7 — 38 0 7 6 0 — 13 Second Quarter Stan—Stewart 2 run (Whitaker kick), 14:57. Stan—Whalen 17 pass from Luck (Whitaker kick), 7:51. OrSt—Rodgers 15 pass from Mannion (Romaine kick), 5:25. Stan—FG Whitaker 31, :35. Third Quarter OrSt—Agnew 2 run (kick blocked), 11:59. Stan—Taylor 27 pass from Luck (Whitaker kick),

No. 6 Oregon 34, Washington 17 Oregon Washington

10 7 17 0 — 34 3 7 7 0 — 17 First Quarter Ore—James 18 run (Maldonado kick), 11:46. Wash—FG Folk 42, 7:17. Ore—FG Maldonado 40, 6:06. Second Quarter Ore—Paulson 4 pass from Da.Thomas (Maldonado kick), 10:10. Wash—Hartvigson 1 pass from Price (Folk kick), :30. Third Quarter Ore—Barner 1 run (Maldonado kick), 12:23. Wash—Williams 10 pass from Price (Folk kick), 8:33. Ore—De.Thomas 9 run (Maldonado kick), 6:05.

Ore—FG Maldonado 35, 1:49. A—69,407. Ore Wash First downs 20 19 Rushes-yards 39-212 36-82 Passing 169 196 Comp-Att-Int 13-25-0 25-36-2 Return Yards 65 0 Punts-Avg. 4-42.8 4-43.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 9-78 3-20 Time of Possession 24:01 35:59 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Oregon: James 25-156, Barner 1041, De.Thomas 1-9,Da.Thomas 3-6. Washington: Polk 24-80, Sankey 2-21, Aguilar 1-4, Callier 1-4, Price 8-(minus 27). PASSING—Oregon: Da.Thomas 13-25-0-169. Washington, Price 24-35-2-143, Montana 1-1-0-53. RECEIVING—Oregon: Huff 4-60, Tuinei 4-25, Paulson 3-65, Hawkins 1-13, James 1-6. Washington: Williams 6-79, Polk 6-31, Je.Kearse 3-24, Aguilar 2-34, Tucker 2-12, Callier 2-7, Hartvigson 2-1, K.Smith 1-14, Seferian-Jenkins 1-(minus 6).

Top 25 The AP Top 25 Fared No. 1 LSU (9-0) beat No. 2 Alabama 9-6, OT. Next: vs. Western Kentucky, Saturday. No. 2 Alabama (8-1) lost to No. 1 LSU 9-6, OT. Next: at Mississippi State, Saturday. No. 3 Oklahoma State (9-0) beat No. 17 Kansas State 52-45. Next: at Texas Tech, Saturday. No. 4 Stanford (9-0) beat Oregon State 38-13. Next: vs. No. 6 Oregon, Saturday. No. 5 Boise State (8-0) beat UNLV 48-21. Next: vs. TCU, Saturday. No. 6 Oregon (8-1) beat Washington 34-17. Next: at No. 4 Stanford, Saturday. No. 7 Oklahoma (8-1) beat Texas A&M 41-25. Next: at Baylor, Saturday, Nov. 19. No. 8 Arkansas (8-1) beat No. 10 South Carolina 4428. Next: vs. Tennessee, Saturday. No. 9 Nebraska (7-2) lost to Northwestern 28-25. Next: at No. 16 Penn State, Saturday. No. 10 South Carolina (7-2) lost to No. 8 Arkansas 44-28. Next: vs. Florida, Saturday.

No. 11 Clemson (8-1) did not play. Next: vs. Wake Forest, Saturday. No. 12 Virginia Tech (8-1) did not play. Next: at No. 22 Georgia Tech, Thursday. No. 13 Michigan (7-2) lost to Iowa 24-16. Next: at Illinois, Saturday. No. 14 Houston (9-0) beat UAB 56-13. Next: at Tulane, Thursday. No. 15 Michigan State (7-2) beat Minnesota 31-24. Next: at Iowa, Saturday. No. 16 Penn State (8-1) did not play. Next: vs. No. 9 Nebraska, Saturday. No. 17 Kansas State (7-2) lost to No. 3 Oklahoma State 52-45. Next: vs. Texas A&M, Saturday. No. 18 Georgia (7-2) beat New Mexico State 63-16. Next: vs. No. 25 Auburn, Saturday. No. 19 Wisconsin (7-2) beat Purdue 62-17. Next: at Minnesota, Saturday. No. 20 Arizona State (6-3) lost to UCLA 29-28. Next: at Washington State, Saturday. No. 21 Southern Cal (7-2) beat Colorado 42-17, Friday. Next: vs. Washington. No. 22 Georgia Tech (7-2) did not play. Next: vs. No. 12 Virginia Tech, Thursday. No. 23 Cincinnati (7-1) beat Pittsburgh 26-23. Next: vs. No. 24 West Virginia, Saturday. No. 24 West Virginia (6-3) lost to Louisville 38-35. Next: at No. 23 Cincinnati, Saturday. No. 25 Auburn (6-3) did not play. Next: at No. 18 Georgia, Saturday.

Scores FAR WEST Air Force 24, Army 14 Boise St. 48, UNLV 21 California 30, Washington St. 7 Idaho 32, San Jose St. 29 Linfield 42, Whitworth 38 Louisiana Tech 41, Fresno St. 21 Montana 32, W. Oregon 7 Montana St. 44, Weber St. 24 N. Arizona 34, N. Colorado 14 Oregon 34, Washington 17 Pacific Lutheran 35, Pacific (Ore.) 24 Portland St. 29, Sacramento St. 20 San Diego St. 35, New Mexico 7 Southern Oregon 54, Montana Western 13

Stanford 38, Oregon St. 13 TCU 31, Wyoming 20 UCLA 29, Arizona St. 28 Utah 34, Arizona 21 Willamette 57, Lewis & Clark 28 SOUTHWEST Alabama St. 28, Ark.-Pine Bluff 12 Arkansas 44, South Carolina 28 Baylor 42, Missouri 39 Oklahoma 41, Texas A&M 25 Oklahoma St. 52, Kansas St. 45 Rice 41, UTEP 37 SMU 45, Tulane 24 Stephen F. Austin 69, Lamar 10 Texas 52, Texas Tech 20 Texas Southern 29, Southern U. 15 Texas St. 34, Prairie View 26 MIDWEST Ball St. 33, E. Michigan 31 Butler 17, Davidson 7 Drake 31, Jacksonville 24 Illinois St. 31, W. Illinois 7 Iowa 24, Michigan 16 Iowa St. 13, Kansas 10 Michigan St. 31, Minnesota 24 N. Dakota St. 27, Indiana St. 16 N. Iowa 21, Youngstown St. 17 North Dakota 15, Sioux Falls 13 Northwestern 28, Nebraska 25 Ohio St. 34, Indiana 20 S. Dakota St. 45, S. Illinois 34 SE Missouri 55, Cent. Methodist 44 San Diego 31, Dayton 28 Tennessee St. 18, E. Illinois 17 Wisconsin 62, Purdue 17 SOUTH Alabama A&M 28, Alcorn St. 14 Arkansas St. 39, FAU 21 Austin Peay 40, Central St., Ohio 0 Bethune-Cookman 49, Morgan St. 23 Campbell 41, Morehead St. 31 Cent. Arkansas 45, Northwestern St. 20 Chattanooga 24, Samford 9 Coastal Carolina 15, Presbyterian 8 E. Kentucky 52, Jacksonville St. 48 Florida 26, Vanderbilt 21 Florida A&M 26, NC A&T 20 Furman 20, Appalachian St. 10

Georgia 63, New Mexico St. 16 Georgia Southern 14, The Citadel 12 Grambling St. 26, Jackson St. 23 Houston 56, UAB 13 Howard 10, Hampton 7 Kentucky 30, Mississippi 13 LSU 9, Alabama 6, OT Liberty 37, VMI 31 Louisiana-Lafayette 36, Louisiana-Monroe 35 McNeese St. 26, Nicholls St. 17 Miami 49, Duke 14 Mississippi St. 55, UT-Martin 17 Murray St. 38, Tennessee Tech 37 NC Central 14, Delaware St. 7 NC State 13, North Carolina 0 Norfolk St. 45, Savannah St. 3 Notre Dame 24, Wake Forest 17 Old Dominion 42, Richmond 28 Sam Houston St. 38, SE Louisiana 9 Southern Miss. 48, East Carolina 28 St. Francis (Ill.) 30, Georgia St. 27, OT Stony Brook 50, Charleston Southern 31 Tennessee 24, Middle Tennessee 0 Virginia 31, Maryland 13 W. Kentucky 10, FIU 9 Wofford 42, W. Carolina 24 EAST Brown 34, Yale 28 Bryant 31, Albany (NY) 17 CCSU 31, Robert Morris 24 Cincinnati 26, Pittsburgh 23 Dartmouth 33, Cornell 24 Georgetown 30, Fordham 13 Harvard 35, Columbia 21 Lafayette 37, Colgate 24, OT Lehigh 14, Holy Cross 7 Louisville 38, West Virginia 35 Marist 30, Valparaiso 7 Monmouth (NJ) 48, St. Francis (Pa.) 45 Navy 42, Troy 14 New Hampshire 28, James Madison 10 Penn 37, Princeton 9 Rhode Island 24, William & Mary 21 Rutgers 20, South Florida 17, OT Towson 40, Maine 30 UConn 28, Syracuse 21 Villanova 35, UMass 17 Wagner 27, Sacred Heart 21


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

D5

From left, Summit’s Megan Fristoe, Sara Fristoe and Piper McDonald celebrate after the Storm won the Class 5A state title.

Girls Continued from D1 “If we run like this next week at regionals, there’s no way we won’t make the national meet.” While the state meet is usually the end of competition for most teams, Summit, which has been nationally ranked by several publications for most of this season, will run at the Nike Cross Northwest Regional Championship on Saturday in Boise, Idaho, with the hope of landing one of two berths to the Nike Cross Nationals in Portland on Dec. 3. “State’s always been a part of the puzzle,” said Sara Fristoe, who passed Milwaukie’s Shannon Susbauer during the final 300 meters of the 5,000meter race to place fourth. “And qualifying for nationals will bring the whole puzzle together.” Megan Fristoe, Sara’s twin sister, won her third consecutive 5A title Saturday, posting a time of 18 minutes, 7 seconds — the fastest mark of any girl regardless of classification. She was never seriously challenged, beating Maton (18:30) and McDonald (18:36) by more than 20 seconds. “That was the goal, for us to win both boys and girls individual titles and both team titles,” said Megan Fristoe, referring to teammate Travis Neuman, who claimed the 5A boys state champion-

ship. “Now the goal is to win a regional title and qualify for nationals.” Lost a bit in Summit’s run into the record books was the Lava Bears’ runner-up finish to the Storm. Bend’s secondplace effort marked the program’s best finish since the Bears won the old Class 4A state title in 1995. Jenna Mattox paced Bend with a ninthplace finish while Melissa Hubler, Hannah Anderson and Jessica Wolfe placed 24th, 25th and 29th, respectively. Makeila Lundy finished 41st to round out the top five for the Lava Bears. “This means so much more than any individual place,” said Mattox, who last year came in third at state and in 2009 finished fifth. “Last year my team didn’t get to go to state, but I did because of my team. I’m just so glad they could experience this.” In the Class 4A state meet, Sisters High came within six points of winning its first cross-country state title, finishing third with 88 points. Scappoose won the race with 82 points, besting runner-up Klamath Union (83 points) and the Outlaws in the closest race of the day. Despite battling the flu, sophomore Zoe Falk led Sisters with a ninth-place finish in 20:08. Freshmen Madison Boettner (11th, 20:13) and Aria Blumm (13th, 20:18) also posted top-15 finishes for the

Boys Continued from D1 “This means a ton,” Neuman said about the Summit boys etching out their own piece of history. The Storm’s best boys team finish before Saturday was a runner-up effort in 2005 to Central Catholic in the old Class 4A state meet. “The girls, having won four (titles) in a row have been dominating,” Neuman added. “But we wanted to step into the spotlight. This means a lot to everyone.” Neuman, who placed second at state last season, survived a frantic start in which Alldritt opened the race with a 4:52 mile. Competing in a rain that drizzled all day, Neuman battled with Franklin’s Jackson Baker for most of the race before creating some separation with about a mile to go. “I saved a little bit for the last mile when it was me and Jackson,” said Neuman, whose older brother Kenyon was an All-American runner at the University of Colorado. “From that point on it was attack and counterattack.” Neuman, whose winning mark of 15:32 was the fastest time of the day among all boys competitors, only got stronger at the end of the race, but Baker fell to third after The Dalles

Sisters runner Brandon Pollard leads Crook County’s Grayson Munn around a turn during the Class 4A boys race. Pollard finished 17th, while Munn came in 20th.

Wahtonka’s Alex Dillard caught the 5A Portland Interscholastic League champion at the finish line. In the team standings, Hermiston, the Columbia Gorge Conference district champion, appeared to have at least a shot at the state title as runners stormed across the finish line. Four Bulldogs placed among the top 11, but Hinz, Summit’s No. 5 runner, sealed the victory with his 16th-place effort,

Photos by Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

Runners from Summit High lead the pack early in the Class 5A girls race on Saturday, with Bend High runners visible on the righthand side of the pack. The Storm finished with 16 points — almost a perfect score — to take the state title.

The Bend High girls team celebrates finishing second in the Class 5A girls cross-country state championships on Saturday.

Zoe Falk leads the Sisters squad with a ninth-place finish in the Class 4A race. Sisters took home the third-place trophy.

Outlaws. “We gave ’em a run for their money,” Sisters coach Charlie Kanzig said about his girls squad. “No one saw us coming. Everyone expected Klamath Union to run away with (state).”

Klamath Union junior Alisha Luna won the 4A girls individual title going away — her time of 18:32 was 25 seconds faster than runner-up Sierra Brown of Hidden Valley — but Scappoose’s No. 4 and No. 5 runners fared slightly

better than their Klamath Union counterparts to give the Indians their first state title. Crook County also ran in the 4A girls race, taking ninth of 12 teams. Senior Kelley Thurman finished 31st (20:58) to pace the Cowgirls.

Tefna Mitchell-Hoegh took 53rd in the Class 6A girls race to provide Redmond with its best girls finish of the day. The Panthers placed 12th as a team.

while Hermiston’s fifth runner, Kain Garcia, came in 25th. “Me winning the individual title was just a side story to us winning state,” Neuman said. “And we’ve got five of our seven back next year.“ Alldritt was also instrumental in the Storm’s boys team victory, improving 29 spots this year from his 35th-place finish in 2010. “He’s just a workhorse,” said Summit coach Dave Clark, who has now guided the Storm boys and girls cross-country teams to a total of five state titles. “He’s the hardest working kid out there.” Mountain View, which finished second to Summit at last week’s Class 5A Special District 1 meet, just missed out on one of the trophies awarded to the top four teams in each classification. The Cougars placed fifth Saturday with 118 points, nine points behind Franklin. Junior Chris McBride was the first Mountain View runner to cross the finish line, taking 21st place in 16:50. Seniors Riley Anheluk (16:53) and Jake McDonald (16:53), placed 23rd and 24th, respectively. In the Class 4A boys race, Sisters finished sixth out of 12 teams with 181 points. Siuslaw, which placed three runners in the top 10, won with 36 points.

“I told them before the race they could run great and finish fourth, and they could run great and finish eighth,” Sisters coach Charlie Kanzig said. “To finish sixth, they ran really well.” Sophomore Brandon Pollard

placed 17th in 17:01 to highlight the Sisters boys’ efforts. Crook County also ran in the 4A boys race, placing 12th of 14 teams. Grayson Munn led the Cowboys with a 20th-place finish in 17:08. In the Class 6A boys race,

the final event of the day, Redmond freshman Alex Stevens finished 55th overall with a time of 17:09. South Eugene won the 6A state title with 56 points.

Summit’s Travis Neuman (wearing headband) leads early in the Class 5A boys race Saturday in Eugene. Neuman went on to win the race. Other Summit and Mountain View runners are visible in the pack. Photos by Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

— Reporter: 541-383-0305; beastes@bendbulletin.com.

— Reporter: 541-383-0305; beastes@bendbulletin.com.


D6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

STATE CHAMPS

PREP ROUNDUP

Summit beats North Eugene, reaches state in boys soccer Bulletin staff report Jacob Fritz scored two goals in the second half to power Summit past North Eugene 2-1 in a Class 5A boys soccer play-in game in Bend. Playing in center midfield, Fritz recorded the winning goal in the 68th minute on an assist from sophomore defender Cameron Weaver, who set up the winning play on a free kick from about 50 yards out. Weaver struck the ball deep into the Highlanders’ 18-yard box, and Fritz flicked a header shot into the goal from about six yards out. “We’ve been working on our set pieces this last week,” Storm coach Ron Kidder noted. Summit (7-4-3 overall) spotted North Eugene (5-9) an early goal in the seventh minute when the Highlanders scored from about 18 yards out on a counterattack. The Storm, on the other hand, came out flat, Kidder said, and had difficulty generating scoring opportunities. But after the intermission, “they played as if their season was on the line,” Kidder said of his squad. The Storm notched the equalizer in the 52nd minute when junior defender Greg Benedikt fired off a cross into the goal box to Fritz, who, Kidder said, was “lurking” at the far post. Fritz had only the North Eugene goalkeeper to beat and played a low shot past him to set the stage for his game-winner. “Fortunately, we had a goal-hungry center midfielder today,” Kidder said of Fritz. With the victory, the Storm advance to the 16team playoff field and expect to host a first-round 5A state playoff game on Tuesday. Also on Saturday: BOYS SOCCER Madras . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Tillamook . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 TILLAMOOK — Derrick Pacheco and Carlos Garcia scored two goals apiece for the White Buffaloes in their Class 4A play-in match against the Cheesemakers. Oved Feliz, Michael Giron and David Madrigal all had assists for the White Buffaloes (9-5-1 overall) who will play on Tuesday, opponent and location to be determined. Madras coach Clark Jones said his team played better in the second half, after the score was tied 2-2 at halftime. “We got our breaks going and good things came out of it,” Jones said. Beaverton. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Redmond . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 BEAVERTON — The Panthers fell behind early and were not able to score the equalizer in a Class 6A first-round state playoff match. The Beavers scored the only goal of the game in the ninth minute, and held on the rest of the way. Redmond (5-9-1 overall), despite being outshot 23-2, kept the match competitive throughout, according to coach Jason Clark. He credited goalkeeper Ulisses Faurrieta with keeping the Panthers in the match with many solid saves. “The guys, especially the seniors, worked hard all match and just never gave up, like they did all season,” Clark said. McLoughlin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Crook County . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 MILTON-FREEWATER — The Cowboys fell to the McLoughlin Pioneers in a Class 4A play-in match. Crook County will not advance to the state playoffs. The Cowboys conclude their season with a 3-8-1 overall record. GIRLS SOCCER Mountain View. . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Ashland . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 The Cougars shut out the Grizzlies of Ashland in a Class 5A state play-in match at Mountain View and advance to the state playoffs.

Tash Anderson led the squad with two goals. Madison Shore and Aspen Crew also netted goals for the Cougars. Mountain View (7-5-2 overall) will play on Tuesday, opponent and location to be determined. North Medford. . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Redmond . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 MEDFORD — The Panthers ended their season with a loss to the Black Tornado in the first round of the Class 6A state playoffs. Redmond, which trailed 30 at halftime, concluded its season with a 3-13 overall record. La Grande . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Crook County . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 LA GRANDE —The Cowgirls trailed 4-1 at halftime before falling to the Tigers in a Class 4A play-in match. Crook County concluded its season with a 2-9 overall record. VOLLEYBALL Summit . . . . . . . . . . . 25-25-25 Pendleton. . . . . . . . . . 16-21-14 Gabby Crowell recorded 26 kills in helping the Storm breeze to a three-game sweep of the Buckaroos in a Class 5A first-round playoff match in Bend. “She just had an outstanding game,” Storm coach Jill Waskom said of Crowell, a senior middle blocker. Senior Hannah Harrer added 11 kills. From the service line, Andie Kenneally was 16 of 17 with four aces, and Nicole Ruttke was 13 of 14. “She played great defense for us,” Waskom said of Ruttke. With the victory, top-ranked Summit (18-7) advanced to the state tournament and will play crosstown rival Mountain View in a Friday afternoon quarterfinal match at Hillsboro’s Liberty High School. Crook County . . . . . 25-25-25 Philomath. . . . . . . . . . . 11-13-9 PRINEVILLE — The Cowgirls swept Philomath in a Class 4A first-round state playoff match and will move on to the state tournament. “It was exciting after not playing for a week... I was really happy,” Crook County coach Rosie Honl said. Makayla Lindburg led the Cowgirls (24-3) with 19 kills and 13 digs. Kirsti Kelso added 14 kills, and Andrea Fraser logged five digs for 4A’s top-ranked team. Braiden Johnston contributed 18 digs and three aces, and Kelsi Kemper added 39 assists. Ali Apperson served 15 of 17 with five aces. Crook County will face Siuslaw in a quarterfinal match scheduled for 8 a.m. Friday at Lane Community College in Eugene. Sisters. . . . . . . . . . . . 25-25-25 Baker. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17-13-17 SISTERS — The Outlaws swept the Bulldogs in straight games in a Class 4A state playoff match to advance to the 4A state tournament in Eugene next week. Shannon Fouts led Sisters with 35 assists, 15 serves, 10 digs and six aces. Bailey Bremer paced the Outlaws with 16 kills, while Megan Minke added 11 kills of her own and five blocks. Sisters (20-4 overall) will take on La Grande at 10 a.m. Friday in a state quarterfinal match at Lane Community College in Eugene. Culver . . . . . . . . . .24-25-25-25 Bonanza . . . . . . . . 26-21-16-15 CULVER — After dropping the first game to the Antlers, the Bulldogs won three in a row in their firstround playoff match and will advance to the Class 2A state tournament in Forest Grove. Kelsie Stafford contributed 17 kills for the Bulldogs, and Cassandra Fulton logged 12 kills. Gabrielle Alley added five aces, and Cheyenne Dobkins contributed 50 assists. Samantha Donnelly posted 10 digs for the Bulldogs. Culver (18-5) will play top-ranked Days Creek at 8 a.m. Friday in a quarterfinal match at Pacific University.

Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

The Summit boys and girls cross-country teams pose with their trophies after winning the Class 5A state team championships on Saturday at Lane Community College in Eugene. The girls team won its fourth straight state title, while the boys won their first.

PREP SCOREBOARD Cross-country OSAA State Cross-Country Championships Lane Community College Eugene 5,000 meters ——— CLASS 6A Boys Team scores — South Eugene 56, Central Catholic 77, Crater 93, Jesuit 97, Barlow 149, Lakeridge 164, Lincoln 176, Lake Oswego 192, Forest Grove 218, Tualatin 268, West Salem 286, North Salem 290. Individual winner — Kyle Thompson, Central Catholic, 15:41 Top 10 individuals — 1, Kyle Thompson, Central Catholic, 15:41. 2, Brian Eimstad, South Eugene, 15:58. 3, Dan Oekerman, Beaverton, 15:52. 4, Neil Seibert, Crater, 15:55. 5, Nathan Normo, Lake Oswego, 15:55. 6, David Leavy, Jesuit, 15:59. 7, Jon Obeso, Crater, 16:03. 8, Jack Wilson, South Eugene, 16:05. 9, Julian Heninger, Lakeridge, 16:08. 10, Joe Holvey, South Eugene, 16;08. REDMOND — 55, Alex Stevens, 17:09; 79, Oliver Gunther, 17:38. Girls Team scores — South Eugene 53, Crater 63, Jesuit 70, Sunset 94, St. Mary’s Academy 146, South Salem 176, Grant 203, Forest Grove 233, Lakeridge 233, Newberg 234, Gresham 251, Redmond 263. Individual winner — Paige Rice, St. Mary’s Academy, 18:09. Top 10 individuals — 1, Paige Rice, St. Mary’s Academy, 18:09. 2, Sara Tsai, South Eugene, 18:10. 3, Erin Clark, South Eugene, 18:17. 4, Sarah Hastings, Crater, 18:24. 5, Kelly O’Neill, Lakeridge, 18:30. 6, Gracie Todd, Sheldon, 18:39. 7, Gracie Tostenson, Crater, 18:40. 8, Claire Devoe, Lincoln, 18:40. 9, Paige Kouba, South Eugene, 18:41. 10, Lauren Morgan, South Medford, 18:44. REDMOND (263) — 53, Tefna Mitchell-Hoegh, 20:32; 58, Dakota Steen, 20:58; 60, Elissa Brouillard, 21:06; 82, Samantha Scholz, 21:42; 100, Kiersten Ochsner, 22:32; 104, Taylor Bernard, 23:03; 106, Richee Stevens, 23:19. CLASS 5A Boys Team scores — Summit 44, Hermiston 52, Wilsonville 104, Franklin 109, Mountain View 118, Cleveland 146, Crescent Valley 165, St. Helens 190, Marshfield 224, Pendleton 237, Woodburn 295, Marist 343 Individual winner — Travis Neuman, Summit, 15:32 Top 10 individuals — 1, Travis Neuman, Summit, 15:32. 2, Alex Dillard, The Dalles Wahtonka, 15:36. 3, Jackson Baker, Franklin, 15:36. 4, Eduardo Juarez, Hermiston, 15:52. 5, Akiharu Kitagawa, Wilsonville, 16:04. 6, Eric Alldritt, Summit, 16:05. 7, Ryan Byrd, St. Helens, 16:06. 8, Jose Macias, Hermiston, 16:11. 9, Fletcher Hazlehurst, Franklin, 16:11. 10, Alejandro Cisneros, Hermiston, 16:11. SUMMIT (44) — 1, Travis Neuman, 15:32; 6, Eric Alldritt, 16:05; 12, Matthew Maton, 16:24; 13, Sammy Naffziger, 16:33; 16, Luke Hinz, 16:43; 49, James Bowlin, 17:25; 51, Ryan St. Clair, 17:28. MOUNTAIN VIEW (118) — 21, Chris McBride, 16:50; 23, Riley Anheluk, 16:53; 24, Jake McDonald, 16:53; 29, Dakota Thornton, 16:59; 33, Sam King, 17:06; 38, Will Stevenson, 17:10; 63, Angel Hernandez-Garcia, 17:50. Girls Team scores — Summit 16, Bend 101, Marist 103, Cleveland 130, Corvallis 174, Franklin 190, Hood River Valley 191, Milwaukie 205, Crescent Valley 207, Sherwood 221, Pendleton 254, Churchill 282. Individual Winner — Megan Fristoe, Summit, 18:07. Top 10 INDIVIDUALS — 1, Megan Fristoe, 18:07. 2, Ashley Maton, Summit, 18:30. 3, Piper Mcdonald, Summit, 18:36. 4, Sara Fristoe, Summit, 18:49. 5, Shannon Susbauer, Milwaukie, 18:51. 6, Morgan Anderson, Silverton, 18:54. 7, Kira Kelly, Summit, 19:00. 8, Brigid Behrens, Corvallis, 19:04. 9, Jenna Mattox, Bend, 19:06. 10, Taryn Rawlings, Wilsonville, 19:21. SUMMIT (16) — 1, Megan Fristoe, 18:07; 2, Ashley Maton, 18:30; 3, Piper McDonald, 18:36; 4, Sara Fristoe, 18:49; 7, Kira Kelly, 19:00; 14, Tess Nelson, 19:33; 32, Keelin Moehl, 20:23. BEND (101) — 9, Jenna Mattox, 19:06; 24, Melissa Hubler, 20:04; 25, Hannah Anderson, 20:04; 29, Jessica Wolfe, 20:19; 41, Makeila Lundy, 20:44; 46, Ally McConnell, 20:49; 51, McKenzie Bell, 20:57.

16:27. 8, Garrison Iams, Henley, 16:28. 9, Chris MacMurray, Estacada, 16:30. 10, Hayden Schaffner, Siuslaw, 16:31. SISTERS (181) — 17, Brandon Pollard, 17:01; 29, Mason Calmettes, 17:25; 42, Easton Curtis, 17:45; 61, Jared Schneider, 18:23; 75, Ian Baldesarri, 18:36; 81, Seth Urquhart, 18:50; 89, Trevor Barry, 19:18. CROOK COUNTY (256) — 20, Grayson Munn, 17:08; 52, Jordan Dunn, 18:04; 57, Luis Rivera, 18:15; 79, Cody Thurman, 18:42; 96, Justin Glass, 19:41; 102, Jozee Moss, 20:07; 109, Daniel Knower, 21:02. Girls Team scores — Scappoose 82, Klamath Union 83, Sisters 88, La Salle Prep 151, Phoenix 161, Siuslaw 171, Cascade, 205, Stayton 226, Crook County 227, Molalla 230, North Bend 242, Sweet Home 269, Banks 312, McLoughlin 346. Individual winner — Alisha Luna, Klamath Union, 18:32. Top 10 individuals — 1, Alisha Luna, Klamath Union, 18:32. 2, Sierra Brown, Hidden Valley, 18:57. 3, Katy Potter, Siuslaw, 19:23. 4, Alyn Moncsko, Central, 19:52. 5, Tia Carnahan, Scappoose, 19:55. 6, Nicole Rasmussen, Sweet Home, 19:56. 7, Nevina Deluca, Phoenix, 20:04. 8, Amanda Welch, La Grande, 20:08. 9, Zoe Falk, Sisters, 20:08. 10, Cassandra Van Atta, South Umpqua, 20:11. SISTERS (88) — 9, Zoe Falk, 20:08; 11, Madison Boettner, 20:13; 13, Aria Blumm, 20:18; 20, Frances Payne, 20:37; 60, Shelby Duncan, 22:24; 66, Emily Ford, 22:52; 73, Jordyn Clymens, 23:08.

CROOK COUNTY (227) — 31, Kelley Thurman, 20:58; 43, Carly Hibbs, 21:53; 49, Natalie Stenbeck, 22:01; 61, Charsie Brewer, 22:25; 85, Kelsee Martin, 23:59; 91, Katie Wood, 24:45; 92, Halie Jones, 24:47. CLASS 3A/2A/1A Boys Team scores (top five) — Valley Catholic 73, Pleasant Hill 106, Union 119, East Linn Christian 146, Southwest Christian 175. Individual winner — Joseph Ewers, Central Linn, 16:02. Girls Team scores (top five) — Union 80, Catlin Gabel 124, Kennedy 126, St. Mary’s (Medford) 131, Southwest Christian 132. Individual winner — Olivia Powell, Creswell, 18:57.

Football Playoff schedule Friday Games ——— Class 6A First round Grants Pass at Grant Mcminnville at Jesuit Reynolds at Lake Oswego Gresham at Lincoln Lakeridge at Roseburg Clackamas at Sheldon

Class 5A First round Silverton at Ashland Wilsonville at Corvallis Pendleton at Lebanon Liberty at Bend, 7 p.m. Sandy at Marist, 7 p.m., North Eugene High School Jefferson at Mountain View, 7 p.m. Hermiston at Sherwood, 7 p.m. St. Helens at West Albany, 7 p.m. Class 4A First round Sweet Home at Baker Gladstone at Central Stayton at Douglas Klamath Union at Newport Banks at Elmira, 7 p.m. Roosevelt at La Salle Prep, 7 p.m., La Salle Prep Stadium - Turf Field Molalla at Siuslaw, 7 p.m.

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CLASS 4A Boys Team scores — Siuslaw 36, North Valley 87, Henley 134, La Salle Prep 148, Newport 165, Sisters 181, Scappoose 203, Astoria 206, Molalla 217, Philomath 219, Cottage Grove 246, Crook County 256, Baker 284, North Bend 304. Individual winner — Paul Adams, Mazama, 15:48 Top 10 individuals — 1, Paul Adams, Mazama, 15:48. 2, Matthew Campbell, Siuslaw, 15:54. 3, Mitchell Butler, Siuslaw, 15:57. 4, Zorg Loustalet, Henley, 16:00. 5, Jonathan Cornish, North Valley, 16:11. 6, Nic Maszk, Baker, 16:20. 7, Theo Puentes, Newport,

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Aussie Shepherd mix puppies, 10 wks, free! 541-977-4686 Australian Shepherd AKC 2 yr male, free to apprvd home if neutered. 541-383-4552 Australian Shepherd Pups, parents reg., 2 blue merle females, 7 weeks, ready to go, $500, 541-420-1580. Bearded Dragon, free to good home only. Call for info: 541-548-0747 Beautiful registered brindle male Pug, year old. Paid $550, sell $350 Serious inquiries only. For more information call 541-548-0747 or 541-279-3588 Border Collie smoothcoat, tri, female, 3 yrs registered, not spayed $250 541-948-7997 Border Collie, smooth coat, female, 8 weeks wormed/shots, $250 541-948-7997 Cat, Orange tabby female,loves dogs,10 mo shots, spayed, wormed $20, 541-548-5516.

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Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items. Call 541-678-5753, or 503-351-2746 Wanted: WWII M1 Carbine, Garand, Colt 1911, Colt Commando, S&W Victory. 541-389-9836. 248

Health & Beauty Items

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

BEND’S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are still over 2,000 folks in our community without permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift camps, getting by as best they can. The following items are badly needed to help them get through the winter:

d CAMPING GEAR of any sort: d 292

Nov 4-5-6th, 8am-4pm: Sales Other Areas Furniture, tools, dishes, etc., priced for 8645 SW Panorama quick sale! Credit CRR. Household cards accepted over goods, tools, $100. Suntree Mobile 3-wheeler with dump Home Park, 1001 SE cart and more great 15th St., Space 218. stuff. Friday-Sat 9-5

Used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. d WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots d Please drop off your tax-deductible donations at the BEND COMMUNITY CENTER 1036 NE 5th St., Bend, Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. (541-312-2069). For special pick/ups, call Ken Boyer, 541-389-3296 Please help -You can make a difference!

www.BulletinBidnBuy.com

Buy New...Buy Local Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Exhale Spa Package for Two $210 Value at Exhale Spa and Laser Center (Bidding ends Nov. 15, at 8pm) Deschutes County Behavioral Health is collecting donations to help individuals get into independent living. This most often is their first time in their own apartment. Any household items i.e. beds, furniture, cookware, linens, dishes, appliances and whatever else you would think would be helpful is greatly appreciated. For more information or donation drop off please contact Becky at 541-330-4638. 253

You Can Bid On: Family Season Pass $1,610 Value at Hoodoo Ski Area (Bidding ends Nov. 15, at 8pm) 260

Misc. Items 2 cemetery plots, side by side, Masonic Section, Deschutes Memorial Gardens.$1095 each; seller to pay transfer fee. Lv msg: 360-425-0534

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash Saxon’s Fine Jewelers 541-389-6655 BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. Dollhouse, large, $45, metal garden arbor, $50, 541-389-5408 GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809.

Memorial plot at Redmond Cemetery LOT 840 SECTION B,$325 13” Magnavox TV with firm 541-480-3018 remote, $25. 541-383-4231 The Bulletin Offers Free Private Party Ads • 3 lines - 3 days • Private Party Only • Total of items advertised must equal $200 or Less • Limit 1 ad per month • 3-ad limit for same item advertised within 3 months Call 541-385-5809 Fax 541-385-5802 Mitsubishi 52” HD-ready flat screen TV & Wanted diabetic test strips - will pay up to $25/box. matching stand, $500 Sharon, 503-679-3605. obo. 541-480-7090 Wanted- paying cash Samsung 55” 1080p LCD for Hi-fi audio & stuTV, exc cond, $750 dio equip. McIntosh, obo. 541-318-3308 JBL, Marantz, Dynaco, Heathkit, San255 sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808 Computers TV, Stereo & Video

261 THE BULLETIN reMedical Equipment quires computer advertisers with multiple ad schedules or those Brand new scooter cost $1300, SELL $500. selling multiple sys520-891-0258. tems/ software, to disclose the name of the 263 business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Tools Private party advertisers are defined as Hand Sanders, several those who sell one $5 each, please call computer. 541-593-8400

Storage Shed, 10’x12’, metal shelving, good cond, $1000, Please call 541-480-5097 for more info.

Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Premium Storage Building 10’X10’ with Peaked Roof. $5,375 Value at HiLine Homes (Bidding ends Nov. 15, at 8pm)

Cabinet Refacing & Refinishing. Save Thousands! Most jobs completed in 5 days or less. Best Pricing in the Industry.

The Hardwood Outlet Wood Floor Super Store

541-647-8261

REDMOND Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 1242 S. Hwy 97 541-548-1406 Open to the public.

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


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 E3

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

Employment

400 421

Schools & Training AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-877-804-5293. (PNDC)

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Billing Administrator Partners In Care Home Health and Hospice is seeking applicants for a full-time Billing Administrator (32 hrs/wk) to join the six person Finance Team. Job duties include Billing and Accounts Receivable. Experience with Accounting Software and Patient Care Software is a plus as well as working within a team structure. Qualified candidates are asked to submit a resume to 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend OR 97701 Attn: HR, or via email to HR@partnersbend.org

General Central Oregon Community College

has openings listed below. Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human 476 Resources, Metolius Hall, 2600 NW ColEmployment lege Way, Bend OR Opportunities 97701; (541)383 7216. For hearing/ speech impaired, Or- Medical Assistant egon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer.

Grounds/Custodian Specialist Perform general grounds and custodial duties. Provide ADA transport for students, staff, faculty with disabilities. Must be able to prioritize unscheduled tasks and handle emergency situations daily. Business Manager $1,921-$2,287/mo. Crook County SD Closes Nov 7.

ALLIED HEALTH CAREER Training - AtPUZZLE IS ON PAGE E2 tend college 100% 266 269 online. Job placement assistance. Heating & Stoves Gardening Supplies Farm has opening for Dir. Computer available. & Equipment of Bus. & Fin. Serv. Part-Time Instructor Market Financial Aid if quali3 large zero-clearance Positions See Vacancy Anfied. SCHEV certified. fireplaces, showroom nouncement, appli- COCC is always lookCall 800-491-8370. models, 1 right corner, ing for talented indication and job dewww.CenturaOnline.c 2 flat wall, $500 ea, to teach om (PNDC) scription on district viduals OBO. 1 newer woodpart-time in a variety website at Your Backyard stove, $1200 firm. ATTEND COLLEGE of disciplines. Check www.crookcounty. Several gas & pellet Birdfeeding ONLINE from Home. our web site for in308 k12.or.us . Salary stoves, $800 each *Medical, *Business, Specialists! structor needs; inOBO. All warrantied range - $76,041 - cluding Cascade CuliFarm Equipment *Paralegal, *Accountfor 1 season. Call $93,476, depending ing, *Criminal Justice. nary Institute needs. & Machinery 541-548-8081 upon educ. & exp. All positions pay $500 Job placement assistance. Computer Position closes per load unit (1 LU = 1 Gas fireplace 36” ventavailable. Financial Nov.30, 2011, and class credit), with adless, w/logs, by NewAid if qualified. Call starts January 3, ditional perks. buck Corp. $200. 866-688-7078 2012. Forum Center, 541-480-9883 www.CenturaOnline.c Bend Housekeeping - 2 vacaom (PNDC) 1992 Case 580K 4WD, Construction NOTICE TO tion homes in Sunriver. 541-617-8840 5500 hrs, cab heat, •Handyman $20/hr. repairs ADVERTISER Exp. & exc. ref. $100 www.wbu.com/bend TRUCK SCHOOL extend-a-hoe, 2nd •Cabinet maker $20/hr. Since September 29, ea. cleaning including www.IITR.net new formica cabinets in owner, clean & tight, 1991, advertising for supplies. 503-245-4267 Redmond Campus 270 Sunriver. 503-245-4267 tires 60% tread. used woodstoves has Student Loans/Job $24,900 or best offer. Lost & Found been limited to modWaiting Toll Free Call 541-419-2713 els which have been 1-888-438-2235 DO YOU NEED certified by the Or- Found Lady’s Ring, NE FARM EQUIPMENT A GREAT 476 27th Safeway parking egon Department of AUCTION EMPLOYEE lot, call to ID, Nov. 12, Sat. 10 a.m. Environmental QualEmployment RIGHT NOW? 541-389-5429 ity (DEQ) and the fed9431 Hill Road Opportunities Call The Bulletin eral Environmental Tues., Nov. 8, 2011 Klamath Falls, OR before 11 a.m. and Protection Agency Found Rx Sunglasses, 3 Sample: Older haying 2 pm - 5 pm Creeks Lake,10/31, call get an ad in to pub(EPA) as having met 63207 Nels Anderson Rd equipment - bale CAUTION READERS: to ID, 541-388-1533 lish the next day! Bend, OR smoke emission stanwagon, Freeman wire 541-385-5809. dards. A certified Lost Cat - white female bater, Hesston 6550 Ads published in "EmVIEW the We are seeking: woodstove may be Windrower • MF 261 named Lucy, 13 yrs ployment OpportuniClassifieds at: identified by its certifiSatellite Installers old, declawed, ran diesel tractor • 3 point ties" include emwww.bendbulletin.com cation label, which is from car crash on equipment • P.R. feedployee and permanently attached All candidates must 8/11/11, on Hwy 97 at ers • 3” handline • Fuel independent posiprovide recent copy of to the stove. The BulHighland, Redmond. If tanks. Check our webtions. Ads for posi- Driver DMV report. letin will not knowseen, please call site for photos and list. tions that require a fee Moving company needs ingly accept advertis541-504-4194. www.dennisturmon.com or upfront investment class A driver. Pack, Please apply prior to ing for the sale of 541-480-0795 must be stated. With load, & haul experijob fair at uncertified Turmon Enterprises LLC any independent job ence necessary. www.LinkUsCorp.com woodstoves. opportunity, please Contact Bill at 325 investigate thor541-383-3362. 267 Hay, Grain & Feed oughly. Fuel & Wood 3-A Livestock Executive Director: Use extra caution when Dry Juniper Firewood Supplies Non-Profit applying for jobs on- Bend $190 per cord, split. • Panels • Gates agency supporting line and never pro1/2 cords available. • Feeders the developmenvide personal inforImmediate delivery! Now galvanized! tally disabled is remation to any source Lost diamond ring, 541-408-6193 • 6-Rail 12 ft. panels, cruiting to fill the you may not have resomewhere in RedFIND IT! $101 position of execusearched and deemed mond Tues. 11/2. ReBUY IT! • 6-Rail 16 ft. panels, tive director. Minito be reputable. Use ward! 541-923-5897 SELL IT! $117 mum of BS in Soextreme caution when Custom sizes available The Bulletin Classiieds cial Services & responding to ANY Lost Green Santa 541-475-1255 Management exp. online employment Cruz Heckler mtn required. Salaried ad from out-of-state. MANUFACTURING Wheat Straw: Certified & bike, Oct. 28, Tenino position incl. full boat launch-Wickiup Bedding Straw & Garden time benefits. We suggest you call Local mill in Central OrStraw;Compost.546-6171 Rd-Burgess-Bend. Please mail rethe State of Oregon egon is accepting repgt@bendcable.com 350 sume to: ResidenConsumer Hotline at sumes for a full-time 541-508-2456 tial Assistance Pro1-503-378-4320 Horseshoeing/ Moulder Operator FIREWOOD!!!!! Juniper gram, Attn. HR Multiple set-ups with Farriers $165/cord rounds, Lost: Dept., 1334 NE 2nd Women’s RX For Equal Opportunity speed and precision Lodgepole $150/cord St., Bend 97701 or Glasses, in black case, Laws: Oregon Buare a must. rounds,$20 fee per split e-mail to: last week of Oct., Al- NILSSON HOOF CARE reau of Labor & InCertified natural hoof cord, 541-610-4038 rap.director@bendfalfa Mkt Rd or ? Redustry, Civil Rights We offer an excellent care practitioner with broadband.com ward, 541-383-1919. Division, benefits package. Pay www.aanhcp.net Lodgepole seasoned 503-731-4075 is D.O.E. Please mail 541-504-7764. rounds, $140-160/ 275 resume to: cord; split, $170/cord, 358 Auction Sales If you have any quesThe Bulletin Box 20019186, Cash. Delivery availtions, concerns or To Subscribe call c/o The Bulletin, Farmers Column able. 541-771-0800 comments, contact: FARM EQUIPMENT 541-385-5800 or go to PO Box 6020, Kevin O’Connell AUCTION Split, Dry Lodgepole Bend, OR 97708 10X20 STORAGE www.bendbulletin.com Classified Department Nov. 12, Sat. 10 a.m. $200/Cord, BUILDINGS Manager 9431 Hill Road Delivery included! for protecting hay, The Bulletin Klamath Falls, OR Call for ½-cord prices. Medical firewood, livestock 541-383-0398 541-923-6987, lv msg. Sample: Older haying etc. $1496 Installed. equipment - bale 541-617-1133. We buy Chip Logs, wagon, Freeman wire CCB #173684. Green wood, $35/ton bater, Hesston 6550 kfjbuilders@ykwc.net into La Pine, Dry Administrator Windrower • MF 261 Wood, $40 /ton, into Large HOA in Central 375 diesel tractor • 3 point Mountain View Hospital LaPine,360-936-5408. OR seeking experiequipment • P.R. feed- Meat & Animal Processing Madras, Oregon enced mgmt candiers • 3” handline • Fuel has the following Career Opportunities 269 date for multi-faceted tanks. Check our web- Locally grown organic & available. For more Information please visit community. Starting site for photos and list. Gardening Supplies our website at www.mvhd.org or email natural Angus Beef. Salary $50K-55K. Apwww.dennisturmon.com Grain fed, 1/4 to 1/2, jtittle@mvhd.org & Equipment ply at www.emp. late December delivery. 541-480-0795 state.or.us/jobs/index. $3.95/lb hanging wt.; Turmon Enterprises LLC Full Time Positions (36-40 hours weekly) custom cut/wrap to your cfm and enter job • Surgical Services Nurse Manager BarkTurfSoil.com freezer. 541-390-0022 listing #827787. • Laboratory Manager Instant Landscaping Co. • Foundation Director Bulk Garden Materials Education • Patient Liaison Wholesale Peat • R.N. Emergency and Acute Care Moss Sales The School of Mechanical, Industrial, and Manufac• Medical Technologist 541-389-9663 turing Engineering at Oregon State University is • H.I.M. Analyst seeking applicants to fill a full-time, 9 month, • Clinic Coder tenure-track faculty position in the broad area of • Buyer For newspaper Energy Engineering. The appointment will nomiCasual Positions (as needed) delivery, call the nally be made at the Assistant Professor level, • Housekeeper Circulation Dept. at though appointments at the Associate or Full Pro541-385-5800 fessor level will be considered depending on the Mountain View Hospital is an EOE To place an ad, call qualifications of the applicant. Ideally, the 541-385-5809 successful candidate will be available for appointor email Independent Contractor ment effective September, 2012. The person who classified@bendbulletin.com fills this position will be assigned to work at Oregon State University - Cascades, located in Bend, Oregon.

300

JOB FAIR

SUPER TOP SOIL

www.hersheysoilandbark.com

Screened, soil & compost mixed, no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. for flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight screened top soil. Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul. 541-548-3949.

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

Part-Time Medical Assistant, 24 -35 hrs/ week. day, evenings, weekends & overnight travel required. $12.39/ hr. Teamsters union. EOE www.americanredcross.apply2jobs.co m Req #BIO15046

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

A Circle of Care for Children & Families

A treatment program for emotionally, behaviorally disturbed children and their families has openings in its ITS program for:

• Behavioral Support Specialist

Redmond School District

BA or BS degree. Experience with special needs children required. Eligible for certification as a “QMHA”. Salary range $20,027 to $22,016, 1 FTE.

• Child / Family Therapist Redmond School District

Minimum qualifications MA or MS degree in psychology, education or allied field. Salary range $31,056 to $34,280, 1 FTE. Generous employee benefit package: Medical, dental, vision, prescription, life, TSA-employer sponsored, vacation. email: lcbmsw@earthlink.net OR Send resume to: Attn: LCB The Child Center 3995 Marcola Road, Springfield, OR 97477 EOE Remember.... Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin' s web site will be able to click through automatically to your site.

Security

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

www.securityprosbend.com

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

541-385-5809 Service Writer

Mercedes Benz of Bend has an immediate opening for an energetic & enthusiastic, customer/ sales oriented individual to write service in our service department. Experience preferred but not required. Must pass drug test, have valid driver’s license. Full benefit pkg. & 401(K). Apply at 61430 S. Hwy. 97, Bend.

H Supplement Your Income H

Minimum qualifications include a PhD in Industrial or Mechanical Engineering. Preference will be given to candidates with 1) energy-related scholarship; 2) professional experience in the energy industry and 3) university teaching experience. To see complete position description and to apply on line go to http://oregonstate.edu/jobs and review posting #0008071. The closing date is 12/31/11.

Clearance. Clearance. Clearance.

Operate Your Own Business

FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF

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

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

H Madras and Prineville H Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours.

Must have reliable, insured vehicle. Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 during business hours apply via email at online@bendbulletin.com

541-385-5809

our pothe our

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

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

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

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 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

TRIBAL COURT

Juvenile Probation/ Truancy Counselor $15,540-$20,199 Half Benefits Non-Management, Regular, Part-time This position is located in Chiloquin. For more information contact: The Klamath Tribes PO Box 436 Chiloquin, OR 97624

jobs@klamathtribes.com

541-783-2219 x 113

Need to get an ad in ASAP? Fax it to 541-322-7253 The Bulletin Classifieds

Finance & Business

500 528

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

DESCHUTES COUNTY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES CLINICAL INFORMATION SYSTEMS ANALYST – ADMINISTRATIVE ANALYST (201100021) – Public Health Division. Full-time position $4,497 - $6,041 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. COMMUNITY JUSTICE PROGRAM MANAGER (2011-00028) – Juvenile Justice Division. Full-time position $5,933 - $7,970 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: THURSDAY, 12/1/11 WITH WEEKLY REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS UNTIL FILLED. ELECTIONS SUPERVISOR (2011-00040) – County Clerk’s Office. Full-time position $4,497–$6,041 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: MONDAY, 11/21/11. MENTAL HEALTH NURSE (2011-00026) – Behavioral Health Division. On-call position $19.48 - $32.82 per hour. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST I – CHILDREN’S CARE COORDINATOR/SKILLS TRAINER (2011-0039) – Behavioral Health Division. Full-time position $3,320 - $4,544 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100041) – Behavioral Health Division, Adult Treatment Team, Psychiatric Security Review Board Program. Full-time position available. $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: MONDAY, 11/28/11 MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100025) – Behavioral Health Division, Adult Outpatient Program. Two, full-time positions available. $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II – OCCUPATIONAL THERAPIST (2011-00030) – Behavioral Health Division. Half-time position $1,971 - $2,698 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100032) – Behavioral Health Division (LAUNCH). Limited duration, full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: THURSDAY, 12/1/11 WITH WEEKLY REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II – SENIORS’ SPECIALIST (2011-00037) – Behavioral Health Division. Full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: THURSDAY, 12/15/11 WITH WEEKLY REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS UNTIL FILLED. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE APPLY ONLINE AT www.deschutes.org/jobs. Deschutes County Personnel Dept, 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 388-6553. Deschutes County provides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711.

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


E4 SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN 528

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

Rentals

600 630

Rooms for Rent

FREE BANKRUPTCY EVALUATION visit our website at

www.oregonfreshstart.com

Studios & Kitchenettes Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro & fridge. Utils & linens. New owners.$145-$165/wk 541-382-1885 631

Condo/Townhomes for Rent

NOW

541-382-3402 LOCAL MONEY:We buy secured trust deeds & note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 ext.13.

LEASING!!!

Reserves at Pilot Butte 1 Bedroom, luxury condo. Price reduction, Stop by today! $775/mo. Avail Now! Office Hours: Mon- Fri., 9-5 541-318-4268

634

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

573

1757 NE Laredo Way, 2/1.5, w/d hookup, w/s/g pd., patio & balWARNING The Bulletin cony, $595 + dep. recommends that you CR Property Mgmt investigate every 541-318-1414 phase of investment opportunities, espeAlpine Meadows cially those from Townhomes out-of-state or offered 1, 2 & 3 bdrm apts. by a person doing Starting at $625. business out of a lo541-330-0719 cal motel or hotel. InProfessionally vestment offerings managed by must be registered Norris & Stevens, Inc. with the Oregon Department of Finance. We suggest you con- Beautiful 2 Bdrms in sult your attorney or quiet complex, parkcall CONSUMER like setting. No smkg. HOTLINE, Near St. Charles. 1-503-378-4320, W/S/G pd; both W/D 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. hkup + laundry facil. $595-$650/ mo; Free A Classified ad is an mo with 12-mo lease! EASY WAY TO 541-385-6928. REACH over 3 million Pacific Northwestern- Beautiful 2 Bdrms in quiet complex, parkers. $525/25-word like setting. No smkg. classified ad in 30 Near St. Charles. daily newspapers for W/S/G pd; both W/D 3-days. Call the Pahkup + laundry facil. cific Northwest Daily $595-$650/ mo; Free Connection (916) mo with 12-mo lease! 288-6019 or email 541-385-6928. elizabeth@cnpa.com for more info(PNDC) Business Opportunities

Need help ixing stuff

around the house? Advertise VACATION SPECIALS to 3 mil- Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need. lion Pacific Northwww.bendbulletin.com westerners! 30 daily newspapers, six Call for Specials! states. 25-word clas- Limited numbers avail. sified $525 for a 3-day 1, 2 & 3 bdrms ad. Call (916) w/d hookups, 288-6010; (916) patios or decks. 288-6019 or visit Mountain Glen www.pnna.com/advert 541-383-9313 ising_pndc.cfm for the Professionally managed by Pacific Northwest Norris & Stevens, Inc. Daily Connection. (PNDC)

BEND'S BEST BUY Despite the economy – one of central Oregon’s most profitable companies. Over $3,000,000 purchase orders. Listed at $1,750,000 Michael Aid, Bend and Beyond Real Estate 541-815-1605

NICE 2 & 3 BDRM CONDO APTS! Subsidized Low Rent. All utilities

paid except phone & cable. Equal Opportunity Housing. Call Taylor RE & Mgmt at: 503-581-1813 TTY 711

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809

636

648

658

682

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend

Houses for Rent General

Houses for Rent Redmond

Farms, Ranches & Acreage

SHEVLIN APT’s: Near COCC! Newer 2 bdrm 1 Large 3-bay shop+3 bath, granite, wood bdrm, 2 bath on 4 floors, underground acres, small area w/ parking/storage area, horse fence - can be laundry on site, $650 enlarged, house has 541-480-3666 new wood floors & paint front to back, end 638 of road, quiet, bordering BLM, small in Apt./Multiplex SE Bend house pet and/or outdoor animals on ap1/2 Off 1st mo. rent. proval. $900+dep., 20507 Brentwood 541-252-7170. Ave. #1. 3/2.5, 1400 sq.ft., W/D, w/s/s pd. Rented your propno pets. $795. erty? The Bulletin CR Property Mgmt Classifieds 541-318-1414 has an "After Hours" Line. Call 642 541-383-2371 24 Apt./Multiplex Redmond hours to cancel your ad! Like New Duplex. Nice area, 2 Bdrm 2 bath, 650 garage, fenced, central Houses for Rent heat/AC. landscaped, $700, 541-545-1825 NE Bend

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

THE BLUFFS APTS. 340 Rimrock Way, Redmond Close to schools, shopping, and parks!

3 bdrm, 2 bath, gas heat, fenced yard, dbl. garage with opener, close to hospital, no smoking/pets. 541388-2250. 815-7094 When buying a home, 83% of Central Oregonians turn to

541-548-8735

Managed by GSL Properties

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Call 541-385-5809 to place your Real Estate ad.

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

648

Houses for Rent General

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, currently receiving over 1.5 million page views, every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, marital status or na652 tional origin, or an intention to make any Houses for Rent such preference, NW Bend limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing cus- 1700 sq ft. 3 lg bedtody of children under rooms, 2 bath, 2 car 18. This newspaper garage, family room, will not knowingly acliving room, new paint, cept any advertising easy care yard, like for real estate which is new! Free cable with in violation of the law. lease, No pets/no Our readers are smoke.Poe Sholes Dr. hereby informed that $1095/mo + $1000 all dwellings adverdep. 503-449-5658 tised in this newspaper are available on 658 an equal opportunity Houses for Rent basis. To complain of Redmond discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-877-0246. The 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, fenced back yard,dbl. garage, toll free telephone great room, gas heat, number for the hearA/C, avail now, $995+ ing impaired is dep., 541-410-0671. 1-800-927-9275.

Charming, spacious 3 bedroom 2 bath country house, beautiful yard, $1100/mo. 541-548-1409

HORSE PROPERTY 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 5 acres, CRR. Private well, wood stove. Lease option possible, $875. 541-771-7750

Clean 4 Bdrm + den, 2 687 bath, 14920 SW Maverick Rd., CRR. No Commercial for smkg; pets nego. Rent/Lease $900/mo + deposits. 541-504-8545 or Large 3-bay shop+3 541- 350-1660 bdrm, 2 bath on 4 acres, small area w/ Home on 2 acres, 3 horse fence - can be bdrms, 2 baths, overenlarged, house has sized double garage, new wood floors & very private, $950/mo. paint front to back, end 541-480-9883 of road, quiet, borderHORSE PROPERTY ing BLM, small in house pet and/or out3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 5 door animals on apacres, CRR. Private proval. $900+dep., well, wood stove. 541-252-7170. Lease option possible, $875. 541-771-7750 Small farmhouse, 1 bdrm, 1 bath, nonsmkg, 8 miles west of Terrebonne. $600/mo + dep. 541-419-6542 659

Houses for Rent Sunriver A 3/1.5,1376 sq ft, wood stove, brand new carpet/oak floors, w/s pd, $795. 541-480-3393 or 541-610-7803

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

Office/Warehouse loVILLAGE PROPERTIES cated in SE Bend. Up Sunriver, Three Rivers, to 30,000 sq.ft., comLa Pine. Great Selecpetitive rate, tion. Prices range 541-382-3678. from $425 $2000/mo. View our full inventory online at Village-Properties.com 1-866-931-1061 660

Houses for Rent La Pine RENT TO OWN, ulti693 mate value, high-end Ofi ce/Retail Space Wildriver subdivision. for Rent Newer 1700sf 3/2 + offc, 2 car + 28 ft RV gar $1200/mo; $300/ An Office with bath, various sizes and lomo cred. 541-598-2127 cations from $200 per 664 month, including utilities. 541-317-8717 Houses for Rent Furnished Approximately 1800 sq. ft., perfect for of1800 sf Pahlisch townfice or church. South home, 3 bdrm., fully end of Bend. Ample furnished, W/D, hardparking. $575. wood floors, appl., 541-408-2318. plasma TV, stereo & DVD, gas fireplace & Chiropractic office for more than 20 yrs. 1440 grill, small yard, dbl. sq ft., 3 exam rooms, garage, $1200/mo+ lead-lined xray room, & $1200 dep. No pets. more! 541-420-4418 541-749-0546

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

676

Mobile/Mfd. Space

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - Roommate Wanted 616 - Want To Rent 627 - Vacation Rentals & Exchanges 630 - Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos & Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for Rent General 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652 - Houses for Rent NW Bend 654 - Houses for Rent SE Bend 656 - Houses for Rent SW Bend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space 745

750

773

Homes for Sale

Redmond Homes

Acreages

NOTICE: Looking for your next All real estate adveremployee? tised here in is sub- Place a Bulletin help ject to the Federal wanted ad today and Fair Housing Act, reach over 60,000 which makes it illegal readers each week. to advertise any prefYour classified ad erence, limitation or will also appear on discrimination based bendbulletin.com on race, color, reliwhich currently region, sex, handicap, ceives over familial status or na1.5 million page tional origin, or intenviews every month tion to make any such at no extra cost. preferences, limitaBulletin Classifieds tions or discrimination. Get Results! We will not knowingly Call 385-5809 or accept any advertisplace your ad on-line ing for real estate at which is in violation of bendbulletin.com this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings ad762 vertised are available on an equal opportu- Homes with Acreage nity basis. The BulleHome On 4 Acres, next tin Classified to BLM. 3 bdrm. 2 bath, 1920 sq.ft., 12x40 Shop, 30x30 carport, covered patio, gas appl., asking $179,900, 541-416-0366 or baldegle41@gmail.com

Real Estate For Sale

*** CHECK YOUR AD

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

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Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

700

Covered RV Pad for rent. West side of Bend. 745 Electricity, Water, SepHomes for Sale tic avail. Horse barn and 1/2 acre pasture included. $400/mo. BANK OWNED HOMES! FREE List w/Pics! elect./water not included. 831-332-4380 www.BendRepos.com bend and beyond real estate or 541-388-7883 20967 yeoman, bend or

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

748

Northeast Bend Homes FOR SALE OR TRADE 865 NE Robin Ct., http:/buyowneroregon. com. Central OR MLS #201108518. 541-410-7474

Affordable Housing! Fixer uppers: 2 bdrm/ 1 bath in nice mobile park, SE Bend, $3500 OBO. Will take contract. 541-610-2340

Call 541-385-5809 to promote your service • Advertise for 28 days starting at $140 (This special package is not available on our website) Building/Contracting NOTICE: Oregon state law requires anyone who contracts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contractors Board (CCB). An active license means the contractor is bonded and insured. Verify the contractor’s CCB license through the CCB Consumer Website www.hirealicensedcontractor. com

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

Domestic Services

Handyman

Home Improvement

Home is Where the Dirt Is! 10 years Experience Clean Vacant Residences & Businesses. References Crecenia & Norma, 541-306-7426

Landscaping/Yard Care

HEALTHY TURF Next Spring

Fall Aeration

•Improve turf health •Improve root growth •Enhance fertilizer

Call 541-385-5809

Fall Fertilizer

Your most important fertilizer application

HHH Find exactly what you are looking for in the CL AS S I F I E DS

Standard and organic options Irrigation Equipment

Compost Application •Use less water

$$$ SAVE $$$ •Improve soil

Fall Cleanup

Don't track it in all Winter • leaves • needles • debris H gutters and more H

Drywall

Carpet Cleaning

EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential

Picasso Painting

Free Estimates Senior Discounts

541-390-1466

• Interior/ Exterior • Ask about a Holiday Spruce up! • Affordable • Reliable •25 yrs exp. 541-280-9081

Same Day Response Call Today!

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

www.cleaningclinicinc.com

Debris Removal

Painting/Wall Covering

Take these steps for

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds

Landscaping/Yard Care

Excavating Levi’s Dirt Works: Residential/ Comercial General Contractor For all your dirt & excavation needs. • Snow Removal •Subcontracting •Public Works • Small & large jobs for contractors/home owners by the job - or hr. • Driveway grading (low cost - get rid of pot holes & smooth out your driveway) • Custom pads large & small • Operated rentals & augering • Concrete • Wet/dry utils 541-639-5282 CCB#194077

5 4 1 -3 8 5 -5 8 0 9

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

CCB# 194351 Masonry

Tile/Ceramic


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809

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

Boats & RV’s

AUTOS & TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles 865

880

ATVs

Motorhomes

800 Yamaha Grizzly Sportsman Special 2000, 600cc 4-stroke, Snowmobiles push button 4x4 Ultramatic, 945 mi, 1996 Range snowmo$3850. 541-279-5303 bile/ATV tilt bed Just bought a new boat? trailer, with spare tire Sell your old one in the and wheel. $650. classiieds! Ask about our 541-419-5060 850

Polaris Indy Trail, 1989, $750. 1998 Polaris RMK500, $1200. 2000 Polaris RMK700 $1500. 541-419-4890

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 E5

Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

870

Boats & Accessories

860

Motorcycles & Accessories

Gulfstream Scenic Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, Cummins 330 hp. diesel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 in. kitchen slide out, new tires,under cover, hwy. miles only,4 door fridge/freezer icemaker, W/D combo, Interbath tub & shower, 50 amp. propane gen & more! $55,000. 541-948-2310

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Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Fifth Wheels

Fifth Wheels

OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435 Honda 750 Ace 2003 875 w/windscreen and Watercraft LeatherLyke bags. Only 909 miles, orig owner, $4000 OBO. Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kay541-771-7275. aks, rafts and motorized personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Honda VT700 Class 870. Shadow 1984, 23K, 541-385-5809 many new parts, battery charger, good condition, $3000 OBO. 880 541-382-1891 Motorhomes KAWASAKI 750 2005 like new, 2400 miles, A-Class Hurricane stored 5 years. New by Four Winds 32’, battery, sports shield, 2007, 12K miles, shaft drive, $3400 cherry wood, leather, firm. 541-447-6552. queen, sleeps 6, 2 slides, 2 TVs, 2 roof 865 airs, jacks, camera, ATVs new condition, nonsmoker, $59,900 OBO. 541-548-5216. Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com

Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Brand New 2010 Polaris Scrambler 4X4 ATV. $6,399 Value at Midstate Power Sports (Bidding ends Nov. 15, at 8pm)

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

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

A-Class Hurricane by Four Winds 32’, 2007, 12K miles, cherry wood, leather, queen, sleeps 6, 2 slides, 2 TVs, 2 roof airs, jacks, camera, new condition, nonsmoker, $59,900 OBO. 541-548-5216.

Beaver Patriot 2000, Walnut cabinets, solar, Bose, Corian, tile, 4 door fridge., 1 slide, W/D. $85,000 541-215-5355

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

Polaris Sportsman 500, 2007, 2-seater, Four Winds Chateau M-31F 2006, 2 power snow plow, windslides, back-up camshield, includes trailer, era, many upgrades, 130 hrs, great condigreat cond. $43,900. tion! $5,500. 541-419-7099 541-480-9883

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

Holiday Rambler custom Aluma-Lite 1996, 34’, heat pump, AC, newer W/D combo, rear kitchen/living rm w/slide-out & bedrm w/slideout, California Room, more! Great condition. $12,000. Call 541-419-3090

Marathon V.I.P. Pre- Winnebago Sightseer Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 2008 30B Class A, vost H3-40 Luxury 29’, weatherized, like Top-of-the-line RV loCoach. Like new afnew, furnished & cated at our home in ter $132,000 purready to go, incl Winesoutheast Bend. chase & $130,000 in gard Satellite dish, $79,500 OBO. Cell # renovations. Only $28,800. 541-420-9964 805-368-1575. 129k orig. mi. 541-601-6350. Rare bargain at just 881 Companion 26’ 1992, $89,400. Look at : Done RV’ing, nonTravel Trailers www.SeeThisRig.com smoker, exc. cond, some extras incl., Komfort 24’ 1999, 6’ Forest River 26’ Surslide, fully loaded,never $4500, 503-951-0447, veyor 2011, Echo used since buying, Redmond light model, alumi- Surveyor 301 2012, 2 Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 $9700, 541-923-0854. by Carriage, 4 slidenum construction, slides, loaded. A Must outs, inverter, satelused 1 time, flat See! $22,988. Vin lite sys, frplc, 2 flat screen TV, DVD & CD #71133T scrn TVs. $60,000. player, outside Randy’s Kampers Phoenix Cruiser 2001, 541-480-3923 speakers, 1 slide out, & Kars 23 ft. V10, 51K. Large cherry cabinets, 541-923-1655 bath, bed & kitchen. Fleetwood Wilderness power awning, power Seats 6-8. Awning. People Look for Information 36’ 2005 4 slides, rear tongue lift, can be $30,950. About Products and Services bdrm, fireplace, AC, towed by most autos, 541-923-4211 Every Day through W/D hkup beautiful $19,500, call now at The Bulletin Classifi eds unit! $30,500. 541-977-5358. 541-815-2380 Kit Sportsman 26ft. Weekend Warrior Toy 1997, camp trailer, Hauler 28’ 2007,Gen, solar panel, catalytic fuel station, exc. heater, furnace, sleep cond. sleeps 8, Surf Side 29’ 2007, 2 6-7, self contained, black/gray interior, slides, easy to drive good cond., a must used 3X, $27,500. size. Only $39,988. see. $4500. 541-389-9188. Vin #12293M. 541-388-6846. Randy’s Kampers & Kars Looking for your 541-923-1655 next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. R-Pod 176 2012, light Your classified ad weight, w/ slide, bewill also appear on low dealer cost. bendbulletin.com Winnebago Access 31J $11,988. Vin #04249T which currently re2008, Class C, Near Randy’s Kampers ceives over 1.5 milLow Retail Price! One & Kars lion page views evowner, non- smoker, 541-923-1655 ery month at no garaged, 7,400 miles, extra cost. Bulletin auto leveling jacks, (2) Classifieds Get Reslides, upgraded sults! Call 385-5809 queen bed,bunk beds, SPRINGDALE 2005 27’, has eating area or place your ad microwave, 3-burner slide, A/C and heat, on-line at range/oven, (3) TVs, new tires, all conbendbulletin.com and sleeps 10! Lots of tents included, bedstorage, maintained, ding towels, cooking and very clean! Only and eating utensils. $76,995! Extended 882 Great for vacation, warranty available! Fifth Wheels fishing, hunting or Call (541) 388-7179. living! $15,500 541-408-3811

2001 Honda XR400, $1750. Honda XR50, Mastercraft Hunter’s Delight! Pack$500. Yamaha TT90, 19-ft Pro-Star 190 inboard, $750. 541-419-4890 age deal! 1988 Win1987, 290hp, V8, 822 nebago Super Chief, CRAMPED FOR hrs, great cond, lots of 38K miles, great CASH? extras, $10,000 obo. shape; 1988 Bronco II Use classified to sell 541-231-8709 4x4 to tow, 130K those items you no mostly towed miles, longer need. nice rig! $15,000 both. Call 541-385-5809 541-382-3964, leave msg. 20.5’ 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, Itasca Spirit Class C exc. cond., very fast 2007, 20K mi., front w/very low hours, entertainment center, lots of extras incl. all bells & whistles, HARLEY CUSTOM tower, Bimini & extremely good 2007 Dyna Super custom trailer, cond., 2 slides, 2 Glide FXDI loaded, $19,500. HDTV’s, $52,000 all options, bags, 541-389-1413 OBO, 541-447-5484 exhaust, wheels, 2 helmets, low mi., beautiful, Must sell, Alpha “See Ya” 30’ $9995. Winnebago Adventurer 1996, 2 slides, A/C, 541-408-7908 35U 2004, workheat pump, exc. cond. Jayco Greyhawk 20.5’ Seaswirl Spyhouse chassis with for Snowbirds, solid 2004, 31’ Class C, Springdale 29’ 2007, der 1989 H.O. 302, low mi. $49,988. oak cabs day & night 6800 mi., hyd. jacks, slide,Bunkhouse style, 285 hrs., exc. cond., Vin #91810M shades, Corian, tile, new tires, slide out, sleeps 7-8, excellent stored indoors for Randy’s Kampers hardwood. $14,900. exc. cond, $54,000, condition, $16,900, Harley Davidson life $11,900 OBO. & Kars 541-923-3417. 541-480-8648 541-390-2504 Ultra Classic 2008 541-379-3530 541-923-1655 Too many upgrades to list, imAds published in the maculate cond., "Boats" classification clean, 15K miles. include: Speed, fish$14,900 ing, drift, canoe, 541-693-3975 house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

Price Reduced - 2010 GENERATE SOME exCustom Harley citement in your neigDNA Pro-street swing borhood. Plan a gaarm frame, Ultima rage sale and don't 107, Ultima 6-spd forget to advertise in over $23,000 in parts classified! 385-5809. alone; 100s of man hours into custom fabrication. Priced for quick sale, now, $15,000 OBO Used out-drive 541-408-3317 parts - Mercury

Cardinal 34.5 RL (40’) 2009, 4 slides, convection oven + micro., dual A/C, fireplace, extra ride insurance (3 yr. remaining incl. tires), air sleeper sofa + queen bed, $48,900 OBO, must see to appreciate, 406-980-1907, Terrebonne


E6 SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809

882

916

932

933

935

975

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975

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Fifth Wheels

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Mobile Suites, 2007, 36TK3 with 3 slideouts, king bed, ultimate living comfort, quality built, large kitchen, fully loaded, well insulated, hydraulic jacks and so much more. $47,000. 541-317-9185

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

GMC Ventura 3500 1986, refrigerated, w/6’x6’x12’ box, has 2 sets tires w/rims., 1250 lb. lift gate, new engine, $4,500, 541-389-6588, ask for Bob.

Montana 34’ 2003, 2 slides, exc. cond. throughout, arctic winter pkg., new 10-ply tires, W/D ready, $25,000, Mac Mid Liner 1991, with cabin chassis, air 541-948-5793 brakes, power steering, auto transmission, diesel, near new recap rear tires, 30% front tires, new starter, PTO & hydraulic pump. Will take Visa MONTANA 3585 2008, or Mastercard, $2500, exc. cond., 3 slides, 541-923-0411. king bed, lrg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $37,500. 541-420-3250 Pette Bone Mercury Fork Lift, 6000 lb., 2 stage, propane, hardrubber tires, $3500, 541-389-5355. Pilgrim 27’, 2007 5th wheel, 1 slide, AC, TV,full awning, excellent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629 885

Canopies & Campers

Truck with Snow Plow!

Chevy Bonanza 1978, runs good. $6500 OBO. Call 541-390-1466. 925

Utility Trailers Arctic Fox 10’ 2005, 990 Camper, A/C, 2500 Watt prop gen. $17,500. 541.325.1956

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

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

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

Autos & Transportation

900

12 ft. Hydraulic dump trailer w/extra sides, dual axle, steel ramps, spare tire, tarp, excellent condition. $6500 firm. 541-419-6552

Big Tex Landscaping/ ATV Trailer, dual axle flatbed, 7’x16’, 7000 lb. GVW, all steel, $1400. 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024. Equipment Trailer, Towmaster, 14,000 lb capacity. Tandemn axle, 4-wheel brakes, 18’ bed, heavy duty ramps, spare tire mounted, side mounted fork pockets, all tires in good condition. $3995. Call 541-420-1846.

Interstate West Enclosed Trailer, 20’ Car hauler, cabinets, tile floor, $4995, 541-595-5363. 931

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories 4 Cooper studded 17-inch snow tires 265/70R-17 for Tahoe/Yukon, used 1 season, $200 cash only. 541-617-1286

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com

908

Aircraft, Parts & Service Buy New...Buy Local

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $138,500. Call 541-647-3718 1/3 interest in wellequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, located KBDN. $55,000. 541-419-9510

Executive Hangar

You Can Bid On: Remote Car Starter With Keyless Entry $324 Value at In Tune Audio (Bidding ends Nov. 15, at 8pm) Fresh 400 Turbo Trans w/torque converter,fits Buick, Cadillac, Olds, $500 541-420-6215; 541-536-3889 Tires, (4) 205/70R15, studded tires & wheels, little use, $250; (4) 205/70R15,Michelin, Hwy tread, great snow tires, like new, $225; (4), 225/60R16 Studded tires & wheels, $250, 541-383-1811 or 541-420-6753-Cell.

at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60’ wide x 50’ deep, w/55’ wide x 17’ high bi-fold door. Natural gas heat, office, bathroom. Parking for 6 cars. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great Tires, 4 Bridgestone Blizvisibility for aviation zaks, mounted, chrome bus. 1jetjock@q.com VW rims -fits all new 541-948-2126 Beetles, used 2 mo, $800 obo541-508-9707 T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Tires,(4) good Studded Call 541-382-8998. Snows, 195/65R15 on American Racing 916 aluminium wheels, $495, 541-617-1589 Trucks & Heavy Equipment Tires,studded, on 5 hole rims,185/60R15, $200 OBO, 541-388-3983 We Buy Scrap Auto & Truck Batteries, $10ea Also buying junk cars & trucks, (up to $500), & 1982 INT. Dump with scrap metal! Call Arborhood, 6k on re541-912-1467 built 392, truck refurbished, has 330 gal. 932 water tank with pump Antique & and hose. Everything Classic Autos works, $8,500 OBO. 541-977-8988

Chevy 18 ft. Flatbed 1975, 454 eng., 2-spd trans, tires 60%, Runs/drives well, motor runs great, $1650. 541-771-5535

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

Audi S4 2005, 4.2 Avant Quattro, tiptronic, premium & winter wheels & tires, Bilstein shocks, coil over springs, HD anti sway, APR exhaust, K40 radar, dolphin gray, ext. warranty, 56K, garaged, $30,000. 541-593-2227

Chevy 4x4 1970, short Chevy Tahoe 2003 pwr. drs, windows, driver's wide box, canopy, seat; CD; tow pkg; 30K mi on premium upgraded wheels; 3rd 350 motor; RV cam, row seats; cloth; 1 electronic ignition, tow owner;166K;exc.cond, pkg, new paint/detail$9900. 360-701-9462 ing inside & out, 1 owner since 1987. $4500. 541-923-5911 Chevy Tahoe LT 2001, Taupe, very clean, 102K miles, 1 MUST SELL owner, garaged, For Memorial maint. records pro70 Monte Carlo vided, new brakes, All original, beautiful, new battery, extra car, completely new tires incl., lots of ex- BMW 323i Convertible, suspension and brake DODGE DAKOTA SLT 1999.MUST SELL,91K, tras, $9500, system, plus extras. 1999 EX cab short great cond, beautiful 541-504-4224 $4000 OBO. bed 4X4 with V6 and car, incredibly fun ride! 541-593-3072 5 speed, Lear canopy, Was $9300; make offully loaded, only fer. 541-419-1763. 74,000 miles. One owner. Like new! Ford Excursion $7200 541-420-3952 Buick Riviera 1995, 2005, 4WD, diesel, 56K, 1 owner, super exc. cond., $24,000, Check out the charged V-6, pwr. call 541-923-0231. classiieds online Chevy Chevelle 1967, everything, looks, 283 & Powerglide, very www.bendbulletin.com runs great, new clean, quality updates, tires, $3900, Updated daily Ford Explorer LTD $21,000, 541-420-1600 541-475-2114. 1994, 4X4, 107K, 6K on new trans., loaded, leather Call The Bulletin At seats, pwr doors, Ford F-250 1986, 541-385-5809. windows & drivers Lariat, x-cab, 2WD, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail seat, good cond., auto, gas or proAt: www.bendbulletin.com $2700,541-382-0771 pane, 20K orig. mi., 1950 CHEVY CLUB new tires, $5000, COUPE, Cobalt Blue, Buicks ‘02 LeSabre, 541-480-8009. Great condition, runs 102k, $4950; ‘06 well, lots of spare Lucerne CX, stunparts. $9995. Call Ford F250 1995, 4x4, ning black, 70k, Powerstroke auto,exc. 541-419-7828 $7900; ‘06 Lucerne cond, lots of extras, CXL 58k, white, $7995, 541-548-4459 $12,500; ‘98 LeSabre, 93k, $3900; ‘99 Regal GS V-6 supercharged $3500; Call Chevy Corvette Coupe Bob 541-318-9999 or 2006, 8,471 orig Sam 541-815-3639. Jeep CJ-7 1984 miles, 1 owner, alFree trip to DC for 4WD. New ways garaged, red, 2 Ford F250 1997 X-cab WWII vets. Snow/Mud tires, 4x4, auto, 112K, 460, tops, auto/paddle runs Great and has AC, PW, PL, Split shift, LS-2, Corsa exCadillac DeVille Sea custom installed window, factory tow haust, too many opdan 1993, leather in2nd rear axle. Great pkg, receiver hitches, tions to list, pristine terior, all pwr., 4 new for hunting and front & rear, incl. 5th car, $37,500. Serious tires w/chrome rims, fishing. Soft Top, wheel platform, Unit only, call dark green, CD/radio, Clean $5,500 incl. cloth interior, exc. 541-504-9945 under 100K mi., runs (541) 447-4570 cond. $6800. Please exc. $2500 OBO, call: 541-546-9821, 541-805-1342 Culver JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED 2001 4x4, 90k, leather. A FORD F250 4x4 Cadillac SedanDeVille Chevy Wagon 1957, cream puff! One nice 1994 2002, loaded, North4-dr. , complete, lady’s car. $7,900 460 engine, cab and star motor, FWD, ex$15,000 OBO, trades, Sam, 541-815-3639, a half, 4-spd stick lnt in snow, new tires, please call or Bob, 318-9999 shift,5th wheel hitch, Champagne w/tan 541-420-5453. 181K miles. $1950. leather, Bose stereo. Chrysler 300 Coupe Call 541-389-9764 Looks / runs / drives 1967, 440 engine, perfect, showroom auto. trans, ps, air, condition!!$7100 OBO frame on rebuild, re206-458-2603 (Bend) painted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. Nissan Xterra S - 4x4 chrome, asking $9000 2006, AT, 76K, good or make offer. all-weather tires, Ford F250 SuperDuty 541-385-9350. $13,500 obo. Crew Cab 2008, die858-345-0084 sel, low mi., Almost every option, heated power seats, sun roof, Chrysler SD 4-Door Leer topper, etc. 1930, CDS Royal $38,499 OBO. Call 1000 Standard, 8-cylinder, 541-306-7835. body is good, needs Legal Notices some restoration, Porsche Cayenne 2004, Ford F250 XLT 4x4, runs, taking bids, LEGAL NOTICE 86k, immac.,loaded, 1985, 4-speed, 541-383-3888, dealer maint, $19,500. Central Oregon Council gooseneck hitch, 541-815-3318 On Aging (COCOA) 503-459-1580. good work truck! Notice of 2011 Annual $1450 or best offer. Meeting of Members Call 541-923-0442 The Annual Meeting of Members of the FORD Pickup 1977, Central Oregon Dodge pickup 1962 step side, 351 WindCouncil On Aging D100 classic, origiPorsche Cayenne S sor, 115,000 miles, (COCOA) will be held nal 318 wide block, 2008 Nearly every MUST SEE! at the COCOA Office, push button trans, option: 20" wheels, $3800 OBO. 373 NE Greenwood straight, runs good, navigation, Bi-Xenon 541-350-1686 Avenue, Bend, Or$1250 firm. Bend, lights, thermally insuegon, Thursday, No831-295-4903 lated glass, tow pkg, vember 17, 2011 at stainless steel nose 7:00 a.m. for the folFord Mustang Coupe trim, moonroof, Bose lowing purposes: 1966, original owner, sys, heated seats. V8, automatic, great 66K mi. MSRP was • For the membership shape, $9000 OBO. over $75K; $34,900. to elect Directors to 530-515-8199 541-954-0230 serve for three (3) Ford Sport Trac Ltd. year terms; Ed. 2007 4x4, many extras inch. new tires, Toyota FJ-40 Central Oregon Coun107K., perfect winter Landcruiser cil On Aging (COSUB, $13,995. 1966, 350 Chev, COA), a local 541-306-7546 Downey conversion, non-profit dedicated to Ford T-Bird 1955, White 4-spd, 4” lift, 33’s, serving the needs of soft & hard tops, new GMC Sierra 3/4-ton three tops! $8000. seniors in the paint, carpet, uphol4WD, A/C, 1997 541-388-2875. tri-county region by stery, rechromed, cruise, AM/ FM, bedproviding congregate nice! $30,000. liner, $4200, and home delivered 541-548-1422 940 541-573-5390. meals, in-home serVans vices, educational opportunities and information and referral CHEVY ASTRO EXT Mercury Monterrey services in order to 1993 AWD mini van, 1965, Exc. All original, help keep seniors in3 seats, rear barn 4-dr. sedan, in stor- GMC ½-ton Pickup, dependent and active. 1972, LWB, 350hi doors, white, good age last 15 yrs., 390 motor, mechanically tires/wheels. Pretty High Compression LEGAL NOTICE A-1, interior great; interior, clean, no engine, new tires & liIN THE CIRCUIT body needs some rips or tears. Drives cense, reduced to COURT OF THE TLC. $4000 OBO. exc! $2950. Free $2850, 541-410-3425. STATE OF OREGON Call 541-382-9441 trip to D.C. for WWII FOR THE COUNTY OF Vets! (541) DESCHUTES. 318-9999 or (541) 815-3639 DUDLEY WOLFORD and PATRICIA R. International Flat WOLFORD, Trustees Bed Pickup 1963, 1 of the DUDLEY AND Chevy Gladiator Plymouth Barracuda ton dually, 4 spd. PATRICIA R. WOL1993, great shape, 1966, original car! 300 trans., great MPG, FORD TRUST Dated great mileage, full hp, 360 V8, centercould be exc. wood December 9, 1993, pwr., all leather, lines, (Original 273 hauler, runs great, Plaintiffs auto, 4 captains eng & wheels incl.) new brakes, $1950. v. chairs, fold down 541-593-2597 541-419-5480. bed, fully loaded, HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF EARL $3950 OBO, call VW BAJA BUG RUSSELL AND VIV541-536-6223. Toyota 4x4 1989, 5spd, 1974 1776cc enIAN RUSSELL AND 4-cyl, X-cab w/ bench gine. New: shocks, JOHN DOES 1-10, seat, 68K miles on tires, disc brakes, engine, new util box & interior paint, flat Case No. 11CV0607 bedliner, 4 extra tires black. $4900 OBO; PUBLISHED Dodge Grand Caraw/rims, Kenwood CD, over $7000 invested. SUMMONS van SXT 2005: AudioBahn speakers, 541-322-9529. StoNGo, 141k miles, new paint, exc. cond. TO: HEIRS AND DEpower doors/trunk in & out, must see, 933 VISEES OF EARL $7850. $6500. 541-385-4790 RUSSELL AND VIVPickups Call 541-639-9960 IAN RUSSELL AND 935 JOHN DOES 1-10; *** Sport Utility Vehicles CHECK YOUR AD Dodge Ram Defendants: Please check your ad Van 1990 4-WHEELER’S OR IN THE NAME OF on the first day it runs Customized to carry HUNTER’S SPECIAL! THE STATE OF ORto make sure it is cor- Jeep 4-dr wagon, 1987 livestock such as EGON: You are rect. Sometimes inAlpacas, Sheep, 4x4, silver, nice hereby required to structions over the Goats etc. Runs wheels, 183K, lots of appear and answer phone are misGreat, Needs a miles left yet! Off-road the Complaint filed understood and an error paint job. or on. Under $1000. against you in the can occur in your ad. 78K miles, $2,000. Call 541-318-9999 or above-entitled cause If this happens to your (541) 447-4570 541-815-3639. within thirty (30) days ad, please contact us Free trip to D.C. from the date of publithe first day your ad for WWII Vets! cation of this Sumappears and we will Nissan Quest 1996 mons. f you fail to be happy to fix it 150k; Ford Windstar answer, for want as soon as we can. 1995 138k, you will thereof, Plaintiff will Deadlines are: Weeklike what you see, apply to the court for days 12:00 noon for bring money, one look the relief demanded next day, Sat. 11:00 will do! $3000-$5000. therein. a.m. for Sunday; Sat. Close to Costco. 12:00 for Monday. If CHEVY SUBURBAN LT Phone Bob, Sr. THIS SUMMONS is we can assist you, 541-318-9999, or 2005 72,000 miles, published by Order of please call us: Sam, son new shocks, rear the Honorable 541-385-5809 541-815-3639. brakes, one owner, Michael C. Sullivan, The Bulletin Classified Free trip to DC for REDUCED - $15,995, Circuit Judge of the *** WWII vets. 541-480-0828. Chevrolet Corvette 1967 Convertible with removable hard top. #'s matching, 4 speed, 327-350 hp, black leather interior. $58,500 541-306-6290

*** CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the Mazda Speed 3, 2007, black, orig owner, gaphone are misunderraged, non-smoker. stood and an error Great cond, 77K mi, can occur in your ad. $12,500. 541-610-5885 If this happens to your ad, please contact us ML-500 2006 the first day your ad Mercedes black w/tan interior, appears and we will 52K mi, fully loaded be happy to fix it as w/all options, 2 sets soon as we can. wheels/tires- 1 road, 1 Deadlines are: Weeksnow, $26,000, days 12:00 noon for 541-388-6854 next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us:

Need to sell a Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers 541-385-5809

541-385-5809

The Bulletin Classified Chevy Corvette 1988 4-spd manual with 3-spd O/D. Sharp, loaded, 2 tops, (tinted & metal. New AC, water pump, brake & clutch, master cylinder & clutch slave cyl. $6500 OBO. 541-419-0251.

Mercury Cougar 1994, XR7 V8, 77K miles, excellent condition, $4695. 541-526-1443

Nissan Rogue SL 2008, $20,000, 34K mi., AWD, CVT Trans. w/paddle & stick man ual, cruise, A/C, pwr. locks & windows, 6-CD deck, new all weather tires, silver, 541-504-1197

1980 Classic Mini Cooper All original, rust-free, classic Mini Cooper in perfect cond. $10,000 Chrysler PT Cruiser ‘08, OBO. 541-408-3317 $9600, 51k+ mi., auto, A/C, cruise, PDL/PW, Pontiac Fiero, 1987 2dr, tilt, CD, moon wheels 4-cyl, manual trans. & caps, 70K mi. all Purchased in ‘87. Exweather tires, great lnt cond inside/out. All cond., 541-504-1197. original 79,900 miles. Dodge Neon SXT 2005, New brakes. $4900 2.0L cyl., 5 spd, 1 obo. 541-388-3957 or MINI COOPER 2004, owner, 104K, great 541-604-0597 EXCELLENT, SUcond., $5200 OBO, PER CLEAN, low mi., PORSCHE 914, 1974 541-593-3557. Manual trans, AC, Roller (no engine), ALWAYS GARAGED, lowered, full roll cage, Nav System, Leather 5-pt harnesses, racSeats. $11,900. ing seats, 911 dash & 541-728-8675. instruments, decent shape, very cool! $1699. 541-678-3249 Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 Saab 9-3 SE 1999 engine, white w/red convertible, 2 door, interior, 44K mi., exc. Navy with black soft cond., $5995, top, tan interior, very 541-389-9188. Mini Cooper Clubman good condition. S, 2009, larger than $5200 firm. typical mini, 24K Ford Taurus 1996 541-317-2929. miles, 6-spd manual, 115k, white, full size heated leather seats, sedan, it’s just okay. loaded. Avg 30+mpg, You’ll not need to exlnt cond, must see! spend anything to $22,900. use it. I need $2000. 541-504-7741 Bob, 541-318-9999 Sam, 541-815-3639 Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl VW Beetle TDI, 2002 45 mpg, silver, 5-spd, Honda CRV 2005, 79K white, very low mi. mi., Nokian tires, + snow tires, exlnt! $9500. 541-788-8218. $10,000, 541-350-2496 $8650. 541-546-4921

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Legal Notices g above-entitled Court, made and entered on the 3rd day of October, 2011, directing publication of this Summons once each week for four consecutive weeks in The Bulletin, a newspaper published and of general circulation in Deschutes County, Oregon. Date of First Publication: October 16, 2011 Date of Last Publication: November 6, 2011 This litigation concerns an irrigation ditch which crosses Lot 3, Block 7, of McCaffery’s Addition to Sisters, Oregon, known as the Dennis Ditch. The ditch has been abandoned for over a period of ten years. The ditch is, therefore, no longer necessary but still constitutes an encumbrance on the property. Plaintiffs pray for judgment to remove the exception to Plaintiffs’ property describes as, “Any portion lying within right of way of the Dennis Ditch” and to declare that the Dennis Ditch, as described in Exhibit A of Plaintiffs’ Complaint, is owned by Plaintiffs. NOTICE TO THE DEFENDANT: READ THIS SUMMONS CAREFULLY! You must “appear” in this case or the other side will win automatically. To “appear” you must file with the court a legal paper called a “motion” or “answer”. The “motion” or “answer” (or “reply”) must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in the proper form and have proof of service on the plaintiffs’ attorney or, if plaintiffs do not have an attorney, proof of service on the plaintiffs. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. EDWARD P. FITCH, OSB # 782026 BRYANT, EMERSON & FITCH, LLP

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Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Of Attorneys for Plaintiff(s) 888 SW Evergreen Avenue - P.O. Box 457 Redmond, OR 97756 541.548.2151 541.548.1895 (fax) Email: efitch@redmond-lawyers.com LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

with claims against the Company present them in accordance with this notice. A claim must include the following information: (a) the name, mailing address, and telephone number of the claimant; (b) the name or title of the individual whom the Company may contact about the claim and, if different from the telephone number of the claimant, the telephone number of such individual; (c) the facts supporting the claim; and (d) any other information that may assist the Company in evaluating the claim.

The Deschutes County Hearings Officer will hold a Public Hearing on December 6, 2011, at 6:30p.m. in the Barnes and Sawyer Rooms of the Deschutes Services Center located at 1300 NW Wall Street in Bend, to consider the following request: FILE NUMBER: CU-11-24. PROPOSAL: An applica- The claim may be sent to: tion for a Conditional Use permit for a pub- Bond Street Grill, Inc. 9885 N 78th Place lic use (fire training facility) in the Rural Scottsdale, AZ 85258 Residential Zone. Attn: Francis Nardella LOCATION: The A claim against the subject property is Company will be identified on Desbarred unless a prochutes County ceeding to enforce the Assessor's Tax Map claim is commenced 20-10-12A as Tax within five years after Lots 16500 and the publication of this 16600. Tax Lot notice. 16600 has an assigned address of DATED AND 56657 Solar Drive, Bend. APPLICANT: PUBLISHED this 6th Sunriver Service Dis- day of November, 2011. LEGAL NOTICE trict. PROPERTY OWNER: Deschutes The regular meeting of the Board of Directors of the County. ATTORNEY: Deschutes County Rural Tia Lewis, Schwabe, Fire Protection District #2 Williamson & Wyatt. will be held on Tuesday, STAFF CONTACT: November 8, 2011 at Cynthia Smidt (541) 11:30 a.m. at conference 317-3150. Copies of room of the North Fire the staff report, appliStation, 63377 Jamison cation, all documents St., Bend, OR. Items on and evidence subthe agenda include: an mitted by or on behalf update on Project Wildof the applicant and fire, the fire department applicable criteria are report, a discussion of an insurance proposal and an available for inspecupdate on the 2011-2012 tion at the Planning audit. Division at no cost and can be purThe meeting location is chased for 25 cents a accessible to persons with page. The staff redisabilities. A request for port should be made an interpreter for the available 7 days prior hearing impaired or for to the date set for the other accommodations for hearing. Documents persons with disabilities are also available onshould be made at least line at www.co.des48 hours before the chutes.or.us/cdd/. meeting to: Tom Fay 541-318-0459. TTY LEGAL NOTICE 800-735-2900. PUBLIC NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION Bond Street Grill, Inc., an Oregon corporation (the “Company”), was dissolved on October 1, 2011. The Company filed articles of dissolution with the Oregon Secretary of State on October 24, 2011. This notice is being published in accordance with ORS 60.644. The Company requests that persons


OPINION&BOOKS Oil’s new world order Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3 Books, F4-5

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

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www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

JOHN COSTA

Why we pursued the story

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n the annals of public corruption, the Bend hunting junket is not likely to rank very highly — or so it seems at the moment. So a very good question from thoughtful observers is, why all the stories in The Bulletin. Why are we making such a fuss over it? What’s the big deal? Let me see if I can explain. I assume that most of us would agree that a public worker should not be taking gifts from a vendor he deals with. Whether or not there is an actual conflict, the appearance is certainly suggestive and, unlike private companies, this individual is making decisions with public funds. I take it as a given that taxpayers would like their hard-earned money spent wisely, free from the influence of junkets, gifts or anything else of the kind from vendors doing business with the city. So, when we learned that a anonymous source had written to the city council and the administration claiming that Utilities Construction Supervisor Chris Brelje had taken a free hunting trip from a vendor, The Bulletin’s City Hall reporter Nick Grube wrote a story about it. In a later story, Rob Jackson, who was a salesman at the company — Consolidated Supply Co. — at the time, said such vendor sponsored trips were common. Over the last 20 years, the company has done millions of dollars worth of business with the city. At the time of the trip, Brelje was an assistant water supervisor. The city launched an investigation, which taxpayers paid for, and disciplined Brelje. What kept The Bulletin interested in writing additional stories is simple to explain. There were two principal factors that led us to suspect that there might be something more to this. The first was the convoluted illogic that came from City Manager Eric King in emailed answers to questions from The Bulletin. It is painful to try to make sense of King’s answers, except that they appear to be an attempt to frustrate direct and legitimate questions. We were told that the anonymous source’s allegations were “false” and “unsubstantiated.” But, we were further advised, the employee had been disciplined. Say what? The second was — still is — the refusal of the city to release the investigation report. We are told that releasing the report would violate the employee’s privacy. So, is our city leadership really prepared to argue that an employee who has been disciplined over a relationship with a multimillion dollar vendor can expect the city to help him hide it? Was the investigation competently done? We taxpayers paid $14,000 for it. Was more found? Was less found? After all, if this was such a nonevent, releasing it can only help Brelje’s reputation. It is not unusual for governments or elected officials to try to hide what they see as negative, though minor, news. Invariably, the coverup takes on a life of its own with no necessary relationship to the gravity of the offense. But it can reflect on the character of individuals making such choices. The classic example is Richard Nixon, by nearly everyone’s estimation a very talented, complex and, at times, dark personality. Re-elected to the presidency in a historic landslide in 1972, he was impeached and resigned from office less than two years later. Burglars working for his re-election apparatus broke into Democratic Party offices at the Watergate hotel in Washington, D.C. They were caught. Had that been the end of it, Nixon would have easily achieved re-election and served out the term. But he and his aides conducted a coverup of what was a relatively minor event. And that’s what ended his presidency. Clearly, nothing in the Bend hunting junket rises to that level. Still, the city might find the best antidote for suspicion is information. — John Costa is the editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. 541-383-0337, jcosta@bendbulletin.com

• A transformation to an energy economy centered in the Western Hemisphere is fueled by both new discoveries and new technology

Thinkstock

By Daniel Yergin • Special to The Washington Post

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or more than five decades, the world’s oil map has centered on the Middle East. No matter what new energy resources were discovered and developed elsewhere, virtually all forecasts indicated that U.S. reliance on Mideast oil supplies was destined to grow. This seemingly irreversible reality has shaped not only U.S. energy policy and economic policy, but also geopolitics and the entire global economy.

But today, what appeared irreversible is being reversed. The outline of a new world oil map is emerging, and it is centered not on the Middle East but on the Western Hemisphere. The new energy axis runs from Alberta, Canada, down through North Dakota and South Texas, past a major new discovery off the coast of French Guyana to huge offshore oil deposits found near Brazil. This shift carries great signifirective that his boss had given cance for the supply and the polihim: “You know that Western tics of world oil. And, for all the hemispheric energy policy that debates and speeches about enerI have been giving speeches gy independence throughout the about? Could you talk to some years, the transformation is happeople around the country and pening not as part of some grand find out what I actually mean by design or major policy effort, but a Western hemispheric energy almost accidentally. This policy?” ANALYSIS shift was not planned — The notion of “hemiit is a product of a series spheric energy” in the of unrelated initiatives 1970s and 1980s rested and technological breakthroughs on two pillars. One was Venezuthat, together, are taking on a deela, which had been a reliable pecidedly hemispheric cast. troleum exporter since World War The search for a “hemispheric II. The other was Mexico, caught energy policy” for the United up in a great oil boom that had States has been a subject of distransformed the United States’ cussion ever since the oil crises southern neighbor from an oil imand supply disruptions of the porter into a major exporter. 1970s. Yet it was never easy to But since Hugo Chavez took pin down exactly what such a power in Venezuela, its petropolicy would mean. Some years leum output has fallen — about ago, an economic adviser to a 25 percent since 2000. Moreover, presidential candidate dropped Venezuela does not seem quite the in to see me, explaining the dipillar to rely on when its leader

Brazil’s P-56 semi-submersible production platform is towed from a shipyard west of Rio de Janeiro earlier this year. Petrobras via New York Times News Service

denounces “the U.S. empire” as “the biggest menace on our planet” and aligns his country with Iran. And Mexico, which depends on oil for 35 percent of its government revenue, is struggling with declining output. Without reform to its oil sector and international investment, it could become an importer of oil later this decade.

Jim Wilson / New York Times News Service

The Devon Jackfish 2 oil sands energy project, in Conklin, Canada, is based on new technological advances. Oil sands production in Canada today is 1.5 million barrels per day.

The new hemispheric outlook is based on resources that were not seriously in play until recent years — all of them made possible by technological breakthroughs and advances. They are “oil sands” in Canada, “pre-salt” deposits in Brazil and “tight oil” in the United States. See Oil / F5

Jim Wilson / New York Times News Service

A flare burns gas at a well near Ray, N.D. A rock formation known as the Bakken now yields almost half a million barrels of oil per day, turning North Dakota into the fourth-largest oil-producing state in the country.

BOOKS INSIDE TUTU: New biography marks his 80th birthday, F4

RESEARCH: The northern migration of blacks, F4

RIN TIN TIN: Story of the beloved movie dog, F5

TITANIC: A new look at a famous survivor’s ordeal, F5


F2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

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The Bulletin

AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER

B  M C G B  J C  R  C

C P E E

h a ir w o m a n u b li s h e r d i t o r -i n -C h i e f d it o r o f E d it o r i a l s

Give permanent funding to 911

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or years now Deschutes County’s 911 service district has been forced to ask voters periodically for money to continue operating. It’s a nerve-wracking and ultimate-

ly unsatisfactory way to do business, and the district’s officials and those who oversee it hope to make a change next year. The process sounds complicated, but in fact it’s pretty simple. Taxing districts in Oregon, including 911, schools, even cities and counties, have tax bases established by law based on property values in the mid 1990s. For the county’s 911 district, that means officials can be assured of collecting only 16 cents per $1,000 of taxable property value. Meanwhile, 911 operators are handling more than twice as many calls as they were a few years ago. Voters have been reasonably generous over the years as the 911 district has had to ask for more money to stay afloat, but it hasn’t always been easy. Approval of several of the special multiple-year operating levies needed to keep the district running smoothly has taken more than one trip to the polls, an expensive exercise that makes it more difficult to keep 911 operating smoothly. The current special levy, which raises 23 cents per $1,000 of taxable property value, expires in 2013. District officials hope to change that without increasing the amount

county residents currently pay to keep 911 in business. To do that, they must dissolve the old district and create a new one with a new, more generous tax base. In May they will ask voters to give them the new district and a 39 cents per $1,000 base that is equal to what they’re now authorized to collect. It would also be permanent and not require the district to ask voters to renew the levy every few years. Rob Poirier, the district’s director, has committed to collecting less than the full 39 cents for a minimum of three years and potentially longer. He’ll be able to do that, he and others say, because the district’s contingency fund has grown over the years. That would mean a dip in local 911 tax collections for at least a few years. The proposition is good for all concerned. The 911 district would be assured of enough money to keep operating for the foreseeable future. And it provides the best way of guaranteeing the health of a service that’s vital to the community.

Oregon students are not keeping up T

he National Assessment of Educational Progress, commonly called the NAEP, provides one of the rare opportunities for Oregonians to see how their students are performing compared with others across the country. Results announced this week are not encouraging. The Oregon Department of Education acknowledged the disappointment, with State Schools Superintendent Susan Castillo saying the flat results don’t show the “improvements in student performance we know Oregon needs in order to compete nationally and internationally.� That’s certainly true, but a look at numbers going back into the early 1990s shows it’s worse than that, with national public school averages increasing at a much faster clip than Oregon’s. In eighth-grade math, Oregon’s 2011 scores match the nationals. But from 1990 to 2011, national scores increased by 21 points, while Oregon’s were up only 12. In fourth-grade math, Oregon’s 2011 scores are 3 points below the nationals. From 1996 to 2011, national scores increased by 18 points while Oregon’s gained only 14. In eighth-grade reading, Or-

egon matches the nation for 2011, but from 1998 to 2011, the nation gained 3 points while Oregon lost 2. And in fourth-grade reading, Oregon is below the national average for 2011 by four points. Over the years from 1998 to 2011, the nation gained five points to Oregon’s 2. The NAEP tests a sampling of students across the country every two years and is used to compare the difficulty of various state standards. A wealth of information about the tests is available online, and one of the more interesting gives a visual look at the differences among states. A “State Profiles� section (http://nces.ed.gov/nationsreport card/states/) allows a viewer to click on each state and see a summary of color-coded scores with green for above national average, yellow for not significantly different, and red for lower. Click on Oregon and you see only a little red, a modest amount of green and lots of yellow. By comparison, the map for Washington state has lots of green and no red. For Oregon, there’s a message: We’re not keeping up, much less getting ahead.

My Nickel’s Worth Depend on yourself This is in response to the letter “Where’s the ‘trickle down’?â€? from Oct. 29. What is sad to me is that so many are just looking for someone to blame. The Fosses comment, “If the richest people can’t let us have health care ‌ .â€? Since when does anyone “let youâ€? have anything? We as a nation have lost our entrepreneurial spirit, the spirit of taking care of yourself, depending on yourself. That spirit has been replaced by the attitude that “someone owes me.â€? That someone is the rich, the government, the corporations, or someone else. I believe we still have the most freedoms in the world. The freedom to be successful or to fail. But we can choose either path. When we quit depending on others to take care of us, both locally, personally and nationally, then we will once again be a great nation. John Stolz Bend

Renters and property Speaking as a property owner, the proposition in the letter published Oct. 30 that Deschutes County establish homeowner exempt taxes and fees on renters to pay for their use of public services is flawed. Rental property owners pay taxes on their property out of the rent collected from their tenants, therefore renters do pay property taxes through their rent. If renters as residents meet the same legal criteria to vote as resident property owners, they have the same right to tax funded services. It’s important to have public discussion of Deschutes County spending priorities in the current economic climate,

but the premise that renters aren’t financially vested when voting on county tax measures is mistaken. Dick Nicholson Redmond

Parks vs. schools Class sizes in our local schools have dramatically increased. Many classes in Bend now bulge with more than 40 students, with some kids not even getting a desk. Yet, according to my property tax statement, the Deschutes Public Library system and parks department get 46 percent as much property tax money as the entire school district! How could that be? Almost half! Schools are overwhelmed, teachers are overworked, classes are overfilled, and yet our libraries and parks seem flush with money. (What does the parks department do all winter long anyway?) Maybe The Bulletin can investigate this gross inequity. John Shepherd Sisters

Hire American taxpayers This is in response to Michael Beeson’s letter “Employer accountable,� from Oct. 30, in which he describes The Bulletin’s “hypocrisy� on The Bulletin’s view of the government’s responsibility in the free market. I have worked on 12 federally funded projects throughout my more than 30-year construction career. Without exception, on every project that has been federally funded (taxpayers money), there are strict specifications, which dictate who you will hire, how you will be paid, how you will submit your pay request, etc. I have even been on sites where every

individual who works on the structures must submit to a background check before being allowed to work on the project. Stimulus funds are taxpayer funded (or China funded until we pay them back). Anytime the taxpayers’ money is being spent, the government should set its stipulations or requirements for the project. The free market is quite different. It involves a private investor who is taking a risk with his or her money, not the taxpayer’s money. The government should have limited involvement with the free market and should stick with fixing itself. Term limits, limited pay and benefits, and looking out for our own country instead of the rest of the world are a few that come to mind. American taxpayer dollars should be paid to American taxpaying workers, not to foreign workers or contractors. That is the least the government can do for us. Thomas Snell Bend

True sportsmanship Recently, I raced in the Cyclocross bike race at the Old Mill District in the masters 60 and older age group. As a retired school teacher, I wanted to acknowledge a commendable act of kindness by a Bend teenager. Halfway through the race, I had a flat tire and would have had to carry my bike quite a distance to get help. At that point, a young man approached me and told me that his bike was out of commission and offered to exchange his front wheel for mine. A demonstration of true sportsmanship. Jay Plattner Bend

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Failing infrastructure? Don’t buy the bridge to hyperbole By Charles Lane The Washington Post

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ll right-thinking people agree: America’s infrastructure is in bad shape. The only debate is over how bad. Is our infrastructure “increasingly third-world� — per Slate’s Jacob Weisberg — or a “national disgrace� and “global embarrassment� — as Barry Ritholtz suggested in a recent column for The Washington Post? Data seem to support this gloomy conventional wisdom. In the World Economic Forum’s (WEF) latest Global Competitiveness Report, the United States’ infrastructure ranked 23rd, behind that of Malaysia and Barbados. Barbados! The American Society of Civil Engineers gives America’s system a “D,� as President Obama often notes in support of his jobs bill, which provides $50 billion for transporta-

tion infrastructure and $10 billion to capitalize a national infrastructure bank. So how come my family and I traveled thousands of miles on both the East and West Coasts last summer without actually seeing any crumbling roads or airports? On the whole, the highways and byways were clean, safe and did not remind me of the Third World countries in which I have lived or worked. Should I believe the pundits or my own eyes? For all its shortcomings, U.S. infrastructure is still among the most advanced in the world. I base this on the same data alarmists cite. The contiguous United States (that is, excluding Alaska and Hawaii) cover 3.1 million square miles, including deserts, mountain ranges, rivers and two oceanic coastlines. In a world of vast dictatorships (China), tiny democracies (Switzerland) and

everything in between, from Malta to Mexico, the challenge of building and maintaining first-rate roads, bridges, railroads, airports and seaports in a country like the United States is extraordinary — and so is the degree to which the United States succeeds. When you compare America’s WEF rankings with those of the 19 other largest countries, it stands second only to Canada, which is lightly populated — and whose infrastructure is linked with ours. Among the 20 most populous countries, the United States ranks behind France, Germany and Japan, in that order. This would seem to confirm the case for U.S. inferiority in the developed world. But France and Germany, in addition to being substantially smaller than the United States, are part of the European Union, a borderless single market from the Baltic Sea to the

Black Sea. Sure enough, when you average out the scores of all 27 E.U. nations, the United States beats them by a clear margin. The WEF produced its rankings based on a survey in which business executives were asked to rate their respective countries’ infrastructure on an ascending scale of 1 to 7. Barbados’ 5.8 average score means that paradise’s execs are a smidgen happier with their infrastructure than are their American counterparts, who gave the United States an average score of 5.7. This is a “national disgrace�? Barbados has one commercial airport. The United States has more than 500. And while that D from the American Society of Civil Engineers is undoubtedly sincere, the organization has a vested interest in greater infrastructure spending, which means more work for engineers.

Top-notch though it is, the U.S. infrastructure could use an upgrade. But it’s not just a matter of turning on the money tap and letting it flow. Though roads, rails and levees represent huge, upfront capital expenditures, the long-term benefits are often difficult to calculate objectively. Nor are the economics of public works simple. After its economic bubble burst, Japan tried to restart growth with more than $6 trillion in infrastructure spending between 1991 and 2008. It ended up with little to show for it but a swollen national debt and lots of bridges to nowhere. The United States probably needs more infrastructure spending. It also needs a serious debate about how much cash to invest and how to invest it. Alarmism promotes the former, not the latter. — Charles Lane is a member of The Washington Post editorial page staff.


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Who are the fat-cat few on top? F

irst lady Michelle Obama the other day railed at “the few at the top,” who do all sorts of bad things. A few months ago, we began hearing of the “1 percent” who are responsible for the current economic mess. “They” apparently make all their money at the expense of the other 99 percent. Are they the same as last year’s villains, who had not paid “their fair share” in making over $200,000 in annual income? Do they include the greedy doctors, who, the president once asserted, recklessly lop off limbs and yank tonsils for profits? Is my urologist a dreaded one-percenter? He found out what was causing my kidney stones but probably makes good money. Was a nearby farmer one, too? I bet he makes over $200,000 but, like many other growers in this area, has found a way to produce beef and cotton more cheaply and efficiently than farmers in almost any other part of the world, thereby enriching his county, state and nation. I am writing this essay on a MacBook Pro laptop. So I wonder, was the late Apple CEO Steve Jobs a suspect billionaire? Should I be mad or grateful that he made billions by permanently replacing my old scissors, paste, and bottle of

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON liquid paper of the 1970s? Did Johnny Depp really have to earn $50 million last year alone — or Leonardo DiCaprio $77 million? Couldn’t they have settled for $2 million in salary in 2010, and thereby passed on a little bit of the savings to their ticket-buying fans? What kind of system would allow Oprah Winfrey or the late Michael Jackson each to accumulate nearly $1 billion? Is left-wing filmmaker Michael Moore — reportedly worth $50 million — a one-percenter? Why does such an enemy of capitalism need so much capitalist largesse? Do this administration and its supporters really wish to separate millions of diverse Americans by a moral divide of the “few at the top”? Are liberals like Sens. John Kerry or Dianne Feinstein — among the richest in the U.S. Senate — in that elite group? How about Warren Buffett and Bill Gates, together worth over $100 billion? They are certainly philanthropists. But their charities are predicated on two assumptions: They both apparently trust the pri-

vate sector more than government to administer their vast estates, and neither sees much of a problem in avoiding billions in inheritance taxes that would one day be due to a now-broke federal treasury. Is George Soros a “corporate jet owner”? He nearly broke the Bank of England by shorting the British pound and was convicted in France of insider trading. Rather than comply with new federal financial-disclosure regulations, he told some of his outside investors just to keep their money. Is Obama’s former director of the budget, Peter Orszag, a “fat-cat banker”? He left the administration to enter the “revolving door” of Wall Street, where he is now a rich banker for Citigroup. So do we really want to go down this them/us road? Using a new financial redline crudely to divide us is a tricky business. Those most likely to fly corporate jets are precisely the elite who show up at the president’s mega-fundraisers and play golf with him on the world’s most exclusive courses — or visit Martha’s Vineyard and Vail, where the first family sometimes vacations. They don’t all wear pinstripes and Guccis, but can hang out at Occupy Wall Street rallies as actors, rappers and filmmakers in jeans and baseball caps.

In a larger sense, we should remember a few things about the new orchestrated envy of, and animosity toward, the better-off. Most Americans each day depend on our medical care, our retirement packages, our food, our gas and our computers from exactly these “few at the top” who seem to enrich rather than prey on society. The BMWs or Porsches of the one-percenters aren’t that much faster, quieter or safer than our Chevys and Hondas. Damning the wealthy nonstop is often an embarrassing symptom of one’s own longing, even obsession, for the perks and attention that wealth brings. And if we really want more tax revenue, there is far more to be had from the nearly 50 percent of American households that pay no federal income tax than from the one percent that now pays 37 percent of all the collected revenue. In short, a confident, successful society neither idolizes nor demonizes its rich, but instead believes that wealth can be created rather than taken from others. And it simply judges the better-off by the content of their characters, not the size of their wallets. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, and the author of the just-released “The End of Sparta.”

Doctor’s view: Restore balance to Medicare tor. The current system rewards physicians for doing things to patients, not for talking with them. Not surprisingly, we do too much. Too many clinic visits lead to another medication being started, another test being ordered and a referral to another physician. The end result is totally predictable: too many medicines, too much testing and too many cooks in the kitchen. But there is another problem: Subsequent clinic visits are increasingly devoted to going over medicines, reviewing test results and figuring out what the other physicians had to say. No wonder patients are increasingly dissatisfied with the process.

By H. Gilbert Welch Los Angeles Times

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verybody knows what the federal budget’s long-term problem is. The president knows. The Republicans in Congress know. The Democrats in Congress know. The policy community knows. You know. It’s Medicare. I am a physician who has been studying Medicare data throughout my professional life. But now that I’m closing in on becoming a beneficiary, I am thinking more about what I’d like my Medicare program to look like. My Medicare would be guided by three basic principles: It should not bankrupt our children. Let’s be clear: Medicare is rightly the central source of concern in the deficit debate. Its expenditures are totally out of control, and represent a huge income transfer to the elderly from their children. It’s a program crying out for a budget. So let’s pick a number — more specifically, a proportion of total economic output — to cap Medicare. Now the number is 3 percent to 4 percent of GDP. We can live with that. Distribute it to geographic regions based simply on how many beneficiaries live there. Expect howls of protest: Urban areas will complain their labor costs are higher; rural areas will complain they cannot achieve the same economies of scale. And everybody will argue that their patients are sicker. Ignore them all: Make it a block-grant program. Sure, this raises other issues, but you get the principle. For those who view this as a tea party solution, consider this: I drive a 1999 Volvo and live in Vermont — that should tell you something.

Waste not, want not It should not waste money on low-yield medicine. I don’t change my Volvo’s oil every 1,500 miles, even though some mechanics might argue that it would be better for its engine. Nor do I buy new tires every 10,000 miles, even though doing so would arguably make my car safer. But in Medicare (as well as the rest of U.S. medical care) such low-yield interventions are routine. Measurements considered normal in the past now trigger treatment for high blood pressure, high cholesterol, diabetes and osteoporosis. Tiny abnormalities that were invisible in the past now trigger follow-up scans, fiber-optic examinations, biopsies and surgery. Increasingly, all Medicare beneficiaries are being viewed as being “at-risk” for something, particularly heart disease and cancer. We doctors joke that the well person is the one we have not examined thoroughly enough. (The last Medicare skin exam that failed to identify something that might lead to skin cancer occurred in 1970.) But it’s not funny anymore. Because once you are labeled at-risk, something must be done.

Value of listening

Increasingly, all Medicare beneficiaries are being viewed as being “at-risk” for something, particularly heart disease and cancer. We doctors joke that the well person is the one we have not examined thoroughly enough. My Medicare would recognize the problems with this approach. Because almost everyone is transformed into a patient needing intervention, it’s an approach that costs a huge amount of money. And no matter what we doctors do, we can’t take you to zero risk. But we can cause harm. Our medications have side effects; our surgeries and procedures have complications. And occasionally our interventions cause death.

The truly sick My Medicare would focus on patients who are genuinely sick: those who have symptoms (e.g., chest pain) or are at high risk of something bad happening (e.g., really high blood pressure). These

are the patients for whom the benefits of medical intervention clearly outweigh the harms. The rest of us are better off left alone. That’s right, most of us would do just as well — or better — with less medical care. Restoring balance to the system will first require more balanced information for patients because what they get now systematically exaggerates the benefits and downplays (or ignores) the harms of intervention. But it will also require that someone take responsibility for deciding which treatments should be provided based on the evidence of which treatments lead to better outcomes. If you don’t want the government to do this, then your doctor will need to step up to the plate. And the only way that will happen is to balance his financial incentives. Those who believe they have a fundamental right to receive lowyield, ineffective and harmful care are sure to invoke the “R-word”: rationing. But let’s hope they at least have the good sense not to say it while at the same time arguing for less government spending because they don’t want to bankrupt their children.

Doctor-patient conversations It should recognize the value of having time to talk with your doc-

My Medicare would reward doctors for taking time to have a conversation. It would recognize the value of acknowledging suffering, providing reassurance, discussing options and learning how different patients want to approach care. What would I want to talk about with my doctor? Maybe it’s a topic, however mundane, that means something to me, like whether the Jets will knock off the Patriots again this year. This serves a purpose: I want to know (and like) my doctor. I want to talk about important things too, things that are bothering me right now. I want my doctor to care, provide insight as to what is going on, and to consider carefully whether or not medicine can help. I don’t want a knee-jerk response to some perceived need to “do something” on my behalf. I value the physician who can candidly discuss what medicine can and cannot do. By the way, that takes time. It requires a system that rewards doctors as much for thinking about (and talking with) patients as doing things to them.

Aging gracefully I want to talk about aging gracefully. My Medicare would be really good at this. It would help patients understand the trade-offs between the length of life and the quality of life. It would help patients understand why the side effects of early detection — overdiagnosis and overtreatment — are even more pronounced as they age (simply because there is less time for abnormalities to become important problems). And it would help patients understand the futility and the suffering caused by aggressive interventions at the end of life. If you were hoping to play the “death panel” card, now’s your chance. But don’t play it and then pretend you care about the budget. — H. Gilbert Welch is a professor of medicine at the Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice and the lead author of “Overdiagnosed: Making People Sick in the Pursuit of Health.”

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

A long list of suckers AGRA, India — ast week, I toured the great Mogul compound of Fatehpur Sikri, near the Taj Mahal. My Indian guide mentioned in passing that in the late 1500s, when Afghanistan was part of India and the Mogul Empire, the Iranian Persians invaded Afghanistan in an effort to “seize the towns of Herat and Kandahar” and a great battle ensued. I had to laugh to myself: “Well, add them to the long list of suckers — countries certain that controlling Afghanistan’s destiny was vital to their national security.” There were already plenty before and there have been even more since. As America now debates how to extract itself from Iraq and Afghanistan, it is worth re-reading a little Central Asian history and recalling how many centuries great powers — from India to Persia, from Britain to Russia, and now from America to Iran, Turkey and Pakistan — have wrestled for supremacy in this region, in different versions of what came to be called “The Great Game.” One can only weep at the thought of how much blood and treasure have been expended in this pursuit and how utterly ungreat this game has been in retrospect. No one ever wins for long, and all they win is a bill. It is with this bias that I look at the debate following President Barack Obama’s decision to withdraw all U.S. forces from Iraq, on schedule, at the end of this year — a decision that has been greeted with much huffing and puffing from hawkish Republicans about how Obama will be remembered for losing Iraq to Iran. Iraq will now fall under Iran’s “influence,” they proclaim, and none of us will ever be able to sleep well again. Please put me down in the camp that thinks Obama did the right thing and that Iran’s mullahs will not be the winners. Why? Well, for starters, centuries of history teach us that Arabs and Persians do not play well together. Yes, Iraq has a Shiite Muslim majority and so does Iran. But Iraqi Arab Shiites willingly fought for eight years against Persian Iranian Shiites in the Iran-Iraq war. Moreover, I am certain that in recent years America’s lingering troop presence in Iraq actually gave Iran greater influence in Baghdad. The U.S., however well intentioned, became a lightening rod that absorbed a lot of Iraqis’ frustrations with their government’s underperformance, and the U.S. “occupation” drew all attention away from Iran’s shenanigans inside Iraq. Iraqis are a proud people. Once our troops are gone, Iraqi Arabs will surely focus entirely on their own government’s performance and on any Iranian or other attempts to try to be the puppeteer of Iraqi politics. Any Iraqi leader seen as Tehran’s lackey will have problems. I actually think the dominant flow of influence will be from Iraq toward Iran — if (and it is still a big if) — Iraq’s democracy holds. If it does, Iranians will have to look across the border every day at Iraqis, with their dozens of free newspapers and freedom to form any party and vote for any leader, and wonder why these “inferior” Iraqi Arab Shiites enjoy such freedoms and “superior” Iranian Persian Shiites do not. Just as I don’t buy the notion that we need to keep playing The Great Game in Iraq, I also don’t buy it for Afghanistan. “If the U.S. steps back, it will see that it has a lot more options,” argues Raja Mohan, a senior fellow at the Center for Policy Research, in New Delhi. “You let the contending regional forces play out against each other and then you can then tilt the balance.” He is referring to the India, Pakistan, Russia, Iran, China and Northern Alliance tribes in Afghanistan. “At this point, you have the opposite problem. You are sitting in the middle and are everyone’s hate-object, and everyone sees some great conspiracy in whatever you do. Once you pull out, and create the capacity to alter the balance, you will have a lot more options and influence to affect outcomes — rather than being pushed around and attacked by everyone.” America today needs much more cost-efficient ways to influence geopolitics in Asia than keeping troops there indefinitely. There is more than one way to play The Great Game, and we need to learn it.

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— Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


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BOOKS THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

B- Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for week ending Oct. 29. Hardcover fiction 1. “The Litigators” by John Grisham (Doubleday) 2. “1Q84” by Haruki Murakami (Knopf) 3. “The Snow Angel” by Glenn Beck (Threshold) 4. “The Best of Me” by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central) 5. “The Christmas Wedding” by James Patterson & Richard DiLallo (Little, Brown) 6. “The Night Eternal” by Guillermo Del Toro & Chuck Hogan (Morrow) 7. “The Marriage Plot” by Jeffrey Eugenides (Farrar, Straus & Giroux) 8. “Damned” by Chuch Palahniuk (Doubleday) 9. “The Affair” by Lee Child (Delacorte) 10. “The Sense of an Ending” by Julian Barnes (Knopf) 11. “Bonnie” by Iris Johansen (St. Martn’s) 12. “Shock Wave” by John Sandford (Putnam) 13. “The Night Circus” by Erin Morgenstern (Doubleday) 14. “The Dovekeepers” by Alice Hoffman (Scribner) Hardcover nonfiction 1. “Steve Jobs” by Walter Isaacson (Simon & Schuster) 2. “Nearing Home” by Billy Graham (Thomas Nelson) 3. “Killing Lincoln” by Bill O’Reilly & Martin Dugard (Holt) 4. “Thinking, Fast and Slow” by Daniel Kahneman (Farrar, Straus & Giroux) 5. “Every Day a Friday” by Joel Osteen (FaithWords) 6. “Boomerang” by Michael Lewis (Norton) 7. “Three and Out” by John U. Bacon (Farrar, Straus & Giroux) 8. “Unbroken” by Laura Hillenbrand (Random House) 9. “The End of Normal” by Stephanie Madoff Mack (Blue Rider Press) 10. “Paula Deen’s Southern Cooking Bible” by Paula Deen with Melissa Clark (Simon & Schuster) 11. “Seriously ... I’m Kidding” by Ellen DeGeneres (Grand Central) 12. “I Never Thought I’d See the Day!” by David Jeremiah (FaithWords) 13. “Giving 2.0” by Laura Arrillaga-Andreessen (JosseyBass) 14. “Suicide of a Superpower” by Patrick J. Buchanan (Thomas Dunne/St. Martin’s) Mass market paperback 1. “Bring Me Home for Christmas” by Robyn Carr (Mira) 2. “Crescent Dawn” by Clive Cussler & Dirk Cussler (Berkley) 3. “Cross Fire” by James Patterson (Vision) 4. “What the Night Knows” by Dean Koontz (Bantam) 5. “Secrets to the Grave” by Tami Hoag (Signet) 6. “Miracle Cure” by Harlan Coben (Signet) 7. “Holiday in Stone Creek” by Linda Lael Miller (HQN) 8. “Wyoming Tough” by Diana Palmer (HQN) 9. “The Perfect Christmas” by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 10. “Bad Blood” by John Sandford (Berkley) 11. “The Athena Project” by Brad Thor (Pocket Star) 12. “The Confession” by John Grisham (Dell) 13. “Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 14. “Touched by Angels” by Debbie Macomber (Avon) Trade paperback 1. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett (Berkley) 2. “Heaven Is for Real” by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent (Thomas Nelson) 3. “Sing You Home” by Jodi Picoult (Atria/Emily Bestler) 4. “Sarah’s Key” by Tatiana de Rosnay (St. Martin’s Griffin) 5. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot (Broadway) 6. “I, Steve” by George Beahm (Agate) 7. “Cutting for Stone” by Abraham Verghese (Vintage) 8. “Moneyball” by Michael Lewis (Norton) 9. “The Rum Diary” by Hunter S. Thompson (Simon & Schuster) 10. “Room” by Emma Donoghue (LB/Back Bay) 11. “The Art of Racing in the Rain” by Garth Stein (Harper) 12. “Outliers” by Malcolm Gladwell (LB/Back Bay) 13. “Halo: Glasslands” by Karen Traviss (Tor) 14. “The Sixth Man” by David Baldacci (Grand Central) — McClatchy-Tribune News Service

www.bendbulletin.com

Not many surprises in ‘Tutu’ • Book release timed to the South African anti-apartheid crusader’s 80th birthday “Tutu: Authorized” by Allister Sparks and Mpho Tutu (HarperOne, 368 pages, $29.99) By Scott Kraft Los Angeles Times

The history of the long fight to end apartheid in South Africa had many heroes but none quite like a 5-foot-4-inch Anglican archbishop with an impish sense of humor who became a giant irritant to the white authorities. Desmond Tutu’s gift for the art of protest politics was on sweet display one pivotal weekend in 1989, when Frederick W. de Klerk was about to be installed as president and the nation pulsed with clashes between protesters and police. Tutu announced that he would lead a protest march — a clear violation of the law. The

minister of police telephoned and pleaded with Tutu to first seek court permission. Tutu declined. “I really don’t mind if your policemen line the route,” he added, “so long as they put their hands in their pockets and whistle as we go by.” The police wisely stayed home and 30,000 people, white and black, marched peacefully through the streets of Cape Town. Addressing the crowd, Tutu invited De Klerk to “see what this country is going to become. This country is a rainbow country.” Those and other moments in the life of the anti-apartheid crusader and 1984 Nobel Peace Prize recipient get heroic treatment in “Tutu: Authorized,” an unapologetic fan book co-written by veteran South African journalist Allister Sparks and Tutu’s daughter, Mpho. The

book’s release this month has been timed to Tutu’s 80th birthday and follows his recent decision to retire from public life. Tutu was the moral voice of South Africa’s anti-apartheid movement. He held no official position with any party and still doesn’t. With flowing religious robes as his only shield, he bluntly challenged successive white governments to end apartheid, skillfully led the nation’s post-apartheid

efforts at reconciliation and later stood up to black leaders when they edged away from the democratic principles they purported to espouse. Although a reader finds much of that story in these pages, the telling feels surprisingly dry and dutiful, more like a textbook than a dramatic narrative. The back and forth of the political currents of his era are rendered flawlessly, but we hunger to be taken behind the scenes of this man’s remarkable life. “Tutu: Authorized” is a highgloss keepsake filled with historical photographs, pages of Tutu’s quotable quotes and dozens of vignette-style remembrances from the global luminaries. Bono pens the introduction and reappears later with another tribute. Other praise-singers include Jackson Browne, Carlos Santana, Aung San Suu Kyi and the Dalai Lama. (Barack Obama, of course, is here as well.)

Isabel Wilkerson dramatizes story of blacks who fled from the South “The Warmth of Other Suns: The Epic Story of America’s Great Migration” by Isabel Wilkerson (Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group, 640 pgs., $16.95) By Elizabeth Taylor Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — Ida Mae Brandon Gladney, a sharecropper’s wife, fled Mississippi in fear for her life after a relative was falsely accused of turkey stealing, and landed in Chicago in 1937. George Swanson Starling, a Florida citrus picker who was threatened with a lynching after trying to organize fellow pickers, ended up in Harlem in 1945. Dr. Robert Joseph Pershing Foster headed west to Los Angeles from Monroe, La., in 1953, frustrated that he was not permitted in most operating rooms in the South, despite his success as an Army surgeon. This trio of protagonists formed the foundation of Isabel Wilkerson’s extraordinary accomplishment, “The Warmth of Other Suns: The Epic Story of America’s Great Migration,” winner of the Chicago Tribune’s Heartland Prize for nonfiction. The book’s power resides not only in its intimate portraits, but also in its epic sweep, redolent of a great novel. In a rare achievement, Wilkerson dramatized a long-overlooked chapter of American history, the story of 6 million African-Americans who fled the South and headed north after World War II, exchanging Jim Crow laws for an unknown world. “The migration was,” said Wilkerson, as we sat in the Newberry Library last fall just after the book’s publication, “one of the biggest underreported stories of the

Zbigniew Bzdak / Chicago Tribune

Author Isabel Wilkerson did much of her early research for “The Warmth of Other Suns” at the Newberry Library in Chicago, where she relaxes Sept. 30.

20th century.” “The Warmth of Other Suns” emerged from Wilkerson’s passion to correct history, but also reflected her deep attachment to it through her mother, who migrated to Washington, D.C., from Rome, Ga., and her father, a Tuskegee Airman, who left southern Virginia and headed to the nation’s capital, where they married and raised Isabel. “If there hadn’t been a Great Migration,” Wilkerson

recalled, “I wouldn’t have existed.” The New York Times sent Wilkerson to Chicago as a national correspondent in 1987, and then, as bureau chief, she won the Pulitzer Prize in 1994 for feature writing. The entry consisted of her profile of a fourth-grader from Chicago’s South Side and two stories reporting on a Midwestern flood the year before. When she wasn’t traveling on stories, Wilkerson lived in River North, but spent most of her

years in a small Victorian house in Oak Park. She eventually took a leave in 2000 to begin working on “The Warmth of Other Suns.” The book’s title was drawn from Richard Wright’s explanation that he was seeking the warmth of other suns so he might bloom and live out his dreams. While the title is also evocative of Lorraine Hansberry’s “A Raisin in the Sun,” Wilkerson explains that if there was a literary inspiration to her book, it’s a novel like “The Grapes of Wrath,” the moving multicharacter journey of farmers headed west in search of a better life. Among its other accolades, Wilkerson’s book won the 2010 National Book Critics Circle Award for nonfiction. (I serve on the board of directors and was involved with the selection process.) The Chicago Tribune’s Heartland Prizes are not regional awards, but rather they celebrate literature that comes from the metaphorical heart of the nation. “The Warmth of Other Suns” places the Great Migration in the sweep of American history and was important in setting the civil rights movement into motion. As Wilkerson explained, “It was the first big step the servant class took without asking. It was affirmation of the power of an individual decision.” Robert Foster, George Starling and Ida Mae Gladney did not live to see their stories on the page, and Wilkerson misses them. Gladney died in 2004, and although Wilkerson clearly loves all three of the central figures in her drama, she seems to have a special affection for Gladney. “Ida Mae never changed who she was and she was the happiest,” says Wilkerson, “and she lived the longest of all.”

Story of ‘Bedbugs’ gets under your skin “Bedbugs” by Ben H. Winters (Quirk Books, 256 pages, $14.95) By Jessica Gelt Los Angeles Times

If it seems too good to be true, it probably is. That’s the moral of the story in “Bedbugs,” a disturbing new novel by Ben H. Winters. The book chronicles the horrific events surrounding the Wendt family’s move to a brownstone

that is renting for an unbelievably low price in a trendy Brooklyn neighborhood. What appears idyllic soon turns into a creepy-crawly nightmare. The brownstone is rented to the Wendts by a daffy old widow who lives on the ground floor. Susan, Alex and their young daughter, Emma, move in right away. It isn’t long, however, before Susan wakes up with

a trio of red welts that she feels sure are the work of bedbugs. Soon more bites appear, and Susan begins to experience blackouts during which she adds nasty red marks to the face of the woman in her most recent painting. Strangely, neither Alex nor Emma is being bitten. Nor has anyone besides Susan seen the bugs. Still, the tiny creatures plague Susan, eventu-

ally covering her with bites. In a particularly harrowing scene she sleeps in the living room, cocooned in long underwear, gloves and a shower cap, and a bedbug crawls into her mouth and bites the back of her tongue. The idea of supernatural bedbugs is a stroke of horror genius. It’s a story that will stick with you: It’ll be a while before you’ll stop checking under your covers.

The eminence of those celebrities — several of whom make multiple appearances — seems to have placed them beyond the reach of an editing pencil. Many begin with a version of: “The first time I met him was in …” Even though a rich narrative of Tutu’s life remains to be written, readers seeking to know Tutu better won’t be wholly disappointed. These days, Tutu remains an independent, beloved force in his home country. He has been a sharp critic of the current president, Jacob Zuma, and the black elite who have left the poor and downtrodden behind. He told a gathering in South Africa this year that he sometimes wants to be circumspect and silent. “But it has not been possible,” he said, adding that his remarks are inspired “by my love for God and a passionate love for my country and my compatriots.”

Poet stuck with the basics in life and verse “Lorine Niedecker: A Poet’s Life” by Margot Peters (University of Wisconsin Press, 392 pgs., $34.95) By Jim Higgins Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

In the late 1950s, one of the finest poets in the United States worked as a cleaning lady at Fort Atkinson Hospital. When she couldn’t catch a ride to work, she walked several miles from her home on marshy Blackhawk Island before getting down to the daily grind of scrubbing floors. Both her employment history and her poetry show that Lorine Niedecker (1903-1970) was not afraid of hard work. Introverted and very nearsighted, she lived simply, by choice and necessity, so she could read, think and create her concise, tough-minded poetry. Wisconsin biographer Margot Peters, whose earlier books profiled Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fontanne, the Barrymores and Charlotte Bronte, has researched and crafted the story of a difficult and fruitful life. Because Niedecker often wrote short poems, Peters uses many in full and provides context for them, increasing the value of her absorbing book, “Lorine Niedecker: A Poet’s Life.” A school friend recalls that Niedecker, while growing up in rural Jefferson County, Wis., was a naturalist who could watch birds for hours. She attended Beloit College but left after her sophomore year to tend to her mother, deaf and deeply depressed by her husband’s open affair with a neighbor. Niedecker would live most of her life on Blackhawk Island. One of her best-known poems, “Poet’s Work,” captures her sense of vocation: Grandfather advised me: Learn a trade I learned to sit at a desk and condense No layoff from this condensery. Even some of her poet friends tended to underestimate Niedecker’s poems “as subtle, frail blossoms,” Peters writes. She “is one of the mentally toughest, most strongwilled and appealing twentieth-century voices. She is both intricate and basic, acerbic and profoundly musical.”


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

F5

A SEPARATE TITANIC TRAGEDY

‘Rin Tin Tin’ was a hero Survivor’s decision treated with care who needed no words “How to Survive the Titanic: Or the Sinking of J. Bruce Ismay” by Frances Wilson (Harper, 328 pgs., $26.99)

By Matthew Price Newsday

Joseph Conrad’s “Lord Jim” is about a sailor who flees in a moment of crisis and is forever labeled a coward. In “How to Survive the Titanic,” British writer Frances Wilson tells the story of a real life Lord Jim: J. Bruce Ismay, heir to the White Star Line fortune. The Titanic was to be the pride of the White Star fleet, but, as everyone knows, an iceberg put an end to that. Fleeing the ship in a lifeboat, Ismay himself survived this most mythologized of all maritime disasters, even as thousands of women and children perished on that fateful night in 1912. He was pilloried in the press. “Mr. Ismay cares for nobody but himself” thundered the New York American. “He cares only for his own body,

for his own stomach, for his own pride and profit.” Wilson tells a more complex story. If she is exacting in her portrait of Ismay and his decision, she is sympathetic, not prosecutorial. Born in 1862, Ismay grew up under the shadow of his powerful father, Thomas Ismay, who founded the White Star Line in 1868. Relations between Bruce and Ismay Sr. were chilly, but the son went into the family business. White

Star boomed, cashing in on the flow of immigrants to the United States and elsewhere. The younger Ismay sold the line to J.P. Morgan in 1902 (he remained chairman), making a mint in the process. Ismay’s behavior the night of April 14 remains open to interpretation, and Wilson teases out the ambiguities from conflicting accounts. Ismay testified in public inquiries on both sides of the Atlantic. Ismay insisted he was traveling as a passenger and acted accordingly: “I took my chance to escape — yes,” he told a journalist. “It came to me though, I did not seek it. … And why shouldn’t I take my turn?” In Wilson’s account, Ismay comes across as a tragic figure, freighted with cultural and literary meaning — she compares him to Ishmael of “Moby Dick” — rather than as coldhearted and callous. He cannot ultimately be condemned, she writes, because he “is the figure we all fear we might be. He is one of us.”

Charles Finney’s 1935 ‘Dr. Lao’ continues to hypnotize readers “The Circus of Dr. Lao” by Charles Finney (Bison Books, 154 pgs., $14.95) By Nick Owchar Los Angeles Times

Who doesn’t love the magic and wonder of a circus? For the residents of Abalone, Ariz., however, in a reissue of Charles Finney’s hypnotic short novel “The Circus of Dr. Lao,” what comes down the town’s dusty streets hardly seems to measure up to the mystery evoked by the word “circus.” There’s a faltering figure, described as a “little old China-

Oil Continued from F1 In little more than a decade, Canada’s oil sands have gone from being a fringe resource to a major one. Oil sands (sometimes known as “tar sands”) are composed of very heavy oil mixed with clay and sand. The oil is so heavy and molasses-like that, for the most part, it does not flow until it is separated from the sand and clay and treated. To do that on a large scale and on a commercial basis has required substantial advances in engineering over the past 15 years. Oil sands production in Canada today is 1.5 million barrels per day — more oil than Libya exported before its civil war. Canadian oil sands output could double to 3 million barrels per day by the beginning of the next decade. This increase, along with its other oil output, would make Canada a larger oil producer than Iran — becoming the world’s fifth largest, behind Russia, Saudi Arabia, the United States and China.

Pipeline controversy The oil sands have become particularly controversial because of environmental groups’ vigorous opposition to the proposed 1,700-mile Keystone XL pipeline, which would carry oil from Alberta to the Texas coast. The pipeline is waiting for the Obama administration to say “yea” or “nay.” Though large, it would increase the length of the oil pipeline network in the United States by just 1 percent. The main reason given for the opposition is the carbon dioxide associated with oil sands production, but the impact of this should be considered in the context of the overall release of CO2. When measured all the way from “well to wheels” — that is, from production to what comes out of an auto tailpipe — oil sands average 5 to 15 percent more carbon dioxide than the average barrel of oil used in the United States. And this country uses other streams of oil that generate CO2 in the same range. Even while the environmental argument rages, oil sands

man,” leading a pathetic, rickety procession of three wagons. And yet. And yet. Soon the townspeople’s tongues are wagging over what they see. Correction: what they think they see. Is that a bear in one of the wagons? Or is it a man? Or a Russian? What about the wagon driver? Is he just some poor old fellow dressed in a costume with goat horns on his head or is he a “real honest-to-god satyr driving a gold-plated mule down the main drag of a hick town?” The townsfolk are mesmer-

ized by this strange, shifting reality and by the performers, including the Medusa (“It is very distressing for us,” Dr. Lao confides, “always to have one or two customers turned to stone at every performance”), an insulting fortune-teller, and the creature known as the chimera. Finney was an Arizona newspaperman, and “The Circus of Dr. Lao” was his first novel, published in 1935. It’s a glorious little book (later adapted into a 1964 movie) about the way that classical myths can gild our bland, tedious lives.

are proving to be a major contributor to energy security. Although it is easy to assume that most U.S. oil imports come from the Middle East, the largest individual share by far — nearly a quarter of the total — comes from Canada, part of a dense network of economic ties that makes Canada the United States’ largest trading partner. More than half of Canada’s oil exports to the United States come from oil sands, and that share will rise steeply in the years ahead. At the other end of that hemispheric oil axis is Brazil. When Brazil began to develop ethanol from sugar in the 1970s, it did so based on the conviction that the country had no oil. As it turns out, Brazil has lots of oil. Just the increase in Brazilian oil production since 2000 is more than 1 1 /2 times greater than the country’s entire ethanol output.

Brazil, not Venezuela, the powerhouse of Latin American oil, and could make it a major exporter to the United States.

New technology In the middle of the last decade, new breakthroughs in technology made possible the identification and development of huge oil resources off the southern coast of Brazil that until then had been hidden below a belt of salt a mile thick. The salt had rendered unreadable the seismic signals necessary to determine whether oil was there. “The breakthrough was pure mathematics,” said Jose Sergio Gabrielli de Azevedo, the president of Petrobras, Brazil’s national oil company. “We developed the algorithms that enabled us to take out the disturbances and look right through the salt layer.” Once discovered, further technical advances were required to cope with the peculiarities of the salt layer, which, sludgelike, keeps shifting. Developing these “pre-salt” resources, as they’ve become known, is a big technical, political and logistical challenge for Brazil, and will require huge investments. But, if development proceeds at a reasonable pace, Brazil could be producing 5 million barrels of oil per day by around 2020, about twice Venezuela’s current output — and more than half the current output of Saudi Arabia. That would make

‘Fracking’ The third major supply development has emerged right here in the United States: the application of shale-gas technology — horizontal drilling and hydraulic fracturing, a process popularly known as “fracking” — to the extraction of oil from dense rock. The rock is so hard that, without those technologies, the oil would not flow. That is why it is called “tight oil.” Case study No. 1 is in North Dakota, where, just eight years ago, a rock formation known as the Bakken, a couple of miles underground, was producing a measly 10,000 barrels of oil per day. Today, it yields almost half a million barrels per day, turning North Dakota into the fourth-largest oil-producing state in the country, as well as the state with the lowest unemployment rate. Similar development is taking place in other parts of the country, including South Texas and West Texas. Altogether, tight oil production is growing very fast. The total output in the United States was just 200,000 barrels per day in 2000. Around 2020, it could reach 3 million barrels per day — a third of the total U.S. oil production. (And that is a conservative estimate; others are much higher.) Together, these three developments will radically alter the global flow of oil. The Western Hemisphere will still require supplies from the rest of the world, but not to the same degree — and certainly nowhere near the growing amounts forecast just a few years ago. The need could fall by as much as half by 2020, which will mean declining imports from the Middle East and West Africa.

Emerging markets Oil that would have gone west from those regions will instead flow in increasing volumes to the east — to the booming emerging markets of Asia. And those markets

natural versus domesticated, and needs versus wants, and even the triumph of subtle thinking over unilateralism, since the characters who can ignore a narrow rule and make an independent decision (as Dave does with Lobo) prevail.”

“Rin Tin Tin: The Life and the Legend” by Susan Orlean (Simon & Schuster, 324 pgs., $26.99) By Michiko Kakutani New York Times News Service

He was a star of the silent screen, who enjoyed a glittering second life as a television star in the 1950s with some 40 million fans and dozens of merchandising deals. He was given a key to New York City and treated like a dignitary almost everywhere he went. Director Sergei Eisenstein was a fan, and poet Carl Sandberg wrote that he had such expressiveness in his movements that he qualified as “one of the leading pantomimists of the screen.” Yes, Rin Tin Tin was perhaps the most famous dog franchise in the world. In her rhapsodic, occasionally over-the-top new book, New Yorker writer Susan Orlean not only gives us a minutely detailed account of Rinty’s life and times but also attempts to deconstruct the meaning of his enduring popularity.

Pure devotion As a love letter to this dog, “Rin Tin Tin: The Life and the Legend” is an appealing book about the emotional connections people can make with animals, and it showcases Orlean’s copious gifts as a reporter: a keen eye for the telling physical and psychological detail, an ability to map the odd obsessions and leitmotifs that thread disparate lives together, and an unflagging sympathy for her subjects. In chronicling the stories of a group of Rin Tin Tin devotees (including the owner of the original dog, the producer of the TV series and the owner of Rin Tin Tin VIII), this volume, like much of the author’s earlier work, introduces us to an array of eccentrics in pursuit of the

will be in urgent need of additional supplies. China, which today consumes half as much oil as the United States, could by the beginning of the next decade overtake America as the world’s largest oil consumer. All of this points to a major geopolitical shift, with Asian economies having an increasing stake in the stability of Mideast oil supplies. It also raises a very significant question over the next several years: How will responsibility be shared among the great powers for the stability of the Persian Gulf? Interior Design & Finishes by

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‘Living and striving’

American Dream, or perhaps something more modest: “order and contentment and a sense of purpose in the universe,” as Orlean put it in her 1998 book “The Orchid Thief,” “by fixing their sights on one single thing or one belief or one desire.” The story of the original Rin Tin Tin and his devoted owner, Lee Duncan, who found the German shepherd pup in a heavily shelled building in a small French town during an agonizing Allied advance against the Germans during World War I, has the simple appeal of a folk ballad or a children’s story. This volume, however, does not have the suspense or organic arc of, say, Laura Hillenbrand’s “Seabiscuit” from 2001 — one of the great animal bios to come along in recent years — and it sometimes feels like a magazine article artificially inflated to book length. Worse, when Orlean turns to explicating the mythology surrounding Rinty, the narrative can veer into pretentiousness and fuzzy overwriting. She argues, for instance, that the early Rinty film “Clash of the Wolves” (in which Rin Tin Tin plays a half-dog, half-wolf named Lobo, who saves the life of a young mineral prospector named Dave who once removed a thorn from his paw) raises “questions of

For the United States, these new sources of supply add to energy security in ways that were not anticipated. There is only one world oil market, so the United States — like other countries — will still be vulnerable to disruptions, and the sheer size of the oil resources in the Persian Gulf will continue to make the region strategically important for the world economy. But the new sources closer to home will make our supply system more resilient. For the Western Hemisphere, the shift means that more oil will Hospice Home Health Hospice House Transitions

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What was Rinty’s appeal? Orlean eloquently describes him as dark, “slim-nosed, with unexpectedly dainty feet and the resigned and solemn air of an existentialist.” His face, she goes on, was “more arresting than beautiful, his expression worried and pitying and generous; instead of a look of doggy excitement it was something more tender, a little sorrowful, as if he were viewing with charity and resignation the whole enterprise of living and striving and hoping.” Duncan (and Orlean, it seems) was annoyed by comparisons people made between Rin Tin Tin, a real dog, and “the pretty but imaginary Lassie.” Lassie, Orlean writes, patronizingly, “inspired love rather than awe. She was not larger than life. She was noble but not meant to be extraordinary. She was never described the way Rin Tin Tin had been — Lassie was the perfect devoted pet, a maternal sort of friend, not the Dog Wonder or the Wonder Dog of All Creation; not the Mastermind Dog or the Marvelous Dog or the Miracle Dog or the Dog Hero of Young America.” The original Rin Tin Tin, the one Duncan found in France, died on a warm summer day in 1932. A United Press bulletin broke into radio programs with the announcement: “Rin Tin Tin, greatest of animal motion-picture actors, pursued a ghostly villain in a canine happy hunting ground today.”

flow north to south and south to north, rather than east to west. All this demonstrates how innovation is redrawing the map of world oil — and remaking our energy future. — Daniel Yergin is chairman of IHS Cambridge Energy Research Associates and the author of “The Quest: Energy, Security, and the Remaking of the Modern World.”


F6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

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News of Record, G2 Stocks/mutual funds, G4-5 Sunday Driver, G6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

www.bendbulletin.com/business

Rail makes a rebound • Freight trains find a renewed value in U.S. shipping network

DREAMING OF SNOW

By Curtis Tate McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Mt. Bachelor sings,

Oh, la la La Niña • Ski resorts have hopes for record-setting snow after forecasters predict another cool, wet winter By Jordan Novet The Bulletin

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now fell in Bend last week for the first time in months. Four inches fell on Santiam Pass on Wednesday night. Now ski areas in Oregon are gearing up to open for the season in just a few weeks. Mt. Bachelor ski area always plans to open during Thanksgiving week, said Andy Goggins, the ski area’s spokesman. The mountain received a significant snowfall already this season, according to the website, and started making snow this week. At Hoodoo Mountain Resort, President and CEO Chuck Shepard said he’s hoping to open his ski area by Thanksgiving weekend — earlier than in some recent years — with no man-made snow. But it will take a whole lot of snow to top last season, at least at Mt. Bachelor. The mountain set a record with 665 inches, easily exceeding the 1998-99 season’s 606 inches, which was the previous record. Forecasters envision more than average snowfall this season, although they have not suggested another record-setting winter is on the way. Last weekend, five Oregon meteorologists attending an annual conference in Portland predicted the state would experience a second consecutive winter with La Niña in effect. That means cooler and wetter conditions on the West Coast. Early in the winter, temperatures could be above average, and it will be a “bonus” if Oregon ski areas manage to open by Thanksgiving, according to a PowerPoint presentation from

HARRISBURG, Pa. — It’s a Sunday afternoon and there’s a massive traffic jam on a bridge that crosses the wide Susquehanna River, with truck trailers and containers on both sides waiting to get to their final destinaInside tions in the densely populatCoal is king ed Northeast. now, but But this gridlock isn’t ocmaybe not curring on a highway. forever, G5 Rather, it’s on the centuryold, stone-arch bridge that now carries the trains of Norfolk Southern Railway to far-flung destinations such as Chicago, New York, New England, Baltimore and Atlanta. Half a century ago, most of those trains would have carried coal, ore and manufactured goods stuffed into old-fashioned boxcars. Many still do, actually. But what’s causing the traffic jam is something else: The “boxcars” belong to trucking and shipping companies, such as UPS, J.B. Hunt and Schneider International, filled with consumer products bound for the shelves of big-box stores such as Walmart, Target and Home Depot. If you buy stuff at any of these stores — and most of us do — it got there by train. See Railroad / G5

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

To prepare for the upcoming season, Mt. Bachelor employees Brandon Smith, from left, Tyler Prinz and Alicia Smith, all of Bend, work on installing new footrest bars and padding on the Pine Marten chair lift on Thursday.

Lift ticket prices compared The cost of a lift ticket for an adult varies by ski area. Mt. Hood Meadows Regular rate: $74

Mt. Hood Ski Bowl Regular rate: $49

Portland

Pete Parsons, a meteorologist for the Oregon Department of Forestry in Salem. But by January or February, Parsons said, the snowpack throughout much of the Cascades will likely exceed normal levels. But what do those who work on the mountain predict for the 2011-12 season? “It’s impossible to tell at this point, until we see what Mother Nature possesses,” Goggins said. For now, snow covers patches of Mt. Bachelor off the Cascade Lakes Highway. Still, the company, owned by Powdr Corp. in Park City, Utah, has high expectations, given the La Niña forecast. See Bachelor / G5

Timberline Lodge Peak: $64 Off-peak: $58

Salem Hoodoo ski area Regular rate: $45 Madras Sisters

Prineville Redmond

Eugene Mammoth Mountain, CA 1-2 days: $75 3+ days: $66

Bend

Mt. Bachelor Red: $73 Blue: $63 Green: $53

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Paul Moseley / Fort Worth Star-Telegram

After being left for dead in the 1970s, railroads have reinvested billions of dollars in themselves in the past decade, and they haven’t received taxpayer bailouts. Pictured is a train headed east into downtown Fort Worth, Texas, last year.

NOT JUST FOR GAMING

MODERN-DAY HOMESTEADERS

Rock like Clapton on 4 AA batteries

Sheep lawn mowers and other go-getters

By David Pogue

By Kevin Roose

New York Times News Service

New York Times News Service

You might not suppose that, after more than a thousand years, there’s much room for improvement in the noble guitar. Apart from an electric spinoff about 80 years ago, it’s pretty much always been the same: a body, a neck and six strings. But music has taken some interesting turns in the last few years. Video games like “Guitar Hero” and “Rock Band” started an international wave of new interest in the guitar. Software like GarageBand and Logic let musicians record and edit music on their computers. And YouTube has made possible a new meritocracy in music: If you’re talented, you’ll get discovered. See Rock / G3

OBERLIN, Ohio — In this verdant lawn-filled college town, most people keep their lawn mowers tuned up by oiling the motor and sharpening the blades. Eddie Miller keeps his in shape with salt licks and shearing scissors. Miller, 23, is the founder of Heritage Lawn Mowing, a company that rents out sheep — yes, sheep — as a landscaping aid. For a small fee, Miller, whose official job title is “shepherd,” brings his ovine squad to the yards of area homeowners, where the sheep spend anywhere from three hours to several days grazing on grass, weeds and dandelions. The results, he said, are a win-win: The sheep eat free, saving him hundreds of dollars a month in food costs, and his clients get a freshly cut lawn, with none of the carbon emissions of a conventional gas-powered mower. (There are, of course, other emissions, which Miller said make for “all-natural fertilizer.”) “They countrify a city,” Miller said of his four-legged staff. “And they lend a lot of awareness about how people lived in the past.” As an uncertain economy and a

New York Times News Service

The You Rock digital guitar from Inspired Instruments, which includes real steel strings and touch sensors, can sound like dozens of instruments and costs about $200.

Randy Harris / New York Times News Service

Eddie Miller, founder of Heritage Lawn Mowing, a company that rents out sheep as a landscaping aid, walks back to his truck with two of his Jacob sheep, Panda and Nerd, after a lawn-mowing job in Oberlin, Ohio.

Jason Stroud, of Red Hook Chicken Guy, a chicken consulting company, with one of his chickens in his backyard coop in New York.

stagnant hiring climate continue to freeze people out of the traditional job market, a number of entrepreneurs like Miller, many of them in their 20s and 30s, are heading back to the land, starting small agricultural businesses. And in the process, they are discovering that modern homesteading offers more rewarding work, and possibly more security, than entering the whitecollar fray. See Agriculture / G3


G2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

M     N  R DEEDS Deschutes County

Patrick M. Gisler trustee of the Patrick M. Gisler Living Trust to Carlson Properties LLC, Resubdivision of Block 24 City of Bend, Lots 8-18, $236,761.44 Recontrust Company N.A. to Bank of America N.A. successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing LP fka Countrywide Home Loans Servicing LP, Cambria P.U.D., Lot 7, $324,000 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Tamarack Park, Lot 32, Block 3, $203,117.41 PNC Mortgage a division of PNC Bank N.A. successor by merger to National City Mortgage a division of National City Bank to Federal National Mortgage Association aka Fannie Mae, Ponderous Pines, Lot 15, $469,441.13 Jennifer Wegner to Shane Austin and Julia Austin, Forest Grove Estates, Phases 3 and 4, Lot 59, $321,000 Isabelle M. Hall trustee of Stanley and Isabelle Hall Family Trust to John M. Schmitt and Heather K. Duchow, River Canyon Estates, Lot 92, $270,000 Erich M. Paetsch to West Coast Bank, Northpointe, Phases 4 and 5, Lot 172, $190,650 Ann M. Rumbaugh and Dale E. Rumbaugh trustees of Ann and Dale Rumbaugh 1990 Trust to Daniel B. McNairy and Carol P. McNairy, outback section of Sunrise Village, Lot 35, Block 1, $330,000 Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to Fenny Powers, Promise Land, Lot 20, $150,000 First American Title Insurance Co. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., Cloud 9 Estates, Lot 9, $312,807 Pullareddy Lakireddy to Ronald L. Spears and Susan T. Spears, Kenwood, Lots 11-13, Block 9, $205,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Bank of New York Mellon, Ramsay Estates No. 3, Lot 10, Block 1, $165,994.80 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, First Addition to Bend Park, Lots 10 and 11, Block 121, $194,053.10 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Steelhead Run, Lot 22, $337,278.81 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Parkway Village, Phases 1-3, Lot 53, $263,043 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Canyon Park First Addition, Lot 6, $204,704 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Tamarack Park East, Phase 8, Lot 5, Block 9, $250,483 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Badger Crossing, Phases 1 and 2, Lot 38, $267,559 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Township 14, Range 13, Section 34, $470,371.95 Frank C. Jaeger and Marybeth

Jaeger to Susan H. Lauder trustee of Susan H. Lauder Trust, Township 16, Range 12, Section 28, $345,000 Kim M. Jaspers and Christopher D. Jaspers to Leslie V. Williams and Patricia Christopher, Woodside Ranch, Phase 5, Lot 14, Block 1, $282,000 McCarthy Development and Construction Services Inc. to Leonard D. Kay and Karalee A. Kay, King’s Forest Second Addition, Lot 16, Block 4, $233,000 Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. to Tammy L. Blaskowsky, Fairway Crest Village, Phase 4, Lot 14, Block 20, $195,000 Vergent LLC to Charles W. Cant, J-D Ranch Estates, Lot 6, Block 3, $224,000 Guy Vernon to Thomas J. Quinlivan and Elizabeth C. Quinlivan, Overturf Butte, Lot 4, Block 3, $187,000 Dana Olson to Odeane M. Tofte and Laura E. Tofte, River’s Edge Village, Phase 5, Lot 20, $326,000 Brandi J. James to Erica L. Mulcahy and Patrick J. Mulcahy, Highland Addition, Lot 1, Block 26, $232,000 Brian B. Wasserman and Victoria L. Wasserman to Ralph Merzbach, Shevlin Ridge, Phase 2, Lot 55, $442,000 First American Title Insurance Co. to The Bank of New York Mellon fka Bank of New York as trustee for First Horizon Home Loan Corp. a division of First Tennessee Bank N.A., Plainview Ranch, Lot 6, Block 1, $317,568.02 Christopher J. Martin and Lynette Xanders-Martin to Jean E. Hongel and Teresa J. Musa, Sun Mountain Ranches First Addition, Lot 7, Block 1, $195,000 Jefferson County

Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Crooked River Ranch No. 8, Lot 208, $267,172.85 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Palisades Estates, Phase 3, Lot 38, $157,005.50 Howard T. Tocher trustee of Howard T. Tocher Trust and Gari L. Tocher trustee of Gari Lynn Tocher Trust to Seth R. Klann and Sally L. Klann, Township 9, Range 13, Section 15, $762,500 Kenneth G. Hodgdon and Darla J. Hodgdon to Carl J. Stanley and Kimberly E. Stanley, High Chaparral, Lot 7, Block 1, $160,000 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Crooked River Ranch No. 10, Lot 223, $303,315.02 Scott A. Mickeleit and Kristen K. Mickeleit to David L. Keyston, Township 13, Range 12, Section 36, $180,000 Fidelity National Title Insurance Co. to Wells Fargo Bank N.A., Culver Ridge Second Addition, Lot 19, Block 7, $162,581.03 James E. Marshall and Debra E. Marshall trustees of James & Debra Marshall Revocable Living Trust to Michael J. Mazour, Partition Plat 2008-09, Parcel 2, $350,000 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Township 13, Range 12, Section 25, $250,560.25

Scion puts forth iQ as alternative to small cars depend on gas prices, which are now down from their DETROIT — The niche for peak of last spring. But deultra-small city cars may be spite economic head winds, limited, but Toyota’s funky young consumers are migratScion brand believes ing to urban hubs, and its new iQ will expand that’s the market the the segment, and it Inside iQ is targeting. may have reason for • More auto “The youth of today news, G6. are much more interoptimism. Positioned between ested in mass transit, Mercedes-Benz’s Smart car-sharing and other car and the Fiat 500, Scion iQ transportation options,â€? Holoffers a 1.3-liter four-cylinder lis said. engine capable of 94 horseThe iQ’s designers carved power. But the real draw may out more interior space, espebe the 11 airbags and a nimble cially for front-seat legroom 12.9-foot turning radius that and overall headroom, than will make parking in congest- a glance from outside the car ed cities easy. would lead one to expect. The U.S. EnvironmenThe iQ was slated for tal Protection Agency says launch this summer, but the it will average 37 mpg in disruptions caused by the combined city and highway March 11 earthquake and driving. tsunami in Japan pushed Jack Hollis, Scion vice back its production launch. president, calls the segment Now Hollis expects West premium micro-subcompact. Coast dealers to see their first How many cars are sold will cars in early December. By Greg Gardner

Detroit Free Press

If you have Marketplace events you would like to submit, please contact Marla Polenz at 541-617-7815, email business@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event� at www.bendbulletin.com. Please allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication.

UNREASONABLE INSTITUTE

Where ideas go to become big business By Hannah Seligson New York Times News Service

Daniel Epstein wants to get one thing straight: He is an unreasonable man. Happily, proudly unreasonable. Entrepreneurs who want to change the world, he says, have got to be a little crazy. And so, to foster some practical zaniness, Epstein is a cofounder of something called the Unreasonable Institute, in Boulder, Colo. For the last two summers, he has helped preside over this academy for entrepreneurs who want to solve social problems and make some money, too. Part schmooze-fest, part group hug, this six-week program connects entrepreneurs with one another, as well as with executives, investors and thinkers who might help them. Its name derives from a quotation by George Bernard Shaw: “All progress depends on the unreasonable man.� For go o d me a s u r e , Ep stein recently had the word “Unreasonable� tattooed on his derriere. Welcome to the age of the spreadsheet humanitarian. The central idea of the Unreasonable Institute is that profitmaking businesses can sometimes succeed where their nonprofit counterparts might falter. Epstein, 25, and a serial entrepreneur, says the Unreasonable Institute wants people who are willing to think big, even when skeptics scoff. Competition is stiff. This year, about 300 people vied for 26 spots. Many who have attended praise the program for its networking opportunities. Some have even gotten businesses off the ground. One of them is Ben Lyon. Two years ago, Lyon, a recent college graduate in international relations and economics, was in Sierra Leone and feeling highly discouraged. Through a nonprofit group, he had tried to start a pilot program meant to allow microfinancing organizations to receive loan payments via their cellphones. But he just couldn’t get it going. Today, he is running Kopo Kopo Inc., which is based on that earlier effort. With four full-time employees in Kenya, it offers a mobile payment app that helps people make purchases in areas where banks don’t exist or where fees are too high for the poor to open accounts. How did it happen? Lyon, 24, originally from Hanover, N.H., attributes his success to a commercial structure he created with the help of the institute. So far he has raised nearly $1 million from institutional investors. “We select for-profit ideas that we think have the ability to meet the needs of at least 1 million people,� said Epstein, who founded the institute along with Teju Ravilochan, 24, and Tyler Hartung, 26. The selected entrepreneurs include people like Myshkin Ingawale, 28, of Biosense Technologies, which makes a device that tests women and children for anemia; Luis Duarte, 30, who started YoRecicolo (I Recycle) in Monterey, Mexico; and Jamie Yang, 31, founder of a EGG-energy, a company based in Tanzania that sells rechargeable batteries through a portable power grid.

How the program works The institute conducts its program at a fraternity house it rents at the University of Colorado. The six weeks are intense and communal. Fellows sleep three or so to a room. A chef prepares three in-house meals a day. The fellows dine

Kainaz Amaria / New York Times News Service

Sarita Patil, left, a nurse, Pallavi Janarav and Biosense Technologies’ founders, Myshkin Ingawale and Yogesh Patil, in Parol near Mumbai, India. Biosense developed the ToucHb, a device that tests women and children for anemia and is in clinical trials.

at a table seating 60, alongside mentors who might include the chief technology officer of Hewlett-Packard or the former director of Google.org. On any given day, the fellows might go on a hike or a bike ride with a potential investor, attend a workshop about building corporate partnerships, or take part in “family pitch night,� when two entrepreneurs present their companies to the rest of the group for feedback. At the end of the program, the fellows travel to San Francisco and pitch their ideas to a group of investors. Epstein says market-based solutions are important in spurring economic growth throughout the developing world. Epstein is no stranger to starting businesses. He turned down Princeton to go to the University of Colorado because he thought it would be “less academically intense� and give him give more time to be an entrepreneur. By the time he was 19, he had started two companies: Tuition Specialists, which helps out-ofstate students at the university work through the complicated process of paying in-state tuition legally, and Unreasonable Adventures, an ecotourism website. But neither company fully captured Epstein’s vision of an enterprise that would be good for both shareholders and consumers. So he set about creating the institute, which is a nonprofit, financed through a combination of private donations and grants. The institute, which has four board members, has raised more than $300,000 to run the program. Entrepreneurs compete fiercely for spots. Finalists raise the $8,000 tuition by mobilizing their friends, families and professional networks to donate in small amounts. (This process avoids what the institute calls the “rich uncle� advantage.) When the two dozen or so finalists who have won the funding race meet, ideas are proposed and retooled, eureka moments happen and help is offered, sometimes by way of crowd-sourced fundraising. During the first week of this year’s institute, Raj Janagam, founder of Cycle Chalao, a bicycle-sharing program based in Mumbai, received an email from the Ministry of Urban Development in India requesting a meeting to discuss a government partnership with his company. Janagam, 23, had been trying to schedule this meeting for two years and had to get back to Mumbai, but he did not have $2,000 for a last-minute plane ticket. Ties Kroezen, another fellow at the institute, set up a campaign on ChipIn, a Web service that helps individuals and groups raise and collect money for various projects. Five days later, Janagam had a plane ticket to India. “I had never raised that

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amount of money in my life,� Janagam said. “In India, $2,000 is a lot of money. It was amazing the kind of support I got.� As for the meeting with the ministry, Janagam says it gave Cycle Chalao national credibility and moved it closer to a partnership that will help it expand throughout India over the next few years. Forty-eight hours after the meeting, Janagam returned to the institute.

‘Business solution’ For others, the benefits are not that instantaneous. Ingawale, 28, and a 2011 fellow, recently quit his job at McKinsey & Co. in Mumbai to start Biosense Technologies, which makes the ToucHb, an iPadsize device that tests women and children for anemia. In 2008, Ingawale was in a village outside of Mumbai and witnessed a woman die in childbirth because of complications related to anemia, which she had never been tested for. “I come from an engineering and consulting background,� he said, “so it struck me that there had to be a business solution for a disease that impacts millions of women and children in South Asia.� Ingawale and his company have a long road ahead, even though the World Health Organization named ToucHb as one of the new emerging technologies to address global health concerns. Like any startup, the company will have to raise capital,

541-322-CARE At The Center

but it will also have to navigate issues specific to socially minded ventures: How to market a product in the developing world? And how to strike the right balance between being a profit-making business and having a social mission? Ingawale went searching for answers at the Unreasonable Institute. He says he didn’t come away with much that was concrete, but he felt more energized. “Being at the Unreasonable Institute created the complete feeling that we can do anything,� he says. He also met people like Rajesh Anandan, a senior executive at Unicef. “That’s someone I will definitely be reaching out to,� he says, “when it makes sense to deploy ToucHb across the developing world.� The device is now in clinical trials. For some participants, the institute is just one stop on a kind of social entrepreneurship circuit; they’ve been awarded numerous fellowships, won different business plan competitions and are regular faces at industry conferences. For others, the institute is their first encounter with this scene. This is especially true for many of the 60 percent of fellows who live outside the United States. By coming to Boulder this year, Duarte of Mexico, founder of YoRecicolo, which operates recycling programs, was able to meet like-minded people who work on recycling and waste issues. He even received an invitation to speak at a Clinton Global Initiative conference in New York last month. His company has been profitable since last year. Like Duarte, Janagam of Cycle Chalao found that the institute helped him forge contacts with other people. “I do not come from a business family,� Janagam said. “I lack connections with highprofile people.� After six weeks, though, his smartphone was packed with contacts.


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Agriculture

Rock

Continued from G1 Miller, a 2010 graduate of Boston University, started his business last year, when several post-college grant applications fell through and no other job opportunities presented themselves. He moved back home and acquired two Jacob sheep, a small, sturdy breed that dates to biblical times. Recently, he added two more to his flock, which he keeps in a pen in the backyard when not in service. Customers pay $1 per sheep per day, but Miller also accepts barter payments, which have so far included karate lessons, jugs of maple syrup and the use of one homeowner’s truck. He has done around 20 homes so far and has so many requests he can’t keep up with them. Miller, who supplements his income by working on a local farm, has resisted raising his prices because he wants his services to be available to all. And while Heritage Lawn Mowing is not yet in the black, he says he has found a better way of life. “It’s a gateway to that whole rural dream,” he said. “And with the type of recession we’re having, there’s stability in it.”

Continued from G1 Into the intersection of these trends comes a fascinating, one-of-a-kind new instrument called the You Rock guitar ($200) from Inspired Instruments. Its solid plastic body is small and not as heavy as wood, but much more substantial than the hollow plastic that most “Guitar Hero” heroes are used to. You play real steel strings with your right hand. But they’re only 6 inches long; they don’t continue up the neck. Instead, your left fingers, on the neck, press what turn out to be only touch sensors. So what does this accomplish? In certain niches, this hybrid does a better job than anything that’s come before it.

Randy Harris / New York Times News Service

Eddie Miller with two of his Jacob sheep, Panda and Nerd, after a lawn-mowing job in Oberlin, Ohio. As an uncertain economy and a stagnant hiring climate continue to freeze people out of the traditional job market, a number of entrepreneurs like Miller, are heading back to the land, starting small agricultural businesses. Carrie Ferrence, left, and Jacqueline Gjurgevich, of StockBox Grocers, a company that repurposes old shipping containers as small grocery stores, at their first store in the Delridge neighborhood of Seattle.

Stocking the desert Other yeoman startups are charting a more traditional path to profits. Carrie Ferrence, 33, and Jacqueline Gjurgevich, 32, were in business school at Bainbridge Graduate Institute in Washington state, when they noticed that many local neighborhoods were so-called “food deserts,” without easy access to fresh local produce and other grocery staples. Their answer was StockBox Grocers, a company that repurposes old shipping containers as small grocery stores. The company won $12,500 in a local business plan competition and raised more than $20,000 online in a Kickstarter campaign to finance its first store, which opened in the Delridge neighborhood of Seattle in September. “It’s a tough job market, and you have really few instances in your life to do something that you really love,” Ferrence said. “It’s not that this is the alternative. It’s the new plan A.” In terms of social cachet, agricultural startups are a long way from Silicon Valley. But the phenomenon seems to be gaining steam. Worldwide Opportunities on Organic Farms, a nonprofit that matches willing farmhands with organic farms seeking temporary help, has become, for the 4-H crowd, what Stanford’s computer science department has been for Silicon Valley. In the last three years, membership in the group’s U.S. branch has quadrupled, and among a certain set of college-age agriculturalists, the organization has become a verb (as in “Did you WWOOF last summer?”). The agricultural startup world has also benefited from the growth of the sustainable business community. There are now business school programs in sustainable entrepreneurship, sustainable startup conferences and venture capital firms that invest solely in green businesses. Even Nike has gotten into the game, with a new sustainable venture fund that will allow it to “thrive in a sustainable economy, one where people, planet and profit are in balance,” according to the company’s website.

Beyond being cool Of course, the mainstreaming of farm life has inspired a certain amount of skepticism among those with more agricultural experience. Jason Stroud, 44, Brooklyn, N.Y., has been raising chickens since he was 19. He said he thinks many newcomers to the sustainable agriculture world are making a high-tech mountain out of a Bronze Age molehill. “It’s simpler than one would think,” he said of modern-day homesteading. “Peasants with zero education were doing this hundreds of years ago.” After his regular work, restoring high-end antiques, dried up earlier this year, Stroud began advertising his farm skills to fad-chasing urbanites: For a price, he would build them backyard chicken coops and teach them to care for the birds.

Stuart Isett New York Times News Service

The offer was so well received that Stroud estimates that nearly half of his income now comes from chicken consulting. He dispenses advice on a website called Red Hook Chicken Guy, where he lists the benefits of chicken farming in Brooklyn. (Reason No. 10: “It’s just a cool thing to do.”) “It’s a good opportunity for kids who have gone to college with degrees in Hungarian literature that they owe $300,000 on,” he said, chuckling. Stroud’s wife, Susan Gregory Thomas, 42, began growing food for their family when her freelance writing failed to pay the grocery bills. The economic downturn, she said, has widened the interest in farming beyond the bio-dilettantes and the merely curious: “It’s not a movement that’s going to go away. This economy has been so devastating to so many people that this idea of doing for one’s self, which is very much an American idea, is taking hold.” But being an agricultural entrepreneur is not without its risks. Richard Charles, a Wall Street technology manager, decided to become an urban farmer after he was laid off twice, first by Citigroup, in 2008, and then by Goldman Sachs, in 2009. He and a former colleague from Citigroup, David Lowe, started EcoVeggies, a company that uses aeroponic technology to grow plants without soil. Their plan is to convert abandoned buildings in Newark, N.J., into high-tech urban

farms that will supply produce to local restaurants and schools. The reward “is the immense satisfaction of starting from a dream and doing something,” said Charles, 44. Still, he and Lowe used personal savings to finance their EgoVeggies project, and so far have failed to turn a profit. Charles, who has a day job at a renewal energy consulting firm, said he now works harder, and makes less, than he did on Wall Street.

‘Building a new America’ On a recent afternoon, Miller took his flock of sheep to the home of a new client, where he tied them to two stakes in the backyard and watched as they began to eat. Jacob sheep, he said, go first for broad-leaf plants, then for dandelions and clovers, and then for grass. They generally avoid flowers and other decorative growth, he added, and seem drawn to intruders like buckthorn plants. “They have a built-in weed whacker,” he said, stroking the fleece of a sheep that goes by the name of Princess. Miller has had his setbacks. He lost one lamb to bloating earlier this year, another to parasites and a third when he gave an underperforming ani-

mal to a friend who wanted a lamb roast (“Layoffs,” he said with a deadpan expression). Then there was the time his sheep escaped from their pen and were found hours later on a nearby street, and he was fined $50 by the police. And now, with winter coming, snow will probably put a crimp in his profits. But after seeing the results of his urban farming experiment, he said he wouldn’t have done it any other way. “Building a new America will require an understanding of farming,” he said. “We have to look to the past to see the future.” Miller would like to go to graduate school to study sustainable development, and eventually wants to be the chief executive of an organic farm company. For now, though, he is looking to expand Heritage Lawn Mowing into neighboring towns, and increase the size of his flock so he can take on larger projects. Highways, he has been thinking, are a good place to start. “There’s so much grass in the median strips,” he said. “You could feed a lot of sheep with those.”

Portability The sound from this guitar doesn’t come from the ringing of the strings; instead, the strings are just triggers for MIDI data. (MIDI, pronounced “middy,” stands for Musical Instrument Digital Interface; it’s a standard communications language for musical information. Basically, it lets electronic instruments talk to computers.) As a result, this guitar can do some neat tricks. For example, you can pop the neck off for travel. You can plug the You Rock into an amplifier, as with a real electric guitar. But you can also plug in headphones or earbuds, a rare feature indeed. Since the You Rock can get its power from four AA batteries, it’s an incredibly portable and private practice instrument. You can play when you’re in a rowboat, up in a tree, next to a sleeping partner — all places where ordinary electric guitars would fear to tread. And you’re not just carrying around one guitar; you’re carrying 100. The You Rock is a full-blown synthesizer. It can sound like a gentle nylon-string acoustic, a rich 12-string folk guitar, a screaming, distorted heavy-metal axe — even an organ or a string section.

Game controller Most people play “Guitar Hero” or “Rock Band” with a cheap fake guitar that has no strings at all. Your left hand presses five color-coded plastic buttons on the neck, and your right hand strums a plastic flipper. You rack up points by playing famous songs along with your “band” — but in this simplified world, you have only those five buttons to worry about. Your left hand never actually moves on the neck. The You Rock guitar can replace that chintzy game guitar. Color-coded spots on the side of the neck correspond to the five

G3

keys. You do, however, need to insert a $20 wireless converter cartridge, tailored to the game and console version you own. (Cartridges for Wii and PlayStation 3 games are available now; Xbox 360 is coming soon.) You also need to practice, because pressing frets instead of plastic keys feels a lot different.

MIDI controller This may be the You Rock’s secret weapon. For years, keyboard players have been able to connect their MIDI keyboards to their Macs and PCs. They use software like GarageBand, Logic, Cubase or Performer to record, edit, enhance and play back their performances. Guitar players haven’t had such luck. Oh, sure, you can buy a MIDI pickup for your guitar. That’s a special microphone that converts the strings’ pitches into MIDI information for your computer. But those pickups cost $800 and way, way up. Worse, there’s a lag. The conversion from sound to MIDI data takes a fraction of a second, making it frustrating to record fast, precise performances. Yet the $200 You Rock is a zero-delay MIDI guitar. For real guitarists, this feature screams of possibility. For example, the You Rock can connect to GarageBand for the iPad. Can you imagine? An entire multitrack recording studio now fits into a backpack. Now, I’m a musician, but not a guitarist. To evaluate the You Rock, I assembled an advisory panel. They included two students — my own children, 12 and 14 — and two instructors at the local guitar center. My daughter loved the silent-practice feature. My son noted that in most regards, the You Rock plays exactly like a real guitar. But without real strings, you can’t do pull-offs from an open string. You also can’t “bend” a note. The local guitar teachers didn’t look impressed when they saw the plastic body and missing headstock. But they quickly came around. “It’s the ultimate travel guitar,” concluded one. Another doubted that a real guitarist would travel with it or perform with it, but said that even professionals would love its MIDI features. So for amateurs, MIDIinclined professionals, and maturing guitar heroes and heroines, this versatile, inexpensive instrument is truly valuable. Put another way: You Rock, you rock.

Color and B&W Scan, Print, Copy & Fax AUTHORIZED DEALER

Low Monthly Payments Local Since 1989

desertorthopedics.com Bend Redmond 541.388.2333 541.548.9159

www.synergyoffice.com

541- 388 -1797


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

G4

Mutual funds m

%

AcadEm n

%

17.76 -.29 -12.5 +74.6

Alger Funds I: CapApprI SmCapGrI

20.92 -.45 +4.9 +52.5 27.18 -.54 +4.3 +60.0

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

Name GrowthA p GrowthC t Growth I MktNeutA p

51.87 46.89 56.61 12.12

-.62 -.57 -.68 -.08

+2.1 +1.4 +2.4 +2.2

+54.6 +51.1 +55.7 +20.4

GroIncI LgCapI n MidCpII I n NewInsightI SmallCapI StrInI

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name 17.16 18.30 17.31 20.52 25.24 12.63

-.52 -.58 -.26 -.27 -.30 -.02

AllianceBernstein :

Calvert Invest:

IntDurInstl

Inco p 15.76 +.12 +1.3 +27.7 ShDurIncA t 16.16 +.03 -0.2 +18.1 Fidelity Advisor T: SocEqA p 36.60 -.44 +5.6 +40.5 EqGrT p 55.43 -.54 EqInT 22.62 -.69 Cambiar Funds: 36.26 -1.12 OpportInv 17.23 -.53 +0.4 +46.8 GrOppT NwInsghts p 20.02 -.26 Causeway Intl: Institutnl nr 11.53 -.71 -9.0 +33.8 SmlCapT p 23.19 -.28 StkSelMC 19.66 -.16 Clipper 63.51 -1.11 +6.4 +38.8 StrInT 12.48 -.02 Cohen & Steers: InsltRlty n 39.31 -.70 +4.1 +59.7 Fidelity Freedom: 12.19 -.03 RltyShrs n 60.61 -1.11 +4.1 +60.1 FF2000 n FF2010 n 13.63 -.15 Columbia Class A: FF2010K 12.60 -.13 Acorn t 28.44 -.68 +5.5 +56.7 11.37 -.13 AcornIntlA t 36.05 -1.48 -7.8 +57.8 FF2015 n FF2015A 11.49 -.13 BldModAgg p 10.26 -.16 +1.6 +38.0 12.63 -.14 DivEqInc A 9.46 -.30 -1.2 +27.9 FF2015K FF2020 n 13.71 -.20 DivrBd 5.16 +.04 +4.2 +31.8 11.90 -.17 DiviIncoA 13.27 -.30 +6.1 +31.7 FF2020A 12.97 -.18 DivOpptyA 7.95 -.13 +7.5 +43.1 FF2020K 11.33 -.21 FocusEqA t 22.80 -.40 +3.2 +37.2 FF2025 n 11.38 -.20 HiYldBond 2.74 -.02 +4.3 +68.1 FF2025A 13.02 -.23 LgCapGrA t 23.21 -.55 +3.9 +40.5 FF2025K 13.47 -.27 LgCorQA p 5.65 -.14 +7.5 +30.4 FF2030 n 13.14 -.25 21CentryA t 12.29 -.13 -3.5 +17.3 FF2030K 11.09 -.26 MidCpValA 12.92 -.23 +2.4 +38.2 FF2035 n FF2035A 11.15 -.26 MidCVlOp p 7.33 -.16 -1.7 +43.0 13.14 -.31 PBModA p 10.57 -.09 +2.1 +38.3 FF2035K FF2040 n 7.74 -.18 SelLgCpGr t 12.85 -.12 +8.7 +64.3 13.19 -.31 StrtIncA 6.11 -.01 +4.3 +42.4 FF2040K FF2045 n 9.14 -.22 TxExA p 13.43 +.07 +3.5 +27.5 13.26 -.33 SelComm A 44.53 -.62 +1.3 +69.8 FF2045K FF2050 n 8.99 -.23 Columbia Class Z: 13.26 -.35 Acorn Z 29.38 -.70 +5.8 +58.2 FF2050K AcornIntl Z 36.19 -1.48 -7.5 +59.6 FreeIncK x 11.51 -.04 AcornSel Z 24.23 -.86 -9.9 +54.0 IncomeFd nx 11.42 -.05 AcornUSA 28.28 -.66 +7.7 +52.1 Fidelity Invest: 12.19 -.30 Bond 9.54 +.06 +4.5 +29.8 AllSectEq 15.30 -.20 DiviIncomeZ 13.27 -.31 +6.2 +32.6 AMgr50 n AMgr70 nr 16.05 -.33 FocusEqZ t 23.34 -.41 +3.4 +38.2 IntmBdZ n 9.29 +.05 +4.7 +40.6 AMgr20 nrx 12.97 -.04 18.41 -.21 IntmTEBd n 10.59 +.05 +3.8 +22.7 Balanc IntEqZ 10.96 -.53 -11.1 +22.1 BalancedK 18.41 -.21 IntlValZ 12.97 -.79 -10.3 +13.3 BlueChipGr 44.35 -1.04 LgCapCoreZ 12.74 -.40 +0.8 +24.9 BluChpGrF n 44.44 -1.04 LgCapGr 12.96 -.13 +8.8 +65.3 BluChpGrK 44.40 -1.04 12.19 +.06 LgCapIdxZ 24.51 -.62 +4.6 +32.7 CA Mun n 52.62 -1.13 LgCapValZ 10.63 -.40 -1.8 +17.7 Canada n 25.45 -.80 21CntryZ n 12.59 -.13 -3.2 +18.2 CapApp n MarsGrPrZ 21.07 -.38 +5.1 +39.4 CapDevelO 10.62 -.26 8.93 -.08 MidCapGr Z 26.72 -.57 +6.8 +65.4 CapInco nr MidCpIdxZ 11.24 -.14 +6.3 +61.5 MdCpVal p 12.93 -.23 +2.6 +39.2 STIncoZ 9.90 +.01 +1.0 +16.2 STMunZ 10.52 +.01 +1.4 +8.7 SmlCapGrZ n 30.56 -.59 +5.6 +53.9 SmlCapIdxZ n 16.81 -.29 +6.5 +46.5 SmCapVal 44.19 -.86 +0.5 +37.2 SCValuIIZ 13.34 -.19 +3.8 +37.6 ValRestr n 46.60 -1.27 -1.4 +43.9 CRAQlInv npx 11.13 +.06 +3.9 +20.1

16.16 +.14 +4.1 +40.9

AllianceBern A: BlWthStrA p 11.46 -.22 -1.3 +36.7 GloblBdA r 8.44 +.07 +2.2 +43.9 GroIncA p 3.45 -.10 +7.0 +39.2 HighIncoA p 8.70 -.06 +1.3 +89.5 LgCapGrA p 25.38 -.44 +5.7 +64.7

Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSmCpVl t 29.32 -.34 +7.9 +51.2

Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDivVal SmCpVl n

11.32 -.33 +3.6 +18.3 30.80 -.36 +8.2 +52.3

Allianz Funds A: NFJDivVal t SmCpV A

11.24 -.32 +3.2 +17.0 29.32 -.35 +7.7 +50.5

Alpine Funds: TaxOptInco 10.05 -.01 +1.9 +7.0 AmanaGrth n 24.53 -.16 +1.6 +42.5 AmanaInco n 31.68 -.60 +3.6 +33.4

Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst SmCapInst

18.94 -.58 +0.1 +29.6 18.99 -.29 +2.3 +53.8

Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv

17.95 -.54 -0.2 +28.3

Ameri Century 1st: Growth

26.31 -.40 +5.4 +45.5

Amer Century Adv: EqtyIncA p HeritageA p

7.13 -.14 +3.2 +23.4 20.08 -.31 +3.9 +53.8

Amer Century Inst: EqInc

7.14 -.13 +3.7 +25.3

Amer Century Inv: AllCapGr DivBond n DivBond EqGroInv n EqInco GNMAI GlblGold GovtBd GrowthI HeritageI IncGro InfAdjBond IntTF IntTF n IntlBnd IntlGroI MdCapVal NT DivrBd n SelectI SmCapVal Ultra n ValueInv Vista

28.27 11.17 11.18 21.40 7.13 11.24 24.99 11.61 26.06 20.68 24.28 13.15 11.24 11.24 14.58 10.14 12.18 11.05 39.42 8.39 23.74 5.52 16.29

-.39 +.08 +.09 -.53 -.14 +.05 +.29 +.10 -.40 -.31 -.66 +.22 +.05 +.05 -.25 -.44 -.21 +.09 -.70 -.13 -.25 -.15 -.20

+4.4 +45.0 +4.6 +27.9 +4.5 +27.3 +6.8 +29.6 +3.5 +24.4 +5.2 +23.7 +0.7 +171.8 +4.4 +21.4 +5.2 +44.6 +4.2 +55.0 +5.8 +27.5 NA NA +3.2 +22.3 +3.5 +23.0 +0.6 +25.6 -8.6 +30.7 +3.8 +45.5 +4.6 +27.4 +7.2 +47.4 +0.3 +55.0 +8.1 +49.4 +2.3 +22.0 +3.5 +29.0

American Funds A: AmcapFA p AmMutlA p BalA p BondFdA p CapInBldA p CapWGrA p CapWldA p EupacA p FundInvA p GlblBalA GovtA p GwthFdA p HI TrstA p HiIncMuniA IncoFdA p IntBdA p IntlGrIncA p InvCoAA p LtdTEBdA p NwEconA p NewPerA p NewWorldA STBFA p SmCpWA p TaxExA p TxExCAA p WshMutA p

18.98 25.43 18.27 12.59 49.24 32.95 20.90 37.47 35.75 24.41 14.63 29.60 10.82 13.95 16.60 13.65 28.78 27.18 15.89 24.76 27.32 49.57 10.09 34.59 12.32 16.41 28.01

-.35 -.42 -.30 +.08 -.91 -1.25 -.18 -1.62 -.83 -.51 +.11 -.61 -.09 +.05 -.27 +.05 -1.30 -.71 +.07 -.42 -.90 -1.58 +.01 -.87 +.06 +.09 -.59

+5.0 +4.6 +5.0 +3.6 +0.2 -7.5 +1.0 -10.6 +1.2 NS +4.7 -0.3 +2.4 +3.3 +3.5 +1.6 -7.1 -0.1 +2.7 -1.3 -3.3 -10.9 +0.2 -8.7 +3.4 +3.7 +7.4

+45.8 +34.0 +33.9 +32.1 +28.2 +27.2 +33.4 +31.7 +35.6 NS +21.6 +31.9 +65.5 +29.7 +36.5 +17.3 +36.6 +27.0 +20.8 +47.8 +38.2 +50.2 +7.8 +56.8 +25.3 +30.7 +29.6

+4.2 -0.6 -8.3 -1.1 +2.7 -0.9

+30.9 +25.3 +24.3 +29.0 +33.4 +24.1

18.20 49.26 32.76 28.55 16.48 27.07

ComdyRetA t

-.30 -.91 -1.25 -.59 -.27 -.71

HiDivEqI nr

Artio Global Funds: -.07 -.07 -.98 -.95 -.42 -.43 +.10

+0.3 +0.4 -17.4 -17.6 -16.8 -16.6 +5.5

+65.5 +66.8 +4.4 +3.7 +6.1 +7.0 +34.7

-.94 -1.08 -.26 -.28 -.15

-7.1 -2.8 +12.1 +9.3 +4.0

+35.1 +45.0 +84.9 +65.9 +58.0

Artisan Funds:

Aston Funds: 29.83 -.73 -0.6 +73.0 24.75 -.42 +5.7 +34.1

BBH Funds: ...

+0.4 +17.9

BNY Mellon Funds: 13.39 10.07 13.09 8.28 11.63 13.44 12.93

+.05 -.25 +.05 -.22 -.15 +.06 ...

+3.2 -15.4 +2.2 +0.4 +2.5 +3.2 +1.1

+25.0 +63.7 +21.4 +29.4 +47.7 +23.8 +9.2

Baird Funds: AggBdInst ShtTBdInst

10.89 +.08 +5.0 +33.0 9.69 +.02 +1.5 +16.0

Baron Fds Instl: Growth

52.92 -.85 +12.6

NS

Baron Funds: Asset n Growth Partners p SmallCap

55.60 52.59 19.61 23.82

-.98 -.85 -.08 -.38

+7.6 +12.3 +5.1 +7.8

+40.9 +52.6 +39.4 +53.2

+.12 +.06 +.07 +.05 -.89 -.88 -.70

+3.9 +2.7 +2.9 +2.4 -15.9 -15.9 -16.3

+40.2 +17.4 +17.8 +17.6 +6.2 +5.1 +61.6

Bernstein Fds: IntDur Ca Mu DivMun NYMun TxMgdIntl IntlPort EmgMkts

14.16 14.55 14.60 14.34 13.53 13.42 28.17

Berwyn Funds: Income

13.31 -.06 +4.0 +46.2

BlackRock A: BasValA p CapAppr p EqtyDivid GlbAlA r HlthSciOpp HiYdInvA InflProBdA NatMuniA TotRetA USOppA

24.59 21.70 17.87 19.06 28.97 7.45 11.71 10.37 11.21 36.56

-.88 -.46 -.41 -.44 -1.00 -.01 +.23 +.05 +.07 -.82

+0.7 -1.8 +6.3 -0.5 +4.7 +3.2 +8.5 +4.6 +1.4 -1.7

+29.5 +40.8 +29.3 +31.7 +34.7 +70.5 +37.9 +29.6 +31.2 +46.2

BlackRock B&C: EquityDivC GlAlB t GlobAlC t

17.50 -.40 +5.5 +26.5 18.57 -.44 -1.4 +28.4 17.74 -.42 -1.3 +28.7

BlackRock Fds Blrk: CapAppr p

22.53 -.47 -1.4 +42.7

BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd US Opps BasValI CoreBond EquityDiv GlbAlloc r CapAppr p HiYldBond TotRet IntlOppI NatlMuni S&P500 SCapGrI

11.82 38.61 24.80 9.45 17.90 19.16 22.51 7.45 11.21 31.44 10.36 15.54 23.88

+.23 -.86 -.88 +.07 -.42 -.44 -.47 -.01 +.07 -1.52 +.05 -.39 +.05

+8.9 -1.3 +1.0 +2.2 +6.6 -0.3 -1.5 +3.5 +1.8 -10.4 +4.8 +4.4 +7.7

+39.1 +48.4 +30.7 +31.0 +30.4 +32.7 NS +72.6 +32.5 +33.4 +30.4 +32.1 +46.0

BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r

18.43 -.43 -0.9 +30.3

Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 23.93 -.54 +0.2 +15.0 Brandywine 23.53 -.54 -3.1 +7.7 BrownSmCoIns 46.34 -.33 +14.3 +80.3

Buffalo Funds: SmallCap

25.10 -.67 +3.4 +53.0

CGM Funds: FocusFd n Realty n

28.14 -1.13 -14.2 -13.4 26.69 -.78 +3.3 +50.6

CRM Funds: MidCapValI

27.26 -.59 +0.6 +33.7

Calamos Funds: ConvA p GlbGr&IncI Gr&IncC t Grth&IncA p

19.39 11.08 32.44 32.33

-.28 -.13 -.60 -.60

+1.3 +5.1 +5.3 +6.1

+48.3 +50.9 +53.3 +56.8

Footnotes T M

F

12.60 9.78 10.83 10.66

-.25 -.59 -.24 -.25

+0.8 -10.0 +4.3 +3.8

+36.3 +32.3 +40.9 +39.7

DrmHiRA DSmCaVal HiIncA MgdMuni p StrGovSecA

31.70 33.59 4.66 8.95 8.97

-.95 -.65 -.02 +.02 +.07

+1.3 -3.8 +3.6 +2.7 +4.4

+22.3 +35.1 +62.9 +27.0 +25.1

Eqty500IL

F

m m

B F

w

Harding Loevner:

-1.22 -.71 +.41 -.27

+4.1 +45.1 +1.2 +44.5 +5.9 +143.9 +6.9 +39.7

First Eagle: GlobalA OverseasA SoGenGold p US ValuA t

46.91 22.20 35.12 17.13

Forum Funds: AbsolStratI r

10.99 -.05 +1.0 +20.3

Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS px AZ TFA p BalInv p CAHYBd p CalInsA p CalTFrA px EqIncA p FedInterm p FedTxFrA px FlexCapGrA FlRtDA px FL TFA p FoundFAl p GoldPrM A GrowthA p HY TFA p HiIncoA x IncoSerA px InsTFA p MichTFA p MO TFA p NatResA p NJTFA p NY TFA px NC TFA p OhioITFA p ORTFA p PA TFA p RisDivA p SMCpGrA StratInc px TotlRtnA px

8.84 10.88 44.34 9.57 12.16 7.00 16.51 11.93 12.00 48.47 8.88 11.56 10.12 45.12 45.17 10.15 1.95 2.10 11.99 12.00 12.21 37.56 12.16 11.70 12.35 12.54 12.04 10.45 34.35 37.03 10.29 10.32

... +.05 -1.08 +.06 +.08 +.02 -.45 +.08 +.03 -.69 -.02 +.05 -.30 +.27 -.90 +.05 -.02 -.05 +.05 +.04 +.06 -.87 +.06 +.02 +.06 +.05 +.06 +.05 -.72 -.39 -.11 +.04

+1.4 +7.6 +3.4 +26.8 -1.2 +33.6 +4.6 +36.4 +4.2 +22.7 +2.7 +26.6 +3.6 +36.5 +3.7 +24.7 +4.6 +27.9 +4.5 +40.6 +1.8 +30.9 +4.4 +25.1 -0.7 +32.2 -9.1 +202.0 +3.1 +44.0 +3.9 +36.9 +4.3 +67.7 +3.2 +50.0 +3.9 +24.2 +3.6 +21.5 +4.5 +26.3 +3.5 +68.3 +4.0 +26.5 +3.4 +24.0 +3.9 +27.9 +3.7 +22.5 +4.2 +26.0 +4.4 +28.2 +7.1 +38.3 +7.0 +61.1 +2.6 +46.2 +3.5 +38.2

EmgMkts r IntlEqty

45.11 -1.31 NA 14.08 -.62 NA 30.39 9.21 18.58 8.64 20.88

-1.25 -.20 -.55 -.01 -.46

John Hancock A: BondA p LgCpEqA StrIncA p

15.57 +.05 +4.3 +49.4 24.32 -.54 -3.1 +33.5 6.46 -.04 +2.8 +49.4

John Hancock Cl 1: NA NA

Hartford Fds A: CapAppA p Chks&Bal p DivGthA p FltRateA px MidCapA p

QualGrowth I 26.48 -.69 +1.7 +28.2 QualityGrthJ 26.46 -.70 +1.3 +27.1

-9.3 -1.0 +2.0 +2.4 +0.7

+26.8 +30.3 +28.3 +42.5 +39.9

LSAggress LSBalance LS Conserv LSGrowth LS Moder

11.78 12.63 12.87 12.47 12.60

-.29 -.19 -.03 -.26 -.09

-1.2 +0.1 +2.4 -0.8 +1.8

+39.2 +42.9 +39.1 +40.9 +42.4

Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p LSV ValEq n

23.88 -.45 +3.9 +29.9 13.21 -.35 +0.6 +25.1

Nationwide Instl: IntIdx I n 6.65 -.42 -10.2 +20.0 NwBdIdxI n 11.77 +.09 +4.6 +26.3 S&P500Instl n 10.53 -.26 +4.6 +32.6

PIMCO Funds Admin:

Nationwide Serv:

AllAstAut t AllAssetC t CommRR p LwDurC nt RealRetC p TotRtC t

IDModAgg IDMod

8.94 -.24 +0.5 +31.2 9.35 -.17 +1.7 +28.5

Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis n GenesInstl Guardn n Partner n

35.38 49.01 14.42 25.13

Genesis n

Laudus Funds:

Nicholas Group:

IntlMsterS r

Nichol n

45.20 -.42 +8.6 +57.9

Lazard Instl:

Hartford Fds I:

Northern Funds:

EmgMktI

DivGthI n

Lazard Open:

BondIdx EmgMEqIdx FixIn n HiYFxInc n IntTaxEx n IntlEqIdx r MMEmMkt r MMIntlEq r MMMidCap ShIntTaxFr SmlCapVal n StockIdx n TxExpt n

18.52 -.55 +2.2 +29.4

Hartford Fds Y: CapAppY n CapAppI n DivGrowthY n FltRateI x TotRetBdY nx

33.09 30.46 18.85 8.65 10.94

EmgMktOp p 19.52 -.49 -12.4 +67.2 -1.35 -1.24 -.56 -.01 +.07

-9.0 -9.1 +2.4 +2.8 +3.9

+28.6 +27.9 +30.0 +43.6 +31.7

Hartford HLS IA : CapApp DiscplEqty Div&Grwth GrwthOpp Advisers Stock IntlOpp MidCap TotalRetBd USGovSecs

38.74 11.93 19.31 25.30 19.29 39.72 11.25 24.68 11.55 10.62

19.15 -.48 -12.1 +69.1

-1.37 -.29 -.58 -.66 -.29 -1.12 -.50 -.55 +.08 +.08

-4.9 +4.6 +2.4 +2.3 +1.9 +0.5 -11.2 +1.0 +4.2 +0.9

+39.0 +37.3 +30.3 +36.1 +38.7 +41.4 +31.8 +42.2 +33.4 +11.8

Hartford HLS IB: CapApprec p 38.33 -1.36 -5.2 +38.0

Legg Mason A: CBEqBldrA 12.95 CBAggGr p 113.83 CBAppr p 13.82 CBFdAllCV A 12.74 WAIntTmMu 6.45 WAMgMuA p 16.04

-.26 -3.32 -.30 -.35 +.03 +.05

WAMgMuC CMValTr p

16.05 +.05 +4.6 +28.2 37.25 -.95 -3.4 +27.2

Intl I

13.45 -.71 -10.2 +29.6

Longleaf Partners: Partners Intl n SmCap

27.61 -1.36 +0.9 +57.8 13.10 -.68 -14.4 +17.6 27.33 -.34 +9.5 +74.7

MidCpVal

Loomis Sayles Inv:

Henderson Glbl Fds: IntlOppA p

19.45 -.93 -9.3 +27.0 21.87 -.53 -1.0 +72.1

Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r StrGrowth ICM SmlCo

12.77 +.13 +4.6 +26.7 12.64 +.22 -0.6 -5.8 28.94 -.46 +2.7 +42.4

InvGrBdA px InvGrBdC px InvGrBdY x LSFxdInc

12.31 12.22 12.32 14.25

+.09 -.29 +.07 -.04 +.06 -.61 -.56 -.43 -.19 +.02 -.30 -.39 +.06

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA

NA NA NA NA NA NA NS NA NA NA NA NA NA

HYldMuBd p 15.02 +.03 +1.0 +28.6 TWValOpp 34.93 -.59 +4.0 +91.9 LtdMBA p 11.04 +.03 +2.8 +17.0

Nuveen Cl C: HYMunBd t

15.01 +.04 +0.5 +26.4

Nuveen Cl R:

Loomis Sayles: 16.85 14.35 17.01 14.89 14.29 14.81 18.00

10.96 11.20 10.55 7.08 10.48 9.57 20.20 8.88 11.60 10.60 14.95 15.54 10.63

Nuveen Cl A:

Litman Gregory Fds:

Hotchkis & Wiley:

ValueInv 41.44 -.53 +1.5 +52.3 ValPlusInv p 28.29 -.52 +2.7 +40.6

+33.3 +57.3 +27.2 +26.0 +22.4 +30.3

Legg Mason C:

GlbBdR t LSBondI LSGlblBdI StrInc C LSBondR StrIncA ValueY n

Heartland Fds:

+6.1 +9.5 +3.2 -2.3 +3.9 +5.1

+46.0 +46.9 +33.1 +42.1

50.68 -.61 +14.2 +45.7

CapAppC t FltRateC tx

17.44 -.70 -7.5 +49.6

+14.4 +14.6 +0.9 -3.6

Neuberger&Berm Tr:

Hartford Fds C: 26.81 -1.10 -10.0 +24.2 8.63 -.01 +1.7 +39.2

-.42 -.58 -.30 -.81

-.23 -.16 -.23 -.24 -.17 -.24 -.58 -.11 -.11 -.11 -.16

+1.7 +3.7 +2.0 +2.6 +3.4 +3.4 +1.2

+47.9 +71.3 +49.3 +69.5 +69.8 +73.4 +20.4

+3.4 +2.6 +3.7 +3.8

+57.6 +54.0 +58.9 +65.0

IntmDurMuBd HYMuniBd LtdTermR TWValOpp

9.06 15.02 10.98 35.11

+.04 +.04 +.03 -.58

+3.3 +1.3 +3.0 +4.3

+23.4 +29.3 +17.7 +93.3

18.91 -.30 +5.2 +69.5

Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r GlobalI r Intl I r IntlSmCp r Oakmark

27.77 20.70 17.14 12.39 42.09

+44.1 +63.7 +20.6 +44.7 +9.0 +31.7

9.06 -.06 +3.1 +64.2

PIMCO Funds C: 10.61 11.93 7.74 10.37 12.32 10.93

-.03 -.05 +.02 +.01 +.26 +.10

+0.9 +0.8 +1.2 -0.4 +6.4 -0.4

+38.4 +42.6 +40.9 +19.3 +42.5 +28.8

+.02 +.01 +.26 +.10

+2.0 0.0 +7.0 +0.5

+44.1 +21.0 +44.9 +32.2

-.02 +.02 -.25 +.26 +.10

+2.1 +2.4 -0.7 +7.3 +0.7

+43.7 +45.8 +65.6 +46.2 +33.0

PIMCO Funds D: CommodRR p LowDurat p RealRtn p TotlRtn p

7.94 10.37 12.32 10.93

PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP CommdtyRR EmgLocalP RealRtnP TotRtnP

10.78 8.05 10.52 12.32 10.93

Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n

26.29 -.39 +3.0 +32.6

Pax World: Balanced

22.30 -.26 +2.7 +30.0

Paydenfunds: HiInc

7.04 -.03 +3.0 +50.9

Perm Port Funds: Permanent

48.91 -.40 +9.4 +58.8

Pioneer Funds A: CullenVal HighYldA p MdCpVaA p PionFdA p StratIncA p ValueA p

17.27 9.67 20.04 39.12 10.85 10.86

-.49 -.10 -.34 -.93 -.02 -.31

-2.2 +1.7 -1.2 +0.4 +2.7 -0.6

+14.0 +67.0 +31.8 +23.9 +49.3 +15.7

Pioneer Funds C:

Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst

HiYldAd np

+2.1 +3.0 -0.1 +7.0 -0.1 +0.4

-.43 -.80 -1.19 -.52 -1.02

PioneerFdY StratIncC t

39.27 -.93 +0.8 +25.6 10.62 -.02 +2.0 +46.2

Pioneer Fds Y: CullenVal Y GlbHiYld StratIncY p

17.37 -.50 -1.9 +15.3 9.62 -.08 -0.5 +74.1 10.85 -.03 +3.0 +50.8

Price Funds Adv: +2.9 -3.6 -10.0 -9.5 +3.7

+25.5 +31.2 +46.0 +63.3 +50.6

EqtyInc n Growth pn HiYld nx MidCapGro n R2020A p

22.84 32.65 6.52 58.35 16.38

-.57 -.40 -.04 -.63 -.32

+2.2 +4.5 +2.4 +8.6 +2.0

+26.9 +55.0 +66.3 +74.6 +43.1

NatResA STCorpBdA SmallCoA p 2020FocA UtilityA

50.82 11.44 20.12 16.15 10.69

GrowthZ MidCapGrZ SmallCoZ AAGthA p CATxA p DvrInA p EqInA p GeoBalA GrInA p HiYdA p InvA p MultiCpGr NYTxA p TxExA p TFHYA USGvA p VoyA p

11.92 7.83 7.46 14.95 11.99 12.75 7.42 12.67 49.70 8.56 8.57 11.74 14.24 20.86

-.24 +.06 -.05 -.40 -.19 -.45 -.05 -.35 -.97 +.05 +.04 +.05 +.05 -.73

-1.5 NA NA +3.3 +3.2 -0.8 +2.2 NA +2.9 +3.0 NE +3.2 +4.0 -9.3

+38.4 NA NA +33.1 +21.7 +26.8 +66.7 NA +41.6 +25.3 NE +36.6 +41.5 +62.7

35.24 23.01 37.84 31.60 23.76

-.81 -.50 -.68 -.77 -.55

-2.4 -14.3 +8.1 +5.1 -2.1

+24.2 +78.5 +69.4 +61.5 +47.2

RS Funds: CoreEqVIP EmgMktA RSNatRes np RSPartners Value Fd

Rainier Inv Mgt: SmMCap SmMCpInst

32.69 -.45 +7.5 +42.5 33.56 -.46 +7.8 +43.5

RidgeWorth Funds: GScUltShBdI HighYldI IntmBondI LgCpValEqI MdCValEqI SmCpValI

10.10 9.52 10.81 12.30 10.98 13.41

LowPrSkSvc r MicroCapI n PennMuI rn PremierI nr SpeclEqInv r TotRetI r ValuSvc t ValPlusSvc EmerMkts GlobEq IntlDevMkt RESec StratBd x USCoreEq USQuan

BalStrat MgdFutStr n

18.32 8.38 28.50 33.92 11.01 27.09 29.73

CoreFxInA n EmMktDbt n HiYld n IntMuniA IntlEqA n LgCGroA n LgCValA n S&P500E n TaxMgdLC

+0.7 -8.6 +3.8 -12.9 -1.0

+34.0 +41.7 +37.5 +35.2 +28.3

DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I x TRBd N px

11.13 -.03 NA 11.13 -.02 NA

NS NS

Dreyfus: Aprec BasicS&P x BondMktInv p CalAMTMuZ Dreyfus DreyMid r Drey500In t IntmTIncA Interm nr IntlStkI MunBd r NY Tax nr OppMCVal A SmlCpStk r DreihsAcInc

40.23 25.64 10.97 14.51 8.62 27.83 34.90 13.60 13.75 12.94 11.28 14.89 32.42 20.36 10.29

-.93 -.76 +.09 +.08 -.22 -.34 -.88 +.09 +.08 -.52 +.05 +.07 -.85 -.36 -.12

+7.6 +4.6 +4.5 +2.7 +1.1 +6.0 +4.2 +4.4 +3.8 -4.7 +2.8 +2.9 +1.4 +6.5 -3.2

+35.2 +33.0 +25.2 +23.7 +30.2 +60.3 +31.6 +39.6 +22.9 +40.0 +25.5 +25.3 +78.9 +46.0 +23.9

Dupree Mutual: KYTF EVPTxMEmI

7.78 +.03 +4.0 +22.6 44.85 -1.13 -12.6 +65.3

Eaton Vance A: GblMacAbR p 9.96 FloatRate 9.14 IncBosA 5.69 LgCpVal 17.10 NatlMunInc 9.27 Strat Income Cl A8.02 TMG1.1 23.77

... -.02 -.04 -.50 +.01 -.02 -.61

0.0 +3.1 +4.3 -1.8 -0.5 +2.1 +2.6

+16.6 +44.4 +71.9 +11.9 +29.4 +34.7 +27.8

Eaton Vance C: NatlMunInc StrIncC t

9.27 +.01 -1.2 +26.6 7.57 -.02 +1.3 +31.4

Eaton Vance I: AtlCapSMID FltgRt GblMacAbR IncBost LgCapVal ParStEmMkt EdgwdGInst n

15.89 8.85 9.95 5.70 17.15 13.80 11.94

-.14 -.01 ... -.03 -.50 -.37 -.25

+10.4 +3.4 +0.3 +4.7 -1.6 -13.7 +7.4

+73.0 +45.7 +17.7 +73.6 +12.7 +60.2 +33.6

FMI Funds: CommonStk x 23.64 -2.28 +8.2 +63.5 LargeCap px 15.36 -.84 +4.7 +34.2

FPA Funds: Capit NewInc FPACres n Fairholme

42.45 10.74 27.25 26.80

-.37 +.02 -.29 -1.48

+11.9 +2.0 +4.7 -18.5

+72.4 +9.7 +41.2 +18.4

Federated A: KaufmA p MuniUltshA StrValDiv p TtlRtBd p

4.89 10.04 4.68 11.39

-.17 +.01 -.08 +.09

-9.6 +23.8 +1.4 +6.2 +8.8 +26.8 +3.0 +29.7

4.89 10.04 11.39 4.69

-.18 +.01 +.09 -.09

-9.6 +23.8 +1.0 +4.8 +3.6 +31.8 +9.0 +27.6

DivrIntlA r FltRateA r FF2030A p LevCoStA p MidCpIIA p NwInsghts p SmallCapA p StrInA TotalBdA r

14.55 9.73 11.89 31.50 17.07 20.28 24.05 12.49 10.98

-.66 -.01 -.23 -.58 -.26 -.27 -.29 -.02 +.08

-9.4 +2.1 +0.2 -0.8 -2.9 +3.6 +1.5 +2.5 +4.6

Fidelity Advisor C: Fidelity Advisor I: EqGrI n FltRateI n

59.47 -.58 +8.6 9.71 -.01 +2.4

-12.8 -3.9 -10.9 -6.6 +2.9 +1.7 +7.8

+77.6 +34.9 +18.3 +34.1 +37.9 +29.9 +33.7

10.88 +.07 +3.0 +38.2 27.10 -.68 +1.7 +30.3 10.20 -.18 -1.1 +34.6 10.12 -.18 -1.7 +31.7 23.82 +.29 -6.8 -15.3 11.19 11.27 7.18 11.34 7.90 22.11 15.80 34.44 12.07

+.07 +.04 -.02 +.06 -.43 -.33 -.44 -.85 -.26

+5.1 +2.3 +4.1 +3.3 -10.6 +5.2 +2.6 +4.6 +3.6

+42.1 +78.4 +76.2 +23.0 +13.3 +44.3 +23.0 +32.8 +32.5

SSgA Funds: EmgMkt SP500 n

19.48 -.40 -13.5 +62.7 20.61 -.50 +4.5 +32.6

Schwab Funds: CoreEqty DivEqtySel FunUSLInst r IntlSS r 1000Inv r S&P Sel n SmCapSel TotBond TSM Sel r Intl

16.87 13.21 9.51 15.83 37.50 19.82 20.68 9.57 22.97

-.42 -.28 -.25 -.97 -.88 -.50 -.41 +.07 -.52

+4.5 +8.0 +3.2 -9.7 +4.4 +4.6 +4.7 +4.2 +4.9

+26.5 +28.0 +50.7 +18.3 +35.2 +33.1 +53.8 +22.2 +37.8

29.18 -1.47 -8.9 +32.3

Security Funds: MidCapValA

31.28 -.34 +1.2 +50.6

Selected Funds: 39.89 -.96 +0.1 +27.0 39.81 -.96 -0.3 +25.8

Sentinel Group: ComStk A p 31.48 SMGvA p 9.21 SmCoA p 8.02 Sequoia n 143.16

-.81 +.01 -.11 +.13

+4.2 +0.9 +10.6 +12.2

+33.7 +10.7 +50.2 +39.3

Sit Funds: US Gov n

11.37 +.06 +3.2 +18.8

Sound Shore:

16.89 -.30 +4.4 +12.6

-1.76 -.40 +.04 -1.89 -3.55

-.41 -.35 -1.55 -.93 +.07 -.69 -.55

SEI Portfolios:

9.37 +.09 +3.3 +47.0 8.99 +.03 +2.4 +21.1

67.81 8.07 13.43 31.38 101.85

+77.9 +71.3 +53.7 +63.5 +47.4 +43.5 +66.0 +43.0

Rydex Investor:

SoundShore n 30.13 -.94 -0.5 +21.0

Dimensional Fds:

Balanced n GblStock IncomeFd Intl Stk Stock

0.0 -1.0 +4.5 +9.5 +6.0 +4.1 +4.0 +1.0

Russell LfePts C:

Diamond Hill Fds:

Dodge&Cox:

-.46 -.31 -.22 -.42 -.25 -.19 -.30 -.36

16.88 16.25 11.44 20.78 20.94 12.96 12.31 12.66

Russell Funds S:

BalStrat p

Delaware Invest A:

-14.3 +86.0 -18.9 +84.7 +1.5 +51.4 -8.8 +38.4 +4.6 +33.5 +1.8 NS +1.2 +8.5 -11.9 +42.0 +3.8 +39.5 +4.7 +41.9 +2.4 +40.3 +2.2 +34.2 +2.4 +34.7 +4.9 +48.8 +1.4 +44.6 +4.9 +57.8 +0.8 +47.0 -6.8 +51.3 -2.2 +39.5 -17.5 +116.8 -10.6 +69.6 +0.6 +5.3 +1.8 +14.0 +4.6 +25.2 -4.4 +42.0 -13.6 +25.0 -13.4 +25.7 +10.4 +42.8 +2.6 +18.7 -9.5 +22.5 +2.0 +42.2 -13.2 +23.3 +2.6 +37.3 +4.7 +33.8 +0.9 +6.3 +5.8 +55.9

+9.1 +58.0 +24.2 +32.8 +66.6 +63.3

Russell LfePts A:

33.33 -.80 -0.1 +26.1

-.48 -.92 -.24 -.80 -.25 +.04 +.02 -.43 -.20 -.42 -.23 -.58 -.44 -.27 -.25 -.40 -.49 -.73 -.43 -.51 -.63 ... +.04 +.17 -.21 -1.16 -1.08 +.28 +.07 -1.05 -.36 -.94 -.41 -.31 +.01 -.46

+1.2 +2.8 +4.0 +2.4 +0.6 +3.7

Royce Funds:

StratBd x USCoreEq

31.63 -.77 -1.2 +22.1

EmMkCrEq n 18.80 EmgMktVal 29.04 GlbRESec n 8.13 IntSmVa n 14.71 LargeCo 9.90 STExtQual n 10.88 STMuniBd n 10.31 TAWexUSCr n 8.32 TAUSCorEq2 8.68 TM USSm 22.24 USVectrEq n 10.35 USLgVa n 19.30 USLgVa3 n 14.78 US Micro n 13.30 US TgdVal 15.52 US Small n 20.70 US SmVal 23.74 IntlSmCo n 15.09 GlbEqInst 12.57 EmgMktSCp n 19.82 EmgMkt n 26.80 Fixd n 10.35 ST Govt n 11.01 IntGvFxIn n 12.99 IntlREst 4.85 IntVa n 15.53 IntVa3 n 14.53 InflProSecs 12.52 Glb5FxInc 11.35 LrgCapInt n 17.72 TM USTgtV 20.24 TM IntlValue 12.75 TMMktwdeV 14.44 TMUSEq 13.51 2YGlFxd n 10.24 DFARlEst n 23.03

+.01 -.06 +.08 -.27 -.20 -.29

Russell Instl I:

32.92 -.79 -0.4 +25.0

LongShortI

+78.9 +26.5 +63.0 +52.5 +41.2

Putnam Funds A:

AmerShsD AmShsS p

Diver Inc p LtdTrmDvrA

-4.1 +1.4 +6.0 +5.2 +7.9

19.77 -.27 +8.0 +54.0 29.67 -.43 +9.0 +61.7 21.07 -.25 +6.3 +64.1

Davis Funds A: NYVen C

-1.07 +.03 -.24 -.28 -.13

Prudential Fds Z&I:

Scout Funds:

NwInsghts tn 19.25 -.26 +2.8 StratIncC nt 12.46 -.02 +1.8 m

+55.9 +33.2 +20.7 +37.4 NS

Jensen Funds:

+.02 -.06 +.01 +.26 +.02 +.10

142.45 -3.59 +4.5 +33.0

Fidelity Advisor A:

NA

+4.3 +4.7 -10.1 +4.7 NS

+30.6 +53.1 +53.6 +32.1 +32.6 +32.7 +33.6

7.92 9.06 10.37 12.32 9.80 10.93

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

GNMA S 15.65 +.10 +4.9 +24.2 GroIncS 16.50 -.27 +5.7 +45.8 LgCapValS r 17.19 -.33 +2.7 +26.6 MgdMuni S 8.96 +.02 +2.9 +27.7 ShtDurPlusS 9.25 +.01 -0.4 +16.9

KaufmanR MunULA p TotRetBond StaValDivIS

NS F

36.83 44.42 31.95 36.58 11.78

+0.1 +8.2 +3.9 -9.4 -9.3 -9.5 -9.0

CommodRR p HiYldA LowDurA RealRetA p ShortTrmA p TotRtA

DWS Invest Instl:

Federated Instl: N

NE D NN F

ExtMktAdv r 500IdxAdv IntlAdv r TotlMktAdv r USBond I

+.08 -.50 -.03 -3.14 -3.16 -.47 -3.18

+23.0 +20.4 +24.1 +21.2 +24.9

DWS Invest A:

MidCapI Svc 21.47 -.26 +6.0 +60.1 TRGvBdSvc 11.84 +.14 +3.7 +17.8 TtlRtnBdSvc 11.39 +.09 +3.3 +30.6

S

R

-.56 -1.11 -2.00 -.85 +.11

Fidelity Spart Adv:

12.23 38.78 10.85 55.06 55.26 11.12 55.73

-4.1 -4.8 -3.9 -2.2 -1.1

12.56 -.26 +6.4 +22.2

Glb6040Ins IntlCoreEq n USCoreEq1 n USCoreEq2 n

Federated Funds:

E

f P n n

Bond CapAppInst n HiYBdInst r IntlInv t IntlAdmin p IntlGr nr Intl nr

-.84 -.83 -.85 -.27 -.52

DFA Funds:

NYVenY

39.78 -1.61 -2.0 +66.5 43.01 -1.38 -6.6 +59.0

BondFund x EmgMkts IntmBdFd x LrgCapStk x MidCapStk NatlIntMuni NtlShTrmMu

+55.7 +33.1 +20.6 NS +37.3 NS

27.21 26.84 27.61 16.70 19.91

8.69 -.08 -0.9 +11.3

Apprec Ariel n

10.34

+38.9 +42.7 +44.5 +31.4 +40.5 +41.1 +58.8 NS +59.7 +24.0 +31.0 +48.5 +37.2 +79.4

+4.2 +4.6 -10.1 +4.8 +4.7 NS

GblDiscovA GlbDiscC GlbDiscZ QuestZ SharesZ

Cullen Funds:

Davis Funds Y:

BdMktN

+2.9 +2.0 +0.8 +3.0 +4.2 +4.3 +5.6 +5.9 +5.8 +3.9 -3.8 +3.3 +3.8 +0.3

-.57 -1.12 -2.01 -.85 -.84 +.11

ResearchT n 29.20 -.62 +3.4 +55.8 ShTmBdT 3.07 ... +0.7 +16.3 Twenty T 62.68 -2.02 -5.3 +30.3

8.62 -.08 -1.1 +10.3

CommRet t

Ariel Investments:

FairMidCpN M&CGroN

+25.4 +33.7 NS +34.3 +34.3 NS +35.9 +35.9 NS +36.0 +36.2 NS +34.9 NS +34.0 +34.3 NS +33.8 NS +33.8 NS +33.4 NS NS +25.2

36.82 44.41 31.94 36.58 36.58 11.78

12.12 -.59 -11.2 +26.7 13.88 -.40 +3.9 +25.9

Credit Suisse Comm:

Davis Funds C:

20.86 25.56 35.27 21.39 16.70

+2.5 +1.8 +1.9 +1.7 +1.6 +1.8 +1.3 +1.2 +1.4 +0.5 +0.5 +0.7 +0.2 +0.4 -0.6 -0.7 -0.5 -0.6 -0.6 -0.9 -0.8 -1.2 -1.1 +2.4 +2.3

ExtMktIndInv 500IdxInv n IntlIndxInv TotMkIdxF r TotMktIndInv USBond I

IntlEqGS4 ValuEqGS4

Harbor Funds:

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

Credit Suisse ABCD:

NYVen A

Intl IntlValu r MidCap MidCapVal SmCapVal

+40.8 +24.5 +62.3 +37.8 +39.3 +59.4 +52.5

86.53 -1.91 +7.8 +81.0 94.31 -1.04 +2.3 +107.1

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

CoreFxInco x 8.60 +.04 +3.4 +34.8 LgGrw 14.73 -.21 +3.2 +43.5 LgVal n 8.81 -.22 +3.8 +29.1

Arbitrage I n 13.32 -.03 +4.0 +15.8 ArbitrageR p 13.10 -.03 +3.7 +15.2

10.10 9.68 25.16 24.51 10.45 10.53 13.96

+8.0 +3.2 +10.6 +3.3 +1.3 +1.4 +2.5

Softwr n Tech n

Fidelity Spartan:

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

CG Cap Mkt Fds:

Arbitrage Funds:

GlbHiInco t GlbHiIncI r IntlEqI r IntlEqA IntlEqIIA t IntlEqII I r TotRet I

+27.9 +50.4 +58.9 +39.9 +41.5 +53.6

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

DWS Invest S:

American Funds B: BalanB p CapInBldB p CapWGrB t GrowthB t IncomeB p ICAB t

+3.7 +3.8 -2.6 +3.9 +1.9 +2.8

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

St FarmAssoc: Balan n Gwth n

54.30 -.73 +3.5 +25.8 51.76 -1.63 +2.0 +23.8

Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.23 +.01 +0.2 +9.9 IbbotsBalSv p 11.69 -.16 -0.1 +32.2 IbbotsModSv p11.53 -.09 +1.2 +31.3

TARGET: SmCapVal n

20.53 -.32 +5.4 +48.1

TCW Funds: EmMktInc x 8.42 -.07 +1.8 +91.3 SmlCapGr 28.04 -.71 +3.2 +77.1 TotlRetBdI x 9.78 -.03 +3.2 +37.5

TCW Funds N: TotRtBdN px

10.11 -.03 +2.9 +36.2

TFS Funds: MktNeutral r

14.50 -.03 +0.3 +22.4

TIAA-CREF Funds:

ChinaReg r Contra n ContraK CnvSec DisEq n DiscEqF DiverIntl n DiversIntK r DivStkO n DivGth n Emerg Asia r EmrgMkt n EqutInc n EQII n EqIncK Export n FidelFd FltRateHi r FourInOne n GNMA n GovtInc n GroCo n GroInc GrowCoF GrowthCoK GroDiscov GrStrat nr HighInc rn Indepndnce n InProBnd IntBd n IntGov IntmMuni n IntlDisc n InvGrBd n InvGB n LgCapVal n LatAm n LevCoStock LowPr rn LowPriStkK r Magellan n MagellanK MA Muni n MegaCpStk n MidCap n MidCapK r MuniInc n NewMkt nr NewMill n NY Mun n OTC OTC K 100Index Ovrsea n Puritan PuritanK RealEInc r RealEst n SrAllSecEqF SCmdtyStrt n SCmdtyStrF n SrsEmrgMkt SrEmgMktF SrsIntGrw SerIntlGrF SrsIntSmCp SrsIntVal SerIntlValF SrsInvGrdF ShtIntMu n STBF n SmCapDisc n SmCpGrth r SmCapOpp SmallCapS nr SmCapValu r SpSTTBInv nr StkSlcACap n StkSelSmCap StratDivInc StratInc n StratReRtn r TaxFreeB r TotalBond n Trend n USBI n Utility n Value n Wrldwde n

27.97 69.39 69.43 23.82 21.78 21.80 27.40 27.41 14.94 26.63 27.79 22.52 40.97 16.98 40.96 20.95 31.87 9.71 26.78 11.88 10.83 87.22 17.94 87.28 87.27 14.12 19.77 8.75 23.44 13.09 10.89 11.03 10.31 29.45 11.75 7.71 10.69 52.01 25.98 36.55 36.53 65.08 65.07 12.17 10.00 27.38 27.40 12.85 16.11 29.85 13.14 58.30 58.65 8.82 28.82 17.91 17.91 10.31 27.32 12.21 9.54 9.55 16.07 16.13 10.53 10.57 11.14 8.47 8.50 11.76 10.73 8.51 19.94 15.46 10.57 17.31 13.85 11.62 25.04 18.31 10.89 11.17 9.66 11.05 10.98 70.17 11.78 16.92 64.55 17.99

-.20 -.86 -.85 -.45 -.62 -.61 -1.21 -1.21 -.47 -.85 -.25 -.36 -1.36 -.47 -1.36 -.47 -.80 -.02 -.76 +.06 +.11 -2.07 -.55 -2.07 -2.07 -.14 -.23 -.04 -.62 +.29 +.08 +.08 +.04 -1.57 +.10 +.07 -.38 -2.11 -.46 -.86 -.87 -1.71 -1.70 +.06 -.32 -.28 -.27 +.06 +.10 -.58 +.06 -.99 -.99 -.24 -1.97 -.25 -.25 ... -.54 -.30 -.08 -.08 -.47 -.47 -.40 -.40 -.43 -.49 -.49 +.11 +.02 +.01 -.37 -.39 -.11 -.62 -.25 +.20 -.60 -.18 -.20 -.02 +.02 +.06 +.08 -1.40 +.11 -.12 -1.76 -.63

+16.1 +33.1 +35.2 +51.9 +57.7 Fidelity Selects: +38.8 Biotech n 80.17 -3.49 +40.3 ConStaple 70.97 -1.58 +52.6 Electr n 47.56 -.62 +38.8 Energy n 53.10 -.91 EngSvc n 69.35 -2.03 +35.7 Gold rn 50.48 +.32 +49.1 Health n 129.57 -3.27 Materials 64.24 -1.57 +43.0 MedEqSys n 26.81 -.94 34.53 -.40 +34.1 NatRes rn

-16.1 +4.5 +4.7 +0.5 -1.6 -1.4 -9.2 -9.1 +4.5 -0.6 -9.7 -15.6 -1.8 -1.3 -1.7 +1.1 +4.7 +2.3 +1.0 +5.5 +4.4 +9.5 +3.5 +9.7 +9.7 +8.8 +4.8 +3.1 -0.3 +9.6 +3.3 +2.6 +3.3 -10.9 +4.9 +5.3 -3.1 -12.4 -0.4 +6.0 +6.1 -5.4 -5.2 +4.0 +4.9 +7.0 +7.3 +4.1 +3.2 +6.7 +3.6 +11.8 +12.0 +4.0 -10.6 +3.7 +3.9 +3.7 +5.6 +3.1 -2.5 -2.2 -15.8 -15.7 -6.8 -6.6 -4.1 -16.5 -16.3 +5.1 +1.9 +1.2 +6.6 +7.1 +6.4 -6.5 +1.5 +5.9 +2.9 +7.1 +6.2 +2.8 +4.1 +4.1 +5.0 +8.5 +4.6 +10.4 -1.4 -0.6

+66.9 +41.9 +42.5 +67.5 +16.3 NS +22.9 +23.7 +53.3 +54.0 +51.7 +58.1 +25.6 +20.4 +26.3 +33.4 +30.5 +34.2 +31.4 +26.8 +21.1 +59.6 +19.3 NS +60.5 +44.6 +56.9 +68.5 +46.7 +37.9 +34.2 +16.5 +20.0 +22.0 +34.8 +35.5 +10.7 +73.6 +51.1 +65.1 +65.9 +28.2 +28.8 +25.6 +34.0 +72.5 +73.6 +26.1 +78.2 +57.6 +25.0 +82.5 +83.5 +24.9 +11.3 +38.1 +38.7 +60.9 +62.7 NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +13.1 +11.6 +81.1 +66.1 +80.1 +59.9 +53.0 +26.3 +31.4 +58.9 +49.6 +52.9 +40.6 +26.6 +40.4 +63.6 +26.7 +39.5 +45.9 +32.2

+14.7 +30.9 +5.9 +44.6 +5.5 +81.2 +13.8 +48.7 +5.8 +41.3 +1.0 +153.1 +10.1 +55.2 +2.0 +93.0 +5.6 +30.3 +11.6 +61.5

USGovA px UtilitiesA p

6.90 ... +4.5 +21.8 13.00 -.06 +13.7 +38.1

Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: FdTF Adv x GlbBdAdv n GrAdv t HY TF Adv IncomeAdv x TGlbTRAdv TtlRtAdv x USGovAdv px

12.01 13.13 45.27 10.18 2.09 12.85 10.33 6.92 6.99 12.00 9.96 10.30 2.12 33.75 10.29 6.86

+.03 -.15 -.90 +.05 -.04 -.15 +.03 ...

+4.7 +0.6 +3.3 +4.0 +3.8 +1.3 +3.7 +4.8

+28.3 +43.0 +45.1 +37.3 +51.0 +55.8 +39.1 +22.2

+.03 +.04 -.29 +.06 -.05 -.72 -.11 ...

+2.2 +4.0 -1.4 +3.4 +2.6 +6.3 +2.2 +4.0

+24.6 +25.9 +29.3 +34.7 +48.0 +35.1 +44.5 +19.9

Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA SharesA

11.62 -.31 -1.1 +24.9 19.71 -.52 -1.4 +23.8

Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t

19.42 -.52 -2.1 +21.2

Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p ForeignA p GlBondA p GrowthA p WorldA p

22.56 6.45 13.17 17.10 14.41

-.71 -.41 -.15 -.84 -.61

-12.2 -8.4 +0.4 -3.9 -2.4

+61.9 +39.0 +42.0 +24.5 +30.5

Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr FrgnAv GrthAv

49.32 -.70 +4.7 +41.7 6.39 -.40 -8.2 +40.0 17.13 -.84 -3.7 +25.5 13.19 -.15 0.0 +40.2

Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA

16.53 -.27 -2.5 +20.0

Franklin Templ: TgtModA p

14.03 -.19 +1.0 +36.2

GE Elfun S&S: S&S Income n S&S PM n TaxEx Trusts n

11.76 39.64 11.81 42.25

+.06 -1.00 +.06 -.82

FloatRt p IntrTaxFr ShDurTxFr ValueOpps p AffiliatdA p FundlEq BalanStratA BondDebA p DevGthA p HYMunBd p ShDurIncoA p MidCapA p RsSmCpA TaxFrA p CapStruct p

Intl I r WorldwideA t WorldwideC t Worldwide I r

15.61 -.51 -4.5 +35.7

+6.0 +1.2 +3.8 +3.4

+29.3 +30.6 +27.0 +40.1

16.17 16.63 16.44 16.66

-.47 -.44 -.44 -.44

IntlGrow

26.90 -1.01 -3.9 +40.2

DivrsDiv p

11.87 -.29 +0.9 +29.9

Invesco Funds A: Chart p CmstkA Constl p DevMkt p DivrsDiv p EqtyIncA GlbCoreEq p GrIncA p HYMuA IntlGrow MidCpCEq p MidCGth p MuniInA RealEst p SmCpGr p SmCpValA t TF IntA p USGovFd

16.41 15.12 22.58 30.49 11.88 8.24 11.91 18.27 9.31 26.47 22.31 28.25 13.13 22.47 28.95 16.97 11.48 9.30

-.36 -.55 -.40 -.80 -.29 -.18 -.48 -.59 +.04 -1.01 -.38 -.43 +.06 -.42 -.43 -.41 +.05 +.09

Invesco Funds C: EqIncC

8.12 -.18 -1.0 +26.2

Invesco Funds P: SummitP p

11.70 -.21 +1.9 +24.8

Ivy Funds: AssetSC t AssetStrA p AssetStrY p AssetStrI r GlNatRsA p GlNatResI t HighIncoA p LgCapGrA p LtdTrmA p

23.53 24.36 24.40 24.61 18.59 19.01 8.14 13.51 11.21

-.51 -.53 -.53 -.53 -.38 -.39 -.02 -.18 +.05

Core Bond A x HighYld px Inv Bal p InvCon px InvGr&InA p InvGrwth p MdCpVal p

16.17 -.27 -0.8 +24.3 16.09 -.27 -1.1 +23.4

GMO Trust: ShtDurColl r USTreas

6.64 +.01 NE 25.01 ... +0.1

NE NS

12.13 -.27 -11.3

NS

GMO Trust III: EmgMk r IntlIntrVal Quality

12.16 -.27 -11.3 +64.9 19.83 -1.28 -8.6 +13.5 21.55 -.50 +8.5 +31.9

GMO Trust IV: EmgCnDt EmerMkt IntlCoreEq IntlGrEq IntlIntrVal Quality

9.63 12.08 26.91 21.76 19.82 21.57

+.04 -.27 -1.57 -.98 -1.28 -.50

+3.3 -11.2 -6.3 -5.2 -8.6 +8.6

+98.2 +65.2 +19.8 +26.6 +13.7 +32.1

-.27 -.66 -1.56 -.50 +.20 -.22

-11.2 +2.0 -6.3 +8.7 +9.3 +7.3

+65.5 NS +20.0 +32.2 +33.3 +32.7

-.96 -.54 -.52 -.05

+3.6 +4.3 +1.7 +8.2

+48.9 +39.5 +49.0 +38.1

25.99 -.14 +2.3

+7.8

GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r FlexEqVI IntlCoreEq Quality StrFixInco USCoreEq

12.09 17.32 26.89 21.56 16.86 12.04

Gabelli Funds: Asset EqInc p SmCapG n Util A p

48.59 20.31 32.86 6.14

Gateway Funds: GatewayA

Goldman Sachs A: GrthOppsA 22.25 -.40 +2.4 +59.5 MidCapVA p 34.37 -.60 +1.0 +47.2 ShtDuGvA 10.28 +.01 +0.3 +9.3

Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxc GrthOppt HiYield HYMuni n MidCapVal SD Gov ShrtDurTF n SmCapVal StructIntl n

10.30 23.68 6.99 8.53 34.73 10.24 10.54 40.84 9.18

+.10 -.42 -.05 +.02 -.61 ... +.02 -.60 -.58

+4.6 +2.8 +2.5 +2.6 +1.4 +0.5 +1.8 +5.8 -13.6

+35.8 +61.4 +68.3 +31.0 +48.9 +10.4 +12.1 +47.4 +15.3

GuideStone Funds: BalAllo GS4 GrEqGS4

11.88 7.81 12.15 11.19 12.64 13.20 23.30

+.06 -.08 -.15 -.08 -.22 -.32 -.39

-0.6 +0.1 +0.1 +0.4 -4.1 -3.8 +6.4 +6.7 +1.0

+30.2 +33.1 +33.2 +34.1 +44.8 +46.6 +71.0 +33.9 +17.0

+4.8 +2.3 +1.5 +1.6 +1.6 +0.9 +5.5

+30.4 +65.2 +32.9 +30.3 +35.2 +34.1 +49.0

JPMorgan C Class: CoreBond pnx 11.94 +.07 +4.1 +27.9

GMO Trust II: EmergMkt r

+30.8 +30.1 +22.4 +89.0 +29.6 +29.2 +19.0 +21.2 +34.2 +38.4 +32.2 +66.4 +31.8 +48.3 +55.9 +54.5 +21.9 +19.7

8.09 -.17 -0.3 +28.9

JPMorgan A Class:

TRFd1 TRFd3 p

+4.8 +0.5 +0.2 -9.9 +0.9 -0.3 -8.0 -0.3 +3.2 -4.3 +0.1 +0.4 +2.8 +3.8 +8.9 +3.1 +3.2 +3.8

Invesco Funds B:

IntlEq n SmCpEqI

GE Investments:

+45.8 +50.1 +46.7 +51.1

Invesco Fds Invest:

GE Instl Funds: 10.20 -.49 -12.0 +11.3 15.22 -.21 +12.1 +58.3

+2.1 +1.4 +0.6 +1.6

Invesco Fds Instl:

EqIncB

Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p

Lord Abbett A:

GlbR E p

IVA Funds:

Frank/Temp Frnk C: CalTFC tx FdTxFC tx FoundFAl p HY TFC t IncomeC tx RisDvC t StratIncC px USGovC tx

ING Funds Cl A:

12.35 -.13 +2.3 +38.9 19.25 -.29 +5.8 +44.7

JP Morgan Instl: IntTxFrIn nx 11.08 +.02 +3.3 +19.0 MidCapVal n 23.75 -.39 +6.1 +51.3

JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond nx HighYld rx MtgBacked x ShtDurBond x

11.88 7.83 11.46 11.01

+.06 -.08 +.02 +.01

23.52 37.31 10.09 16.07

-.39 -.59 -.25 -.41 -.65 +.06 +.02 -.42 -.72 -.09 +.02 -.79 -.66 -.13 -.13 +.02 +.01 +.02 -.59

BdDbC p 7.71 -.04 +3.2 +53.6 FloatRt p 9.09 -.01 +1.6 +32.2 ShDurIncoC t 4.58 ... +1.4 +26.7

Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco

4.55

...

Lord Abbett I: SmCapVal

31.42 -.44 +2.1 +45.1

MFS Funds A: IntlDiverA MITA MIGA BondA EmGrA GvScA GrAllA IntNwDA IntlValA ModAllA MuHiA t ResBondA RschA ReschIntA TotRA x UtilA x ValueA

12.77 18.99 15.86 13.56 42.78 10.54 13.91 20.46 24.54 13.48 7.55 10.73 24.96 14.21 14.05 17.12 22.37

-.59 -.60 -.40 +.06 -.78 +.08 -.29 -.87 -.98 -.19 +.04 +.07 -.62 -.81 -.27 -.39 -.71

ValueC

MFS Funds I: EmgGI IntNwDI n ResrchBdI n ReInT ValueI

44.47 21.04 10.73 14.68 22.47

-.80 -.90 +.06 -.85 -.72

IntlEqty n

16.91 -.95 -6.6 +32.5

MainStay Funds A: HiYldBdA x LgCpGrA p

5.83 -.04 +5.2 +59.6 7.30 -.13 +7.8 +49.3

MainStay Funds I: MnStMAP I ICAP SelEq S&P500Idx

31.08 -.92 +0.4 +32.9 33.38 -1.00 -0.3 +31.9 29.29 -.73 +4.4 +32.1

Mairs & Power:

Manning&Napier Fds:

71.01 -1.08 +4.6 +26.9

32.01 -1.11 -4.6 +26.7 38.68 -2.27 -24.2 NS

Janus T Shrs: +0.7 +3.6 -0.5 +3.4 -2.6 -24.0 +2.5 +1.6

+36.9 +35.8 +37.5 +65.1 +35.7 +42.9 +39.4 +47.1

28.56 -.47 +6.2 +69.1

Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp GlbSMdCap MuniBond pn NonUSLgC px RealReturn

7.19 14.39 12.00 8.92 10.20

-.09 -.36 +.07 -.44 -.27

-4.5 -1.4 +0.7 -13.5 +0.7

+.02 +.06 -.23 +.04 -.73 -.04 -1.05 -.79 -.20 -.69 -3.07 -.26 -1.22 -.02 -.06 -.12 -.48 -1.40 +.01 +.03 -.76 -.30 -.33 -.42 ... -.69

+3.1 +34.6 +0.4 +43.4 NA NA +2.4 +46.4 +3.4 +36.4 +5.3 +19.6 -10.6 +78.9 +13.2 +53.7 +1.6 +33.5 -1.1 +51.5 -4.4 +41.8 -3.1 +37.5 -3.5 +67.4 -0.4 +42.0 -4.6 +221.0 -4.1 +34.5 NA NA -3.5 +43.4 +1.1 +11.8 +4.2 +27.4 +1.2 +35.1 -1.4 +37.3 +4.1 +51.3 +5.6 +24.8 +3.5 +43.8 -1.2 +47.3

Focus p

18.14 -.32 +3.6 +35.4

Matthews Asian: AsiaDivInv r AsianG&IInv China Inv PacTigerInv MergerFd n

12.86 16.51 25.78 21.89 15.96

-.44 -.33 -.44 -.35 +.05

-8.2 -7.4 -17.4 -9.1 +1.7

+71.7 +60.3 +91.4 +98.1 +13.0

Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 30.70 -1.00 -11.2 +75.2 GblStrIncoC 4.13 -.02 -1.4 +38.9 IntlBondC x 6.41 -.12 -4.7 +31.6 LtdTmMuC t 14.46 +.03 +3.5 +24.4 RisingDivC p 14.22 -.38 +4.8 +22.1 SenFltRtC x 8.09 ... +3.0 +41.8

Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyA

25.52 -.15 -1.3 +14.3

Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p LtdNYC t RoNtMuC t RoMu A p RoMu C p RcNtlMuA

3.29 3.27 6.81 15.84 15.81 6.83

+.01 +.01 ... +.09 +.09 ...

+3.3 +2.2 0.0 +0.8 -0.1 +0.9

+26.9 +23.7 +35.1 +48.0 +43.4 +38.4

-.76 -1.04 -.12 -1.39 -.35 -.43 -.60

+3.8 -10.3 -3.9 -3.0 +4.5 +5.8 -0.3

+38.1 +80.5 +35.8 +45.5 +53.1 +26.1 +30.6

Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY DevMktY IntlBdY x IntlGrowY MainStSCY RisingDivY ValueY

46.11 31.83 6.43 26.82 21.21 16.12 21.29

Fixed Inc

LgGrEqtyP LgVEqtyP

9.89 +.10 +4.1 +46.1

18.45 -.32 +4.9 +44.3 16.30 -.50 +0.7 +29.3

PIMCO Admin PIMS: ComdtyRRA RelRetAd p ShtTmAd p TotRetAd n

7.95 12.32 9.80 10.93

Mutual Series:

PIMCO Funds A:

BeaconZ EuropZ

AllAstAuth t All Asset p

45.22 -.69 +7.9 +71.1

Metro West Fds: HiYldBdM p LowDurBd TotRetBd TotalRetBondI MontagGr I

10.02 8.47 10.48 10.48 24.89

-.08 +.02 +.04 +.04 -.42

+0.7 +1.3 +3.1 +3.3 +6.0

+64.8 +20.9 +40.6 +41.4 +35.1

Morgan Stanley A: FocusGroA

36.24 -.63 +2.6 +78.7 23.82 12.89 12.72 37.69 36.45 13.54

-.62 -.77 -.76 -.49 -.48 +.03

-13.6 -5.9 -6.2 +5.6 +5.4 +5.9

+60.3 +19.0 +18.1 +87.7 +86.3 +65.1

Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t

28.58 -.45 +9.1 +57.6

Munder Funds Y: 11.73 -.30 -0.7 +26.2 19.19 -.81 -9.1 +14.0

+.02 +.26 +.02 +.10

+2.2 +45.0 +7.2 +45.5 0.0 +9.2 +0.5 +32.4

PIMCO Instl PIMS:

MdCpCGrY n 29.22 -.46 +9.3 +58.7

Growth

16.24 -.32 +1.7 +42.0 16.92 -.39 +1.4 +44.1

Price Funds:

Primecap Odyssey :

RisingDivB 14.28 -.37 +4.7 +21.6 S&MdCpVlB 25.67 -.59 -2.0 +43.8

AllAssetAut r AllAsset CommodRR DiverInco EmgMktCur EmMktsBd FltgInc r FrgnBdUnd r FrgnBd n FdIdxPlus r HiYld n InvGradeCp LowDur n ModDur n RERRStg r RealReturn RealRetInstl ShortT StksPlus TotRet n TR II n TRIII n

Meridian Funds:

Ret2020R p Ret2030R n

PACE Funds P:

Oppenheimer B:

Osterweis Funds:

7.65 -.41 -10.3 +24.2

Price Funds R Cl:

OsterweisFd n 25.73 -.28 -2.7 +30.9 StratIncome 11.53 -.02 +3.7 +39.2

6.36 11.26 9.32 7.90 43.97 8.71 32.10 59.13 8.69 22.86 57.09 14.85 28.31 4.14 44.90 6.43 11.00 26.88 9.33 14.52 32.01 12.30 20.14 15.76 8.08 30.13

PimcoBond n 10.56 +.07 +0.9 +32.6 TmSqMCpGI n 14.14 -.09 +3.8 +51.1 Bond n 26.38 +.08 +4.8 +63.6

Marsico Funds:

R2030Adv np 17.04 -.38 +1.6 +45.3 R2040A pn 17.08 -.42 +1.4 +45.6 TF Income pnx 9.98 +.05 +2.8 +25.6

Balance n 19.37 BlueChipG n 39.93 BdEnhIndx nx 11.55 CapApr n 20.82 DivGro n 23.18 EmMktB nx 13.11 EmMktS n 31.25 EqInc n 22.90 EqIdx n 33.80 GNM nx 10.16 Growth n 32.97 GwthIn n 20.00 HlthSci n 32.39 HiYld nx 6.53 InstlCpGr n 16.88 InstHiYld nx 9.46 InstlFltRt nx 10.01 MCEqGr n 28.30 IntlBd nx 10.23 IntlDis n 39.68 IntlGr&Inc n 12.28 IntStk n 13.25 LatAm n 46.18 MdTxFr nx 10.56 MediaTl n 53.55 MidCap n 59.54 MCapVal n 22.81 NewAm n 33.71 N Asia n 18.08 NewEra n 47.36 NwHrzn n 35.92 NewInco nx 9.73 OverSea SF r 7.78 PSBal n 19.03 PSGrow n 22.96 PSInco n 16.10 RealEst n 18.40 R2005 n 11.58 R2010 n 15.58 R2015 12.00 Retire2020 n 16.50 R2025 12.02 R2030 n 17.18 R2035 n 12.11 R2040 n 17.22 R2045 n 11.48 Ret Income nx 13.14 SciTch n 27.76 ST Bd nx 4.83 SmCapStk n 34.43 SmCapVal n 36.08 SpecGr 17.49 SpecIn nx 12.41 SumMuInt nx 11.49 TxFree nx 9.97 TxFrHY nx 10.83 TxFrSI nx 5.62 R2050 n 9.64 Value n 22.85

AMTFrMuA AMTFrNY ActiveAllA CAMuniA p CapAppA p CapIncA p DevMktA p DiscFd p Equity A EqIncA p GlobalA p GblAllocA GlblOppA GblStrIncoA Gold p IntlBdA px IntlDivA IntGrow p LTGovA px LtdTrmMu MnStFdA MainStrOpA p MnStSCpA p RisingDivA SenFltRtA x S&MdCpVlA

Optimum Fds Instl:

WorldOppA n

+27.9 +52.8 +21.0 +15.1 +30.2

Oppenheimer A:

Managers Funds:

EmMktI n IntlEqI n IntlEqP np MCapGrI n MCapGrP p SmlCoGrI n

Janus S Shrs:

+48.2 +60.6 +41.6 +29.8 +24.6

MFS Funds Instl:

MorganStanley Inst:

-.33 +.05 -.72 -.04 -.66 -2.27 -.44 -.49

+6.3 -4.5 +4.4 -7.2 +2.3

+50.1 +66.8 +37.4 +48.0 +72.3 +31.1 +39.6 +62.0 +32.7 +66.4 +18.6 +19.7 +35.5 +59.0 +54.5 +34.0 +12.4 +20.1 +38.4

+36.8 +28.4 +49.6 +54.4 +47.1 +21.7 +43.9 +59.3 +32.2 +41.5 +35.2 +41.1 +36.0 +28.9 +27.0 +53.2 +23.7

22.16 -.72 +1.3 +20.9

+5.8 +8.9 +3.0 +4.7

20.79 -.01 +4.6 +34.4

25.06 10.70 30.00 8.80 28.05 38.84 22.28 23.15

-5.3 +1.9 +6.5 +4.0 +6.0 +3.8 +2.1 -4.7 -0.4 +3.0 +3.1 +4.4 +4.6 -7.4 +2.6 +8.2 +2.1

MFS Funds C:

BalGldnRbw

BalancedT n FlexBondT Grw&IncT n HiYldT r Janus T OverseasT r PerkMCVal T PerkSCVal T

+2.2 +30.1

Growth n

-19.1 +4.9 +4.9 -12.5 +4.6 +2.4 +3.2 -11.7 +4.4 +11.0 +6.0 +5.5 +1.1 +3.9 +1.3

+35.0 +26.3 NS +52.3 +11.9 +38.5 +37.0 +56.6 +80.9 +25.2 +29.7 +45.0 +43.8 +32.8 +37.7

Lord Abbett C:

James Adv Fds: Forty Overseas t

+2.3 +3.2 +2.0 +3.3 -3.0 +2.3 -1.3 +3.8 +10.1 -2.0 +2.3 +4.2 +1.8 +2.1 +2.7

+31.8 +66.9 +34.6 +13.2

JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEq n 31.84 CoreBond nx 11.87 CorePlusBd nx 8.29 EmMkEqSl 21.63 EqIndx 28.48 HighYld x 7.83 IntmdTFBd nx 11.09 IntlValSel 12.01 IntrdAmer 22.96 LgCapGr 22.14 MkExpIdx n 10.69 MtgBckdSl nx 11.46 ShtDurBdSel x 11.01 TxAwRRet nx 10.22 USLCCrPls n 20.24

Select -.02 +.04 +.02 -.24 -.35 -.34 -.22 -.04 -.06 -.02 +.01 -.28 -.42 +.03 -.21

+5.1 +2.6 +5.7 +1.4

JPMorgan Select: MdCpValu SmCap USEquity n USREstate n

9.08 10.44 15.78 15.32 10.54 12.55 10.07 7.69 21.74 10.91 4.56 16.05 29.64 10.50 11.55

10.79 12.17 8.06 11.39 10.31 11.38 8.42 11.26 10.73 5.41 9.06 10.69 10.37 10.75 5.12 13.21 12.32 9.80 8.26 10.93 10.57 9.60

-.02 -.05 +.02 +.02 -.23 +.05 -.10 -.21 +.11 -.07 -.06 +.07 +.01 +.07 +.03 +.51 +.26 +.02 -.21 +.10 +.09 +.06

+2.2 +44.1 +2.1 +48.4 +2.5 +46.2 +1.9 +58.0 -3.9 +26.7 +2.9 +65.6 -3.2 +27.7 +3.5 +59.3 +3.1 +40.1 +4.8 +87.6 +3.3 +65.4 +3.1 +52.9 +0.3 +22.0 +1.1 +30.8 +15.6 +138.7 +13.8 +72.0 +7.4 +46.6 +0.2 +10.1 +3.6 +43.0 +0.8 +33.4 +1.6 +31.2 +0.4 +32.1

10.72 -.03 +1.7 +41.5 12.07 -.05 +1.5 +45.9

AggGrwth r Growth r Stock r

-.34 -.65 +.11 -.29 -.53 -.03 -.71 -.57 -.85 +.04 -.41 -.43 -1.24 -.04 -.27 -.06 -.02 -.30 -.22 -1.49 -.73 -.61 -2.10 +.04 -.41 -.65 -.54 -.59 -.20 -1.42 -.48 +.08 -.45 -.34 -.55 -.20 -.29 -.14 -.23 -.21 -.32 -.26 -.39 -.29 -.42 -.28 -.15 -.37 ... -.68 -.52 -.46 -.06 +.04 +.04 +.05 +.01 -.23 -.57

+3.2 +39.7 +7.0 +55.8 +4.5 +27.7 +6.3 +47.1 +6.5 +35.6 +1.2 +63.5 -12.3 +71.4 +2.5 +27.8 +4.4 +32.4 +4.7 +23.5 +4.8 +55.9 +3.3 +36.1 +12.8 +56.4 +2.7 +67.3 +5.8 +66.6 +2.9 +64.7 +2.3 +43.0 +9.1 +78.6 +0.2 +31.6 -8.7 +54.1 -9.2 +28.6 -7.7 +47.6 -19.1 +78.5 +3.5 +28.5 +6.3 +103.0 +8.9 +75.7 +1.2 +52.5 +8.3 +64.3 -9.2 +123.6 -1.1 +37.3 +17.8 +90.8 +3.6 +32.0 -7.2 +33.1 +2.8 +45.1 +2.6 +45.9 +2.6 +39.6 +6.2 +60.0 +2.7 +37.0 +2.6 +39.6 +2.4 +42.3 +2.3 +44.2 +2.0 +45.3 +1.9 +46.3 +1.7 +46.6 +1.7 +46.7 +1.7 +46.7 +2.7 +33.6 +8.2 +86.8 +0.7 +15.9 +7.9 +72.6 +6.6 +44.6 +1.8 +47.3 +2.9 +38.2 +3.4 +22.5 +3.1 +26.8 +3.3 +35.8 +2.0 +15.0 +1.8 +46.6 +3.1 +37.3

16.83 -.60 +5.0 +75.5 15.29 -.54 +2.0 +48.2 14.36 -.31 +4.6 +41.1

Principal Inv: BdMtgInstl DivIntlInst HighYldA p HiYld In Intl I Inst LgCGr2In LgLGI In LgCV3 In LgCV1 In LgGrIn LgCpIndxI LgCValIn LT2010In LfTm2020In LT2030In LT2040In MidCGIII In MidCV1 In PreSecs In x RealEstSecI SGI In SmCV2 In SAMBalA SAMGrA p

10.65 9.39 7.69 11.02 10.27 8.44 9.56 9.83 10.44 8.16 8.90 9.34 11.40 11.68 11.49 11.58 10.71 12.66 9.61 17.25 11.01 9.13 12.70 13.51

+.06 -.40 -.06 -.05 -.55 -.14 -.18 -.31 -.29 -.12 -.22 -.24 -.09 -.19 -.24 -.28 -.18 -.21 -.12 -.29 -.16 -.18 -.17 -.26

+4.4 -7.1 +3.1 +3.0 -11.9 +5.5 +6.7 -0.3 +1.9 +2.3 +4.6 +4.4 +2.5 +1.3 +0.8 +0.3 +8.3 +1.9 +1.6 +6.2 +10.5 +1.1 +1.8 +1.5

+40.2 +26.5 +63.4 +76.6 +15.8 +39.6 +70.5 +18.1 +19.2 +29.2 +32.5 +20.6 +37.5 +37.7 +37.5 +36.3 +63.5 +49.4 +76.4 +54.0 +75.0 +44.8 +34.5 +33.1

+3.4 +7.6 +4.4 +8.6

+46.8 +52.5 +68.6 +60.2

Prudential Fds A: BlendA GrowthA HiYldA p MidCpGrA

17.06 19.00 5.38 28.56

-.33 -.26 -.03 -.42

BdIdxInst BondInst EqIdxInst Gr&IncInst InfLkdBdInst IntlEqIInst IntlEqInst LgCVl Inst MdCVlRet RealSecInst S&P500IInst

10.77 10.76 9.60 9.26 12.12 15.06 8.05 12.25 16.60 16.71 14.28

+.09 +.08 -.22 -.18 +.25 -.95 -.54 -.39 -.33 -.33 -.35

+4.7 +3.9 +4.6 NA +9.7 -9.6 -17.8 -1.4 +2.5 +2.7 +4.6

NS +26.3 +36.8 NA +38.2 +20.9 +22.6 +31.3 +45.0 +46.1 +32.9

Templeton Class A: TGlbTRA

12.84 -.15 +1.1 +54.6

Templeton Instit: ForEqS

18.51 -.94 -9.4 +25.4

Third Avenue Fds: IntlValInst r REValInst r ValueInst

15.17 -.68 -8.6 +28.8 21.31 -.58 -7.3 +38.6 43.98 -1.25 -15.6 +23.8

Thornburg Fds C: IntValuC t

23.90 -.96 -9.1 +25.2

Thornburg Fds: IntlValA p IncBuildA t IncBuildC p IntlValue I LtdMunA p LtTMuniI ValueI

25.43 17.97 17.97 25.99 14.32 14.32 31.42

-1.02 -.50 -.50 -1.04 +.05 +.04 -1.31

-8.4 -0.8 -1.5 -8.1 +2.9 +3.3 -4.0

+28.0 +48.0 +45.3 +29.5 +19.0 +20.1 +33.7

Thrivent Fds A: LgCapStock MuniBd x

21.32 -.52 -0.9 +19.2 11.33 +.06 +3.7 +24.3

Tocqueville Fds: Delafield Gold t

27.65 -.39 +1.0 +63.1 84.67 +.26 +0.3 +256.0

Touchstone Family: SandsCapGrI 14.81 -.18 +9.9 +87.6 SelGrowth 10.51 -.12 +9.3 +84.4

Transamerica A: AsAlMod p 11.63 -.12 +0.2 +35.0 AsAlModGr p 11.58 -.19 -1.4 +31.8

Transamerica C: AsAlModGr t 11.50 -.19 -1.9 +29.4

TA IDEX C: AsAlMod t

11.54 -.12 -0.4 +32.6

Transamerica Ptrs: InstStkIdx p

8.39 -.21 +4.5 +32.5

Tweedy Browne: GblValue

22.49 -.73 -3.9 +35.6

USAA Group: AgsvGth n CornstStr n Gr&Inc n HYldOpp n IncStk n Income n IntTerBd n Intl n PrecMM S&P Idx n S&P Rewrd ShtTBnd n TxEIT n TxELT n TxESh n

33.45 22.05 14.68 8.11 12.14 13.12 10.42 22.87 41.52 18.78 18.79 9.17 13.11 13.03 10.75

-.64 -.33 -.36 -.02 -.32 +.09 +.04 -1.30 -.10 -.48 -.47 +.01 +.06 +.07 +.01

+5.5 +35.4 -1.7 +41.2 +1.5 +33.6 +2.5 +71.0 +4.8 +24.4 +4.3 +38.9 +4.4 +51.3 -7.1 +29.7 -0.1 +201.5 NA NA NA NA +1.8 +21.7 +4.2 +28.6 +4.0 +31.5 +2.7 +13.8

8.51 5.81 20.52 25.07

-.54 -.35 -.25 -.63

-9.5 -11.2 +6.2 +4.4

VALIC : ForgnValu IntlEqty MidCapIdx StockIndex

+33.3 +19.2 +62.0 +32.1

Van Eck Funds: GlHardA InInvGldA

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt

MuHYAdml n 10.56 NJLTAd n 11.73 NYLTAd m 11.25 PrmCap r 67.90 PacifAdml 62.83 PALTAdm n 11.20 REITAdml r 81.67 STsryAdml 10.84 STBdAdml n 10.69 ShtTrmAdm 15.90 STFedAdm 10.93 STIGrAdm 10.70 SmlCapAdml n 34.19 TxMCap r 63.22 TxMGrInc r 56.20 TtlBdAdml n 11.04 TotStkAdm n 31.38 ValueAdml n 20.20 WellslAdm n 55.09 WelltnAdm n 53.88 WindsorAdm n 43.41 WdsrIIAdm 45.67 TaxMngdIntl rn 10.53 TaxMgdSC r 27.18

+.05 +.06 +.05 -1.51 -3.77 +.05 -1.61 +.02 +.04 ... +.02 +.02 -.61 -1.51 -1.41 +.10 -.72 -.60 ... -1.00 -1.49 -1.04 -.66 -.48

+3.7 +3.0 +3.4 +2.9 -7.4 +3.9 +5.3 +1.2 +1.7 +1.0 +1.3 +1.4 +5.1 +4.8 +4.6 +4.7 +4.8 +3.0 +6.9 +3.8 +0.2 +4.4 -10.2 +6.9

-.46 -.86 -.24 +.05 -.75 -.14 -.34 -.32 -1.81 -.43 -1.54 +.05 -.60 -.60 -.02 -4.15 +.32 -.76 -.77 -1.57 +.10 +.16 -.09 -.49 +.04 -.28 +.27 +.53 -.23 -.44 +.06 -.31 +.05 +.07 +.01 +.05 ... +.06 -.38 -.31 -1.45 -.24 -.27 +.02 +.02 +.02 -.24 -.01 ... -.16 -.16 -.37 -.25 -.49 -.34 -.56 -.56 -.36 -.31 ... -.58 -.44 -.58

+4.2 +41.3 -10.6 +31.4 +0.5 +23.6 +3.5 +21.3 -0.2 +43.0 -2.2 +56.3 +7.1 +35.7 +8.6 +35.7 +10.4 +40.2 +9.7 +30.2 +7.7 +59.2 +5.5 +24.7 -5.6 +33.8 +4.4 +28.6 +5.1 +67.0 +8.6 +40.4 +9.8 +38.6 -11.5 +49.3 -8.9 +39.7 -11.5 +21.0 +3.9 +47.6 +4.5 +24.3 +2.1 +29.3 +0.6 +31.9 +2.9 +26.9 +1.8 +31.4 +14.1 +67.6 +17.7 +42.0 +9.1 +62.3 +7.8 +64.6 +3.8 +23.3 +5.0 +46.7 +3.6 +30.2 +3.5 +22.2 +1.5 +11.9 +3.6 +25.9 +0.9 +6.3 +3.2 +24.2 -1.9 +119.1 +3.5 +42.1 +2.8 +35.3 +5.4 +56.8 +3.0 +38.7 +1.3 +23.0 +1.2 +12.4 +1.1 +8.1 +9.0 +51.4 +4.7 +33.4 +4.7 +32.7 +4.0 +35.0 +3.1 +34.9 +2.5 +34.8 +2.0 +34.9 +1.7 +35.1 +1.2 +35.2 +1.0 +35.3 +1.0 +35.2 +1.0 +35.1 +6.2 +39.3 +6.8 +40.8 +3.7 +37.0 +0.1 +36.7 +4.3 +30.0

Vanguard Fds: DivrEq n 20.41 FTAlWldIn r 16.83 AssetA n 24.10 CAIT n 11.16 CapOpp n 31.76 Convt n 12.38 DivAppInv n 21.52 DividendGro 15.07 Energy 66.00 EqInc n 21.19 Explorer n 73.42 GNMA n 11.16 GlobEq n 16.76 GroInc n 26.41 HYCorp n 5.70 HlthCare n 131.29 InflaPro n 14.41 IntlExplr n 14.25 IntlGr 17.73 IntlVal n 28.79 ITI Grade 10.17 ITTsry n 12.12 LIFECon n 16.42 LIFEGro n 21.62 LIFEInc n 14.31 LIFEMod n 19.56 LTInGrade n 10.41 LTTsry n 13.36 MidCapGro 19.65 MidCpGrIn n 24.58 MATaxEx 10.41 Morgan n 18.21 MuHY n 10.56 MuInt n 13.78 MuLtd n 11.08 MuLong n 11.16 MuShrt n 15.90 OHLTTxE n 12.08 PrecMtlsMin r 24.83 PrmCpCore rn 13.76 Prmcp r 65.40 SelValu r 18.99 STAR n 19.28 STIGrade 10.70 STFed n 10.93 STTsry n 10.84 StratEq n 19.03 TgtRet2005 12.35 TgtRetInc 11.69 TgtRet2010 23.14 TgtRet2015 12.69 TgtRet2020 22.36 TgtRet2025 12.66 TgRet2030 21.59 TgtRet2035 12.92 TgtRe2040 21.18 TgtRet2050 n 21.08 TgtRe2045 n 13.30 USGro n 18.73 Wellsly n 22.74 Welltn n 31.19 Wndsr n 12.86 WndsII n 25.73

Vanguard Idx Fds: DevMkInPl nr 94.68 EmMkInPl nr 88.37 ExtMkt I n 99.75 MidCpIstPl n 100.36 SmCapInPl n 98.71 TotIntAdm nr 23.65 TotIntlInst nr 94.66 TotIntlIP nr 94.68 TotIntSig nr 28.39 500 n 115.58 Balanced n 21.82 DevMkt n 9.15 EMkt n 26.53 Extend n 40.34 Growth n 32.29 ITBond n 11.90 LTBond n 13.85 MidCap 20.27 REIT r 19.14 SmCap n 34.12 SmlCpGrow 22.07 SmlCapVal 15.31 STBond n 10.69 TotBond n 11.04 TotlIntl n 14.14 TotStk n 31.37 Value n 20.20

-5.97 -2.22 -1.57 -1.56 -1.75 -1.20 -4.80 -4.80 -1.43 -2.90 -.22 -.58 -.66 -.64 -.58 +.17 +.44 -.31 -.37 -.61 -.34 -.31 +.04 +.10 -.72 -.72 -.60

BalInst n 21.82 DevMktInst n 9.09 EmMktInst n 26.56 ExtIn n 40.41 FTAllWldI r 84.52 GrowthInstl 32.29 InfProtInst n 11.53 InstIdx n 114.83 InsPl n 114.84 InstTStIdx n 28.39 InstTStPlus 28.39 LTBdInst n 13.85 MidCapInstl n 20.35 REITInst r 12.64 STIGrInst 10.70 SmCpIn n 34.19 SmlCapGrI n 22.14 TBIst n 11.04 TSInst n 31.38 ValueInstl n 20.20

-.22 -.57 -.66 -.64 -4.34 -.58 +.26 -2.88 -2.88 -.65 -.66 +.44 -.31 -.25 +.02 -.61 -.34 +.10 -.73 -.60

BalancSgl n ExtMktSgl n 500Sgl n GroSig n ITBdSig n MidCapIdx n REITSig r STBdIdx n SmCapSig n TotalBdSgl n TotStkSgnl n ValueSig n

21.58 34.72 95.49 29.90 11.90 29.06 21.80 10.69 30.81 11.04 30.28 21.02

+23.9 +36.1 +21.6 +24.2 +43.2 +70.2 +40.5 +30.6 +19.9 +60.0 +57.1 +33.4 +25.1 +29.0 +47.7 +40.6 +67.6 +39.1 +41.3 +24.7 +40.3 +22.5 +48.1 +12.1 +68.1 +42.5 +26.2 +61.7 +47.3

+5.5 -10.0 -12.9 +4.6 -10.4 +6.4 +10.0 +4.7 +4.7 +4.9 +4.9 +15.5 +5.8 +5.3 +1.4 +5.2 +9.1 +4.8 +4.8 +3.0

+36.3 NS +70.5 +57.3 +32.2 +47.9 +39.2 +33.4 +33.5 +38.1 +38.2 +60.5 +62.0 +57.3 +23.6 +57.7 +70.0 +27.8 +38.0 +24.3

+5.5 +4.6 +4.7 +6.4 +5.1 +5.8 +5.3 +1.7 +5.1 +4.7 +4.8 +3.0

+36.1 +57.1 +33.4 +47.6 +41.3 +61.7 +57.2 +15.4 +57.5 +27.6 +37.9 +24.2

-3.4 +3.0 +0.9 +3.5 -6.1 +0.9 +1.4

+51.4 +38.1 +30.3 +38.3 +27.9 +35.3 +33.1

-.22 -.54 -2.39 -.54 +.17 -.46 -.43 +.04 -.54 +.10 -.70 -.63

Vantagepoint Fds: AggrOpp n EqtyInc n Growth n Grow&Inc n Intl n MPLgTmGr n MPTradGrth n

10.50 8.59 8.58 9.65 8.92 21.25 22.26

-.23 -.25 -.17 -.26 -.41 -.44 -.35

Victory Funds: DvsStkA

14.37 -.42 -3.4 +16.8

Virtus Funds: EmgMktI

9.07 -.17 -0.8 +83.3

Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p

4.76 -.01 +2.0 +42.6

WM Blair Fds Inst: IntlGrwth

13.04 -.48 -9.6 +44.8

WM Blair Mtl Fds: IntlGrowthI r 20.18 -.76 -10.0 +43.9

Waddell & Reed Adv: Accumultiv AssetS p Bond CoreInvA HighInc NwCcptA p ScTechA VanguardA

7.58 9.25 6.51 6.11 6.90 11.43 10.22 8.42

-.12 -.20 +.08 -.07 -.03 -.09 -.14 -.12

+5.0 -0.4 +4.3 +7.0 +5.1 +9.8 +1.4 +6.9

+29.7 +32.1 +25.5 +37.6 +63.2 +81.8 +51.8 +34.5

Wasatch: IncEqty

13.26 -.35 +0.1 +25.6

m

W m

W

A

A

W

A

A

W

A

B

W

A

C

W

A

mM

M +0.6 +5.5 +3.6 +3.5 -0.1 -13.0 +10.5 +9.8 -11.4 +7.9 +4.6 +4.7 +5.6 +4.5 +6.4 +8.6 +5.2 +9.9 +5.1 +4.6 -8.8 +3.6 +4.0 +1.6 +14.2 +17.8 +3.7 +5.8 +5.2

NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +32.9 +35.6 +20.5 +69.5 +56.4 +47.0 +40.9 +59.8 +61.1 +56.6 +56.8 +69.1 +44.7 +15.0 +27.2 +29.2 +37.4 +23.7

Vanguard Signal:

Vanguard Admiral: -.55 -.22 +.05 +.05 -1.75 -.87 -3.40 -.89 -3.64 -1.44 -.64 -2.90 +.05 -.97 -.58 -1.75 -.02 +.62 +.17 +.16 -2.45 +.07 +.10 +.01 +.27 +.53 +.05 -1.44 -.97

NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +4.6 +5.3 -10.1 -13.1 +4.4 +6.3 +5.0 +15.3 +5.6 +5.2 +5.0 +8.9 +1.1 +1.6 +4.6 -11.0 +4.7 +2.9

Vanguard Instl Fds:

48.50 -.67 +2.9 +60.7 23.48 +.15 -1.3 +213.9

AssetAdml n 54.10 BalAdml n 21.82 CAITAdm n 11.16 CALTAdm 11.25 CpOpAdl n 73.39 EM Adm nr 34.90 Energy n 123.98 EqIncAdml 44.43 EuropAdml 56.33 ExplAdml 68.41 ExntdAdm n 40.41 500Adml n 115.60 GNMA Adm n 11.16 GroIncAdm 43.14 GrwthAdml n 32.29 HlthCare n 55.42 HiYldCp n 5.70 InflProAd n 28.30 ITBondAdml 11.90 ITsryAdml n 12.12 IntlGrAdml 56.47 ITAdml n 13.78 ITCoAdmrl 10.17 LtdTrmAdm 11.08 LTGrAdml 10.41 LTsryAdml 13.36 LT Adml n 11.16 MCpAdml n 92.09 MorgAdm 56.51

+30.5 +22.5 +23.9 +35.7 +23.3 +23.5 +57.2 +8.5 +15.4 +6.6 +12.7 +23.4 +57.4 +38.2 +33.1 +27.6 +37.9 +24.2 +41.1 +37.3 +37.2 +30.3 +20.7 +46.9

M

W

A

M

W

A m

W M

W W

A

W

mB

W

Y

m

N


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Bachelor

Railroad

Co n tinued from G1 “So far, there’s a lot of excitement and anticipation for a great winter season,” Goggins said. Mt. Bachelor and other Oregon ski areas are hoping for conditions at least as good as the ones this past winter. Snowfall, Goggins said, correlates with skier visits, the major metric for ski areas. Last season — a record year for snowfall — total paid skier and snowboarder visits were slightly lower than executives expected, Goggins told The Bulletin in June. But Mt. Bachelor does not need to break records to have a good season, he said. This year, Mt. Bachelor raised pre-season adult season pass prices for the first time in four years. In September, adult skiers and snowboarders paid $829 for a pass, up from $799. After Oct. 1, the price increased to $1,029.

Continued from G1 More than three decades after the federal government deregulated freight railroads, the industry is enjoying “a new golden age,” said Frank Wilner, the author of several books on railroad economics. After being left for dead in the 1970s, railroads reinvested nearly $10 billion in themselves last year alone, according to industry figures, and they haven’t received taxpayer bailouts. Need a job? They’re hiring, and if you’re a veteran, they want you. They can’t send jobs overseas because their business is literally bolted to the ground. “They are more efficient than trucks are at moving quantities of freight,” Wilner said.

Upgrades Mt. Bachelor has been making $3.5 million worth of improvements for this season. Outside, highspeed lifts are getting upgrades, and the mountain is adding three grooming machines to its arsenal. Sunrise Lodge will feature an Umbrella Bar, with removable walls and a retractable ceiling. More seats will become available in the Pine Marten and West Village lodges. Hoodoo will also see some changes, although they might not all be so visible. Shepard said Wednesday he will play more of a behind-the-scenes role than in the past at the ski area off Santiam Pass. “I’m probably going to be doing less business and more face-to-face communication with people and walking around and talking to customers and that,” Shepard said. The ski area has increased its presence in Central Oregon, having opened an office in Bend, with the intention of selling lift tickets there, Shepard said. As for snowfall at Hoodoo, Shepard would like to see a 10-foot base by the middle of January. “I’m expecting it hot and heavy fairly early,” he said. “(But) I don’t know if it’s going to finish heavy like it did last year.” Altogether, though, he was confident snowfall at Hoodoo will not be an issue. “Getting precipitation is rarely ever the problem for us,” he said. No information on snowfall or performance expectations were available from the Willamette Pass ski area on state Highway 58 southeast of Oakridge, but its website reported no snow. Timberline Lodge on Mt. Hood on Wednesday reported 8 inches of snowfall since Sept. 1, with 6 inches coming in the previous 72 hours. — Reporter: 541-633-2117, jnovet@bendbulletin.com

No one-track minds The Interstate Highway System eroded railroads’ freight business starting in the 1950s. Railroads tried to win back some of the business by putting truck trailers and containers on flatcars — intermodal service, it’s called, because the merchandise can move by road, rail and water — but with a tradition of moving heavy freight at slow speeds, they weren’t very good at it. “When I started, railroads were the laughingstock of intermodal service,” said Mark Solomon, senior editor at industry magazine DC Velocity and a transportation author and expert who has covered the industry for 30 years and formerly handled public relations for UPS. Not only is trucking freight rail’s biggest competitor, it’s also its biggest customer. In 2003, intermodal service overtook coal as the leading source of revenue for the freight rail industry. Solomon and other transportation experts said that truckers are losing their edge because of highway congestion, higher fuel costs, driver shortages and pending safety regulations. Meantime, railroads have made a huge bet on intermodal service, spending hundreds of millions of dollars on new facilities and upgraded tracks to handle the increasing traffic volume. “The trucking industry has a problem,” said Larry Kaufman, a former transportation journalist, industry analyst and communications chief, and author of “Leaders Count,” a book about the Burlington Northern and Santa Fe railway. “Smarter truckers and smarter railroads are seeing this as a synergy,” he said. Now, Solomon said, the advantage goes to freight railroads. The low pay and difficult, on-the-road lifestyle makes it hard for trucking to attract drivers. “When the economy picks up, you’re going to have the worst driver shortage in history,” he said. J.B. Hunt made its first rail shipment more than two decades ago, after its founder rode a Santa Fe Railway intermodal train from Chicago to Kansas City, Mo., with Santa Fe’s president. Recently, the Lowell, Ark., trucking company reported that intermodal operations generated 59 percent of this year’s third-quarter revenues. Railroads also are doing something else they used to be not very good at: marketing. Viewers of the PBS show “NewsHour” see a spot fea-

Coal is king now, but not forever

Ralph Lauer / Fort Worth Star-Telegram

The Union Pacific Railroad, an Omaha, Neb., company seen in Fort Worth, Texas, is “a great competitor” of Burlington Northern and Sante Fe railway.

A look at U.S. freight rail The freight rail industry has prospered and grown since it was left for dead in the 1970s. It now handles more freight than any other carrier.

HOW FREIGHT MOVES Percent of total freight-ton miles per year 50%

Truck

Rail

AlskAir Avista BkofAm BarrettB Boeing CascdeB rs CascdeCp ColSprtw Costco CraftBrew FLIR Sys HewlettP HmFedDE Intel Keycorp Kroger Lattice LaPac MDU Res MentorGr Microsoft

Div PE ... 1.10 .04 .36 1.68 ... 1.00f .88 .96 ... .24 .48 .22 .84 .12 .46f ... ... .65 ... .80f

11 14 ... 10 13 8 11 20 25 15 20 6 ... 10 7 12 15 ... 16 19 10

YTD Last Chg %Chg 68.80 -.02 +21.4 24.84 -.04 +10.3 6.49 -.42 -51.3 16.02 -.28 +3.0 65.80 -.39 +.8 5.50 -.25 -34.9 42.80 -.66 -9.5 54.30 -.51 -10.0 83.81 -.89 +16.1 6.49 -.19 -12.2 27.12 +.47 -8.8 26.97 +.13 -35.9 10.24 -.10 -16.5 23.74 -.46 +12.9 7.33 -.03 -17.2 22.81 +.17 +2.0 6.48 -.01 +6.9 6.69 -.02 -29.3 20.87 -.20 +3.0 11.45 -.11 -4.6 26.25 -.28 -5.9

Name

Div PE

NikeB Nordstrm NwstNG OfficeMax Paccar PlanarSy PlumCrk PrecCastpt Safeway Schnitzer Sherwin StancrpFn Starbucks TriQuint Umpqua US Bancrp WashFed WellsFargo WstCstB rs Weyerh

1.24 .92 1.78f ... .72f ... 1.68 .12 .58 .07 1.46 .86f .68f ... .28f .50 .24 .48 ... .60

NY HSBC Bank US NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

Price (troy oz.) $1755.00 $1755.30 $34.070

Pipeline

42.7% 30.9%

30 20

13.1% 13.0%

10 NOTE: Air freight is not shown; it is less than 0.5 percent of the market

0 ’80

’90

’00

’07

FREIGHT RAIL SPENDING For 2010, totaled $52.6 billion Operations, maintenance

Modernization

Infrastructure: Rail, track materials, signals, bridges

19%

81%

$7.9 billion

Source: U.S. Bureau of Transportation Statistics, Association of American Railroads

Above the rail: Locomotives, freight cars, equipment

$1.9 billion © 2011 McClatchy-Tribune News Service

turing the orange and black locomotives of BNSF Railway. CSX, which might not sound like a freight railroad at first blush, touts its blue and yellow shipping containers in national television ads as “how tomorrow moves.” Matt Rose, BNSF’s chief executive, said this isn’t your grandfather’s railroad business. “The railroad of today is not the railroad of yesterday,” Rose told McClatchy-Tribune News Service. “We’re a great kaleidoscope of the U.S. economy.”

‘An all-in wager’ Rose isn’t the only one who thinks so. In 2009, billionaire investor Warren Buffett spent $26 billion to buy BNSF in what he described as “an allin wager” that the economy would come roaring back from recession. While a robust recovery hasn’t materialized, BNSF profit rose 14 percent in the second quarter of 2011. BNSF’s 32,000-mile railroad network, based in Fort Worth, Texas, blankets the western two-thirds of the United States, often within a stone’s throw of its arch-rival Union Pacific — “a great competitor,” Rose said of the slightly larger Omaha, Neb., company. Railroads haul more than 40 percent of the freight in the U.S., and they’re a pretty good indicator of the health of various sectors of the economy. Rose said it’s a mixed picture. Although the housing bust means that BNSF is hauling less lumber and other construction materials, Rose said

the energy sector is a bright spot in the railroad’s portfolio. That not only includes an oil- and gas-drilling boom, but also “green” energy such as wind — the railroad transports turbines to sites where they’re assembled to generate electricity. BNSF also remains one of the country’s top coal haulers; the railroad says it moves enough to power one out of every 10 homes in America. As a member of President Barack Obama’s Council on Jobs and Competitiveness, Rose sits alongside several U.S. business leaders, including Facebook’s Sheryl Sandberg. “We’re not an Internet-age company, but very much an industry that helps to allow large segments of the economy to grow,” Rose said.

Not perfect While other businesses are reluctant to hire, the freight rail industry is on track to recruit 15,000 new workers this year, many of them veterans of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. “We’ve been quite successful and pleased with hiring veterans,” Rose said. The relationship between the military and railroads goes back to the post-Civil War period, when officers returning from battle went into the business of building and running America’s railroads. In 1860, the country had 30,000 miles of track. By 1910, the number increased to 240,000. The 140,000 miles that remain today are more productive than ever.

While many businesses complain that they’re overregulated, Holly Arthur, a spokeswoman for the Association of American Railroads, the industry’s lobbying arm, said all freight railroads want is to leave things just the way they are. “A lot of industries talk about regulation,” she said. “The current regulatory scheme works for us.” To some shippers, however, that’s the problem. Bob Szabo, a Washington, D.C., lobbyist, has been pushing lawmakers to introduce more competition in rail service for the “captive” shippers who have no alternatives to rail service, and sometimes no other railroad. He also wants to see Congress repeal the antitrust exemptions that apply to railroads. “Monopolies work,” said Szabo, who is executive director of Consumers United for Rail Equity in Washington, a coalition of freight rail customers working on the legislation. “We don’t call competition reregulation, but they seem to.” Szabo said that railroads charge his clients exorbitant rates just because they can. Szabo has found a sympathetic ear among some Senate Democrats, but proposals to crack down on the railroad industry haven’t gotten much traction. “They feel like they have the political power to stop any changes from being made,” Szabo said of rail companies. “Don’t cry any tears for them. They’re doing quite well.” Arthur said the shippers Szabo represents just want lower rates. “They are using the legislative and regulatory process to exact a better deal than the one they may currently have,” she said. Kaufman said it’s little wonder that railroads and shippers are occasional adversaries: They’re both in business to make money. “Is rail service perfect? Of course not,” he said. “Only a fool would argue it’s perfect.” Kaufman, the former transportation journalist who worked for railroads in the years before and after their deregulation in 1980, said price-sensitive shippers such as chemical companies were bound to be unhappy when railroads became more service sensitive. That benefited companies that needed better service, such as automakers, who were prepared to pay more for it. “The shippers were split,” he said. “To some degree, the same split exists today.”

Market recap YTD Last Chg %Chg

20 94.38 -1.30 +10.5 16 50.39 -.68 +18.9 19 46.29 -.28 -.4 9 5.10 -.09 -71.2 18 43.56 -.28 -24.0 ... 1.99 +.15 -3.9 32 37.27 -.23 -.5 22 168.07 +1.24 +20.7 11 19.32 +.16 -14.1 12 49.07 +.24 -26.1 18 86.28 +.41 +3.0 10 33.81 -.19 -25.1 27 44.19 +2.79 +37.5 10 5.27 +.03 -54.9 22 11.91 -.11 -2.2 11 25.53 -.07 -5.3 14 13.71 -.16 -19.0 9 25.40 -.41 -18.0 17 15.52 -.02 +10.1 20 17.31 -.23 -8.6

Precious metals Metal

Waterways

40

Northwest stocks Name

Pvs Day $1764.00 $1764.20 $34.488

G5

NYSE

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

Last Chg

BkofAm S&P500ETF SPDR Fncl AlcatelLuc iShR2K

2497935 6.49 2152225 125.48 886094 13.29 623614 2.30 566010 74.60

-.42 -.77 -.19 -.46 -.37

Gainers ($2 or more) Name

Last

AlonUSA BkAML pfH Genworth STR Hldgs BkAML pfG

11.44 15.02 7.19 9.54 15.00

Chg %Chg +3.63 +2.32 +1.03 +1.34 +2.09

+46.5 +18.3 +16.7 +16.3 +16.2

Losers ($2 or more) Name

Last

Chg %Chg

Amex

Name

Name

Rentech NwGold g GrtBasG g CheniereEn NovaGld g

87203 1.64 -.22 31707 12.21 -.41 27397 1.35 -.08 26015 11.45 +.08 24192 9.74 +.30

Gainers ($2 or more) Name

Last

Chg %Chg

SynergyRs GrahamCp AmShrd OrionEngy Aerosonic

2.99 +.19 24.08 +1.43 2.75 +.15 2.80 +.15 2.52 +.12

+6.8 +6.3 +5.8 +5.7 +5.0

Losers ($2 or more) Name

Last

AdmRsc 20.15 -3.47 -14.7 B&HO 3.50 -.45 -11.4 UnivPwr 2.00 -.20 -9.1 SoCTBcp 2.00 -.15 -7.0 SbdCp 2060.00-146.00 -6.6

Diary

Diary 1,179 1,808 111 3,098 35 16

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

SiriusXM PwShs QQQ Groupon n Intel Cisco

Vol (00)

Last Chg

644996 543496 494400 449433 391066

1.68 +.03 57.80 -.30 26.11 ... 23.74 -.46 18.03 -.15

Gainers ($2 or more) Name

Last

Chg %Chg

SemiLeds n 3.89 +.93 PowerSec 5.92 +1.30 AnalystInt 4.63 +.98 RubiconTc 11.80 +1.81 AMAG Ph 16.20 +2.45

+31.4 +28.1 +26.8 +18.1 +17.8

Losers ($2 or more)

Chg %Chg

ExamWks 6.88 -2.52 -26.8 RosettaStn 7.72 -2.43 -23.9 Mastec 17.52 -4.39 -20.0 NeoPhoto n 4.05 -.95 -19.0 AlcatelLuc 2.30 -.46 -16.7

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Nasdaq

Most Active ($1 or more)

Last Chg

Name

Last

Chg %Chg

CentEuro TecumsehA CarverB rs TecumsehB EchelonC

3.21 4.61 4.30 4.69 5.81

-1.83 -2.12 -1.65 -1.70 -1.32

-36.3 -31.5 -27.7 -26.6 -18.5

Diary 209 233 33 475 6 2

— McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Indexes

Most Active ($1 or more) Vol (00)

WASHINGTON — A big part of what saved the freight rail industry from disaster lies not far beneath the rolling grasslands of eastern Wyoming. Larry Kaufman, a transportation expert and author who worked in public affairs at BNSF predecessor Burlington Northern when it first tapped the vast coalfields of Wyoming’s Powder River Basin in the 1970s, said coal is a great business for railroads. They’ve been hauling it for more than a century, and they invested billions of dollars on track and locomotives to move it. Coal still generates half the country’s electricity, and BNSF Chief Executive Matt Rose makes no apologies for it. BNSF runs dozens of mile-and-a-half-long coal trains every day from mines in Wyoming to power plants as distant as Georgia and Texas, and it’s looking to expand its export coal business to serve growing demand overseas. “We could eliminate all of our coal assets in this country, and it would be a disaster,” Rose said. “We’re going to need coal for a long time.” While freight railroads have aggressively pitched their environmental friendliness, many environmentalists don’t like the fact that railroads haul half a billion tons of the fossil fuel a year, and that an increasing amount of it is fueling the growth of U.S. competitors. “We’re supporters of rail as a mode of transport, but we do believe that what’s being shipped is important,” said Ross Macfarlane, a senior adviser at Climate Solutions, a Seattle-based environmental group. “Coal is a dirty and polluting commodity.” Some residents and environmentalists in Bellingham, Wash., oppose a proposed export terminal that could handle 24 million tons of coal a year from the Powder River Basin, brought there by BNSF trains to load onto Asia-bound ships. But environmental concerns might not be what sends coal trains into the history books along with the steam locomotive or the telegraph operator. Railroads can make money hauling other goods, too, and they aren’t spending hundreds of millions of dollars on new facilities to run more coal trains. For one thing, they’re hauling turbines for wind farms. They’re also moving the heavy equipment used in unconventional natural gas drilling. As natural gas becomes more abundant and less expensive, it could displace coal at power plants nationwide. But the big bet is intermodal service, picking up containers that also travel aboard ships and truck trailers. While the coal business now accounts for a quarter of railroad revenues, Kaufman said that coal’s future boils down to simple economics, and industry leaders know it. “They understand what’s happening to coal, and they understand they’re not able to change it,” Kaufman said.

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

897 1,578 141 2,616 34 42

52-Week High Low 12,876.00 10,404.49 5,627.85 3,950.66 459.94 381.99 8,718.25 6,414.89 2,490.51 1,941.99 2,887.75 2,298.89 1,370.58 1,074.77 14,562.01 11,208.42 868.57 601.71

Name Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transportation Dow Jones Utilities NYSE Composite Amex Index Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

Last

Net Chg

%Chg

YTD %Chg

52-wk %Chg

11,983.24 4,912.17 451.17 7,552.23 2,298.72 2,686.15 1,253.23 13,210.81 746.49

-61.23 -18.12 -2.40 -52.91 -1.63 -11.82 -7.92 -69.32 -5.04

-.51 -.37 -.53 -.70 -.07 -.44 -.63 -.52 -.67

+3.50 -3.81 +11.40 -5.17 +4.09 +1.25 -.35 -1.12 -4.74

+4.71 -.23 +10.15 -3.18 +6.75 +4.16 +2.23 +2.03 +1.34

World markets

Currencies

Here is how key international stock markets performed yesterday. Market Close % Change

Key currency exchange rates Friday compared with late Thursday in New York. Dollar vs: Exchange Rate Pvs Day

Amsterdam Brussels Paris London Frankfurt Hong Kong Mexico Milan New Zealand Tokyo Seoul Singapore Sydney Zurich

Australia Dollar Britain Pound Canada Dollar Chile Peso China Yuan Euro Euro Hong Kong Dollar Japan Yen Mexico Peso Russia Ruble So. Korea Won Sweden Krona Switzerlnd Franc Taiwan Dollar

301.97 2,082.01 3,123.55 5,527.16 5,966.16 19,842.79 36,690.09 15,346.55 3,331.79 8,801.40 1,928.41 2,848.24 4,342.50 5,150.26

-.83 -1.88 -2.25 -.33 -2.72 +3.12 +.30 -2.66 +.61 +1.86 +3.13 +1.36 +2.48 -.22

t t t t t s s t s s s s s t

1.0397 1.6040 .9830 .002013 .1577 1.3778 .1288 .012794 .074299 .0328 .000900 .1519 1.1288 .0333

1.0413 1.6041 .9922 .002023 .1574 1.3834 .1287 .012806 .074635 .0327 .000887 .1521 1.1384 .0331


G6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

S D  2012 INFINITI M56

Treacherous brakes This sedan is bold, powerful unnerve CR-V driver

and chock-full of good looks By Barry Spyker McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Being behind the wheel of the 2012 Infiniti M56, on a 180mile trek up the Florida coast, couldn’t have been a more pleasurable experience. Yes, there was the cute blonde in the Lexus GS who smiled as she passed on the left, but let us not even go there. Besides, the M56 and its 5.6liter, 420-hp powerplant could have eaten them for lunch. The midsize luxury-sport sedan is a terrific value, too, loaded with standard features like a navigation system and 10-speaker Bose sound. And new this year on the M56X models is all-wheel-drive that offers maximum REVIEW grip for the lousy weather days. This is a car that last year was completely reconceived inside and out: brash good looks with a chassis that is longer, wider and lower; more comforts inside; and a pair of new engines — both more powerful yet more efficient than before. Then they upped the ante on the Sport package, combining the athletic external features, like a more aggressive front fascia and dark-finish grille, with the sport-tuning package of enhanced suspension and brakes. Four-wheel active steering makes the M56 more nimble on the corners. From the driver’s seat, I love looking at the sloping waves of the hood and fenders. Some say the M56 is all well and good, but who needs it? The M37 is just fine, they say, and offers plenty of pull with its 3.7-liter 330-hp powertrain. Do you really need more? That’s a judgment call, but I say 90 more horses with the 5.6liter of the M56 and 147 more pound-feet of torque offers a very persuasive argument. Turn the knob to “Sport” mode and the M56 loves to run and does it with quiet confidence, not the rumbling varoom that is music to some ears but that others — can you spell w-i-f-e? — simply hate. Zero to 60 takes place swiftly

Courtesy Infiniti via McClatchy-Tribune News Service

The 2012 Infiniti M56 loves to run and does it with quiet confidence.

in 5 seconds. Turn to “Eco” mode and improve fuel economy, but then the fun factor takes a hit. EPA estimates put average mileage at 19 mpg combined — that’s 16 in the city but a decent 25 on the open road. Loaded with the 4-wheel Active Steer, sport suspension and 20-inch wheels, the rearwheel-drive M56 takes command on the road and handles admirably. The ride is on the firm side, which is fine for the sport driver but may annoy those seeking daily comfort. Braking is secure but I was slightly annoyed with a recurring feel of pulsating stops. Maybe it was just the 7-speed automatic tranny making its way through the downshifts, or an ABS issue. Magnesium paddle shifters are available on the Sport package, but they’re attached close to the column, and I sometimes pinched my fingers when turning the wheel. But the interior is elegant and refined, highlighted by an unusual Japanese ash wood trim finished with a silvery lacquer. Very nice touch, very original. It adorns the dash and center console, and sweeps

2012 Infiniti M56 Base price: $59,000 As tested: $72,500 Type: Front-engine, rearwheel-drive midsize family sedan; seven-speed auto with manual sport shifting Engine: 5.6-liter, 420horsepower VVEL V8 Mileage: 16 mpg city, 25 mpg highway

around the dash and doors. Infiniti took this interior to the max: Beyond its fabulous look, the fit and finish is simply exquisite. Seats are of diamond-quilted leather with contrasting trim and are plush and comfortable. A fake-suede headliner nevertheless looks and feels rich. Legroom is plentiful in front and in the rear, too. And there’s plenty to enjoy in the way of luxury amenities, like 10-way adjustable front seats, Bose Studio Surround system with 10 speakers, Bluetooth, keyless entry and navigation with rear-view monitor. As is typical with Infiniti products, the navigation and

Tires might be humming a wheel-bearing warning By Paul Brand Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

I purchased new tires Q: for my 2003 Focus and have had the tires balanced and rotated every 6,000 or 7,000 miles, a total of four times. This summer I noticed the tires were making a “humming” noise in a kind of offon-off-on manner. The humming happens only when I’m driving straight ahead. When I go around a curve or make a turn, the humming stops. The tread looks good, and the tires have only 24,000 miles on them. A technician at the shop thought it might be the wheel bearings. Have the tires rebalanced and rotated once again, making sure the front tires end up on the rear of the vehicle. If this has an effect on the humming noise, the problem is with the tires. If this doesn’t change the noise, the tech may be correct. A front-wheel bearing or hub assembly may be the cause. On most front-wheel-drive vehicles, these are factory-assembled and sealed units that are not serviceable. Here are two quick checks that can identify a failing hub. Set the parking brake, block the rear wheels and support the vehicle with a jack stand under the suspension. Grasp the tire with gloved hands and try to rock the tire and wheel in and out. Any identifiable play in the hub — not in the suspension or steering — is cause for concern. Next, turn the key on but do not start the

A:

engine; shift the transmission into neutral and turn the key back to the off position. Carefully grasp the front coil spring with one gloved hand and spin the wheel and tire with the other. Often, a worn bearing in a front hub will generate a resonance or vibration in the spring as the wheel rotates. I have a 1999 Pontiac Q: Firebird. Since July, there are times when the radio shuts off and the power windows do not work. Then, after a few seconds or minutes, everything will work again. It is very sporadic. The shop that works on my car is confused because they do not know what to look for when it is working. Why would the radio and windows be connected? I can deal with no radio, but I fear the time when I am stuck with the windows down. Have the shop check for any fault codes from the body control module (BCM), then focus on the retained accessory power (RAP) system, which is part of the BCM. The RAP system continues to provide electrical power to the radio fuse (number 17) and power window circuit breaker for up to 10 minutes after the ignition is turned off. The problem could be a poor connection at the BCM or fuse block, a poor ground or a worn connection in the ignition switch itself.

A:

I have a 1999 Toyota SoQ: lara with 67,000 miles on it. I drive the car only in sum-

mers, and the rest of the time it sits in storage. I recently had my oil changed, and the mechanic recommended, given the age of the car, that I replace the timing belt. I thought changing the timing belt had more to do with high miles rather than the age of the car. Most timing belt replacement recommendations include both a mileage and age component. Toyota recommends replacement on both the inline four-cylinder and V6 engines available in this vehicle at 90,000 miles or 72 months. The good news is that both engines are noninterference engines, meaning no damage outside of the inconvenience and cost of replacing the belt would occur if the belt breaks. Your timing belt is 12 years old, twice the suggested age of replacement; if you plan to keep the vehicle, I’d suggest replacing the timing belt — and because the timing belt has to be removed to change the water pump, you might think about replacing the 12-year-old water pump at the same time.

A:

— Brand is an automotive troubleshooter and former race car driver. Email questions to paulbrand@startribune.com. Include a daytime phone number.

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

audio systems are simple to operate. The M56 comes in a wellequipped single trim, if you consider the 37 as a separate animal — and you should. A “Deluxe Touring Package” offers finer leather inside and 16 speakers in the Bose system, power rear sunshade and an air-purifying Forest Air system. The Sport package adds some aggression, as well as 20-inch tires and sport brakes. And a technology package enhances safety with lane-departure warning and prevention, forward-collision warning with brake assist, and blind-spot warning. Standard safety features include ABS, stability and traction control and side-curtain air bags. If you’re stuck on having a Bimmer or Mercedes logo in your driveway, the M56 may sway that desire. If you’re looking for a well-built, high-end performer that’s a pretty good value, too, the M56 has more standard features than either of those German guys. I can’t promise a pretty lady driving by with a smile, but I can bet she’d be impressed with your ride.

By Brad Bergholdt McClatchy-Tribune News Service

My wife was driving her 1999 CR-V in Q: city traffic, and when it was necessary to stop she found the brake pedal went to the floor. She swerved, went up on the sidewalk and hit another car, superficially. Before the repair, the CR-V had normal maintenance done with all fluids serviced. The brakes were inspected by two repair shops afterwards, and neither could duplicate the condition or find anything that could have caused it via inspection. She is now afraid to drive it, as am I. What should be done? She recalls the parking brake may not have been fully released. Could this have caused the problem? — Bob R. I can understand your concerns. It’s unthinkable to drive the vehicle until the cause is identified and repaired. This is a highly unusual problem, and we will get to the bottom of it. Your CR-V employs a dual/diagonal hydraulic braking system with antilock enhancement. Dual/ diagonal means the system is split into two separate systems to enhance reliability. Should a hydraulic hose or component fail, the driver may lose the function of one front brake and one rear-wheel brake, but the other two would be unaffected. This would still be an alarming situation; the brake pedal would require much greater force — and would sink much lower — to bring the vehicle to a stop. Does your wife recall if the pedal truly sank to the floor, or could it have been part-way and required unanticipated additional effort? Did either the red brake or amber ABS warning light illuminate? During this absolutely unnerving incident, it would be hard for anyone to be certain of the specifics. Leaving the parking brake partially on could be a factor, as excessive heat would be built up in

A:

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the rear brakes, which can be transferred to the fluid in both sides of the diagonal system. As brake fluid ages, it attracts moisture, and with sufficient heat, this moisture can boil and vaporize. Vapor can be compressed, unlike normal brake fluid, which could cause the pedal to go to the floor and a loss of brakes. This is a longshot theory, as the rear brakes, upon inspection, would have likely shown signs of severe overheating. Your mention of the fluids being previously serviced gives me a creepy feeling. If the brake fluid were thoroughly flushed with approved fluid, this would rule out the previous scenario. If the brake fluid were topped off with an incorrect petroleumbased fluid, such as power steering fluid or motor oil, that could wreak havoc on the hydraulic system’s critical rubber seals. Even a small quantity of incorrect fluid can cause the master cylinder and brake caliper seals to swell and fail, resulting in catastrophic failure. I recommend taking a sample of brake fluid from the master cylinder reservoir and having it analyzed for contamination. Herguth Laboratories (888-437-4884, www.herguth .com) is a highly respected firm specializing in this service. Should the fluid be contaminated, replacement of all hydraulic parts containing rubber seals will be required along with a thorough system flushing; the ABS system’s many hydraulic nooks and crannies makes this complicated. If the fluid sample comes up clean, replacement of the master cylinder is the best course of action, as it is the only likely component to cause a full system failure. The ABS system is not a strong suspect, unless a bizarre failure and, most likely, an illuminated ABS warning light had occurred while driving. — Bergholdt teaches automotive technology. Email questions to under-the-hood@earthlink.net.


S U N D AY, N O V E M B E R 6 , 2 0 1 1

SPECIAL ISSUE ★

An Unbreakable Bond

HEROES AMONG US Colin Powell with (clockwise from front left) Tom Corey VIETNAM Yonas Hagos IRAQ Tracy Garner DESERT STORM Sarah Letts-Smith IRAQ & AFGHANISTAN Vartkess Tarbassian KOREA Bob Kessler WORLD WAR II

In honor of 11.11.11, six veterans of six different conflicts share their stories of courage and commitment. Plus: Gen. Colin L. Powell on Why We Serve ©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


Personality Walter Scott,s

PARADE

Special Country Music Edition

Q: Do any of Martina McBride’s daughters want to follow in her footsteps? —Gabby, Westport, Conn.

A: Not yet. “Emma [above

right] wants to be an actress, and Delaney [left] is interested in photography,” says McBride, 45, of her two older daughters. “If they decide they want to be in music, I would absolutely support them. I think they have a realistic view of how much uch hard work goes into it.” t.”

Ole Opry reconstructed ted following the flood in Nashville in 2010? —Emily, Atlanta

A: Very carefully.

When the famed music usic venue was swamped by four feet of water, staffers fers quickly moved its most st treasured artifacts to safety—like the six-footot2 • November 6, 2011

Q: Dierks Bentley hosts parties in honor of veterans before some of his shows. Does he have a personal connection to the military?

(woundedwarriorproject .org), which aids injured service members. “The sacrifice they make is something special, so helping them was a no-brainer,” he adds. Read more at Parade.com/bentley.

cians, but I thi think Paisley recruited a hig high school or college band. Who’s right? —Anonymous, Arlington, Va.

Jason Aldean The singer, 34, is up for five Country Music Association Awards, including Entertainer of the Year and Album of the Year. The show airs Nov. 9 on ABC (8 p.m. ET). You went through some rough patches before hitting it big. What W kept you from quitting? Playing music was all I wanted to do. I didn’t think I would be happy doing anything a else. And I had a lot of support from family. Will W you bring any good luck charms to the CMA Awards ceremony? cce e My wife—that’s about it! You’ve Yo Y o been touring for most of the year. What do you love about ab it? Performing is my favorite part of all of this. I love ab getting g ge on a bus and hanging out with the guys in the band. It’s It’s like a traveling frat party. Are Ar there any quirky requests on your tour rider? For a while wh I had golf balls on there. I would go through 10 balls a round ro ro [playing on the road]. I’d just lose them, and I got tired ttir ire of going to buy more. H Have a question for Walter Scott? Visit Parade.com /celebrity /ce //c cele ce ellee or write Walter Scott at P.O. Box 5001, Grand Central Cen C Ce en e nt Station, New York, N.Y. 10163-5001

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Q: How was the Grand and

P Dierks Bentley

A: You are! Tennessee’s Brentwood High School marching band played on —George, New York City the recording. “My proA: “My dad and grandpa ducer Frank Rogers had were in the army, and I heard of them, and it was have friends in the Navy his idea to have them on SEALs,” says Bentley, 35. the song,” says Paisley, 39. Q: Brad Paisley’s song The parties raise funds “Online” ends with a brass “It worked so well that I for and awareness of band. My husband thinks invited them to perform Wounded Warrior Project they’re professional musiwith me live on the CMA NNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNN Awards in 2007.”

ER WALT T SCOT ... ASKS

P The new Opry stage

, 65, w tands h tall wit about five fe o hout h et eels o r wig

P The Band Perry

Q: Who penned the Band Perry’s gorgeous song “If I Die Young”? —Michelle Tutschek, Catasauqua, Pa.

A: “Kimberly wrote the

lyrics,” says Reid Perry, 22 (above right, with siblings Neil, 21, and Kimberly, 28). “It’s about the moments in life when things are exactly as they should be and you count your blessings, even though you know it can’t last forever.”

PHOTOS, CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: ANDREW WALKER/ABC VIA GETTY; ROB LOUD/GETTY; RUNE HELLESTAD/CORBIS; JON KOPALOFF/FILMMAGIC; ISTOCKPHOTO.COM; SAMANTHA SHRADER/CORBIS; COURTESY OF THE GRAND OLE OPRY

P Martina McBride and daughters

wide w circle of wood at ccenter stage, taken from Ryman R Auditorium, the Opry’ O s former home. The six months of restoration in included replacing everything on the first floor. The venue reopened in September 2010 with some enhancements, such as new stage curtains and dressing rooms with themes like Stars and Stripes and Women of Country. “We spruced up our home in a way that helped tell a bit of the Opry’s story and made it more comfortable for the performers,” Opry general ys. manager Pete Fisher says.

you I have a a lot o ng heart. I hav f sp And I unk left in e people think sh me. or seem y ounget —Doll r.” y Part on, s

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© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


PERFORMANCES BY: JASON ALDEAN

KEITH URBAN

THE BAND PERRY

SARA EVANS

KENNY CHESNEY

ZAC BROWN BAND

RASCAL FLATTS

KENNY LOGGINS

FAITH HILL

MARTINA M C BRIDE

LADY ANTEBELLUM

NATASHA BEDINGFIELD

MIRANDA LAMBERT

SCOTTY M C CREERY

BRAD PAISLEY

CARRIE UNDERWOOD

BLAKE SHELTON

LIONEL RICHIE

TAYLOR SWIFT

SUGARLAND

HOSTED BY: BRAD PAISLEY & CARRIE UNDERWOOD

LIVE! WEDNESDAY NOV 9 8|7c /CMA

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© 2011 Country Music Association, Inc. Talent appearing on “The 45th Annual CMA Awards” subject to change. Logos used by permission.

©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


Report INTELLIGENCE

your guide to health, life,

money, entertainment, and more

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Provide foster care for a pet. Take in the dog or cat of a deployed soldier or a wounded veteran while he or she is on duty or receiving VA medical treatment. guardianangelsforsoldiers pet.org

4 RANS V ET E Y DA L IA SPEC

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Contribute to a holiday drive. Operation Gratitude’s annual campaign collects clothing, food, and more and packs it in gift boxes for service members. Pitch in by offering up items; local residents can sort them on-site. operationgratitude.com /volunteer

Record a war story. Do you know an old soldier with tales from the front lines? Post a care package. The Library of Congress wants Through the organization to hear his voice. Go to the webKitchen Table Gang, hospisite below for tips on conducttalized veterans and troops ing an interview or abroad can to request a field receive personIN HONOR OF kit, including bioalized parcels 11-11-11, PARADE IS graphical data and containing DONATING A PORTION OF THE PROCEEDS release forms. everything from FROM THIS ISSUE TO loc.gov/vets candy to board WOUNDED WARRIOR games. Get a PROJECT. IF YOU Put those old service memWOULD LIKE TO MAKE A $10 DONATION, cell phones ber’s address PRESS **HERO ON to good use. from KTG, YOUR CELL PHONE. Instead of stashbundle up items ing your used with a note of phones in the junk drawer, thanks, and send them off. ship them to Cell Phones soldierpackages.org for Soldiers. For each one donated, the organization will Share your expertise. pay for an hour of talk time MilServe connects for troops overseas. volunteers with vets in many cellphonesforsoldiers.com areas: financial counseling or legal services; job search Donate used DVDs. guidance; even carpentry, for Drop off movies or telebuilding wheelchair ramps. vision shows at your local milserve.org VA facility, or mail them to DVDs4Vets, a national orgaSupport Big Brothers nization that distributes Big Sisters. The them where needed. national organization has a dvds4vets.org special Military Mentoring program for children with Cut coupons. Have some parents in the armed forces. expired coupons lying The group carefully pairs around? Military families can kids with adults serving use them for up to six in the military, as well as months past their end date. with veterans and civilians. coupsfortroops.com bbbs.org

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Give shelter. Homes for Our Troops constructs houses for severely injured veterans who served after 9/11, like Cpl. Larry Draughn (above). Donate equipment or help build a home. homesforourtroops.org

11 Ways to Help Veterans on 11.11.11

THERE’S NO PLACE LIKE ...

This fall, Homes for Our Troops completed a new house in Fairborn, Ohio, for Corporal Draughn and his family.

2

Offer a vet a ride. The Disabled American Veterans (DAV) provides free transportation to men and women unable to travel to VA medical facilities on their own. You can volunteer to drive a DAV van for those in need. dav.org/volunteers

6

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PHOTO: CHRIS CONE/HOMESFOROURTROOPS.ORG

Want to say thank you to someone who’s served? Check out these tips for lending a hand to our 23 million vets—or those still in uniform.

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


National Diabetes Month is a great time to take control.

Pay as lit as $5 *tle

If you have TYPE 2 DIABETES, take steps to help control your blood sugar.

For up to

12 p

rescrip Eligibil tions. ity and te restrictions rms ap ply.

Talk to your doctor about lowering blood sugar levels. Talk to your doctor about JANUVIA. Increases Insulin

Decreases Sugar Made In Liver

s *!.56)!ISAONCE DAILYPRESCRIPTIONPILLTHATHELPSYOURBODYINCREASETHEINSULINMADE INYOURPANCREASANDDECREASETHESUGARMADEINYOURLIVER s !LONGWITHDIETANDEXERCISE JANUVIAHELPSLOWERBLOODSUGARLEVELSINADULTSWITHTYPEDIABETES s *!.56)!ISNOTLIKELYTOCAUSEWEIGHTGAINORLOWBLOODSUGARHYPOGLYCEMIA 

JANUVIA (jah-NEW-vee-ah) should not be used in patients with type 1 diabetes or with diabetic ketoacidosis (increased ketones in the blood or urine). If you have had pancreatitis (inflammation of the pancreas), it is not known if you have a higher chance of getting it while taking JANUVIA. Selected Risk Information About JANUVIA: Serious side effects can happen in people who take JANUVIA, including pancreatitis, which may be severe and lead to death. Before you start taking JANUVIA, tell your doctor if you’ve ever had pancreatitis. Stop taking JANUVIA and call your doctor right away if you have pain in your stomach area (abdomen) that is severe and will not go away. The pain may be felt going from your abdomen through to your back. The pain may happen with or without vomiting. These may be symptoms of pancreatitis. Do not take JANUVIA if you are allergic to any of its ingredients, including sitagliptin. Symptoms of serious allergic reactions to JANUVIA, including rash, hives, and swelling of the face, lips, tongue, and throat that may cause difficulty breathing or swallowing, can occur. If you have any symptoms of a serious allergic reaction, stop taking JANUVIA and call your doctor right away. Kidney problems, sometimes requiring dialysis, have been reported. If you take JANUVIA with another medicine that can cause low blood sugar (hypoglycemia), such as a sulfonylurea or insulin, your risk of getting low blood sugar is higher. The dose of your sulfonylurea medicine or insulin may need to be lowered while you use JANUVIA. Signs and symptoms of low blood sugar may include headache, drowsiness, weakness, dizziness, confusion, irritability, hunger, fast heart beat, sweating, and feeling jittery. Your doctor may do blood tests before and during treatment with JANUVIA to see how well your kidneys are working. Based on these results, your doctor may change your dose of JANUVIA. The most common side effects of JANUVIA are upper respiratory tract infection, stuffy or runny nose and sore throat, and headache.

#ALL  *!.56)!ORVISIT Januvia.com.

Now you can get JANUVIA for as little as $5 per prescription.* * %LIGIBLE PATIENTS MAY PAY AS LITTLE AS  OUT OF POCKET ON EACH OF UP TO  QUALIFYING PRESCRIPTIONS -AXIMUM SAVINGS IS  PER PRESCRIPTION

Get the Multi-use Savings Card by visiting www.activatethecard.com/6231

s )F YOUR DOCTOR THINKS THAT *!.56)! IS RIGHT FOR YOU HE OR SHE WILL WRITE A PRESCRIPTION FOR *!.56)! s !CTIVATE AND PRINT YOUR -ULTI USE 3AVINGS #ARD BY VISITING WWWACTIVATETHECARDCOM s 4AKE THE PRESCRIPTION AND THE -ULTI USE 3AVINGS #ARD TO A PARTICIPATING ELIGIBLE RETAIL OR MAIL ORDER PHARMACY CERTAIN RESTRICTIONS APPLY  4()3 )3 ./4 ! -5,4) 53% 3!6).'3 #!2$ 4HE CARD IS NOT INSURANCE %LIGIBILITY 2ESTRICTIONS !PPLY The card is valid for patients with private insurance or cash-paying patients. .OT VALID FOR PATIENTS COVERED UNDER -EDICAID -EDICARE A -EDICARE 0ART $ OR -EDICARE !DVANTAGE PLAN REGARDLESS OF WHETHER A SPECIlC PRESCRIPTION IS COVERED 42)#!2% #(!-053 0UERTO 2ICO 'OVERNMENT (EALTH )NSURANCE 0LAN h(EALTHCARE 2EFORMv OR ANY OTHER STATE OR FEDERAL MEDICAL OR PHARMACEUTICAL BENElT PROGRAM OR PHARMACEUTICAL ASSISTANCE PROGRAM 4HE CARD IS VOID FOR -ASSACHUSETTS RESIDENTS IF A THIRD PARTY PAYER REIMBURSES OR PAYS ANY AMOUNT OF THE PRESCRIPTION PRICE OR OTHERWISE PROVIDES COVERAGE FOR *!.56)! The card can be used only by eligible United States or Commonwealth of Puerto Rico residents at any participating eligible retail or mail-order pharmacy in the United States or the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico. Product must originate in the United States or the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico. The offer is subject to certain Terms and Conditions. See full Terms and Conditions on the Multi-use Savings Card.

Having trouble paying for your Merck medicine? Merck may be able to help. www.merck.com/merckhelps

Copyright Š 2011 Merck Sharp & Dohme Corp., a subsidiary of Merck & Co., Inc. All rights reserved. DIAB-1012513-0005 10/11

You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit www.fda.gov/medwatch, or call 1-800-FDA-1088. 0LEASE SEE THE -EDICATION 'UIDE ON THE NEXT PAGE AND discuss it with your doctor. JANUVIA is a prescription medication. Only your health care provider can decide if JANUVIA is right for you.

Š฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


Medication Guide JANUVIAÂŽ (jah-NEW-vee-ah) (sitagliptin) Tablets Read this Medication Guide carefully before you start taking JANUVIA and each time you get a refill. There may be new information. This information does not take the place of talking with your doctor about your medical condition or your treatment. If you have any questions about JANUVIA, ask your doctor or pharmacist. What is the most important information I should know about JANUVIA? Serious side effects can happen in people taking JANUVIA, including inflammation of the pancreas (pancreatitis) which may be severe and lead to death. Certain medical problems make you more likely to get pancreatitis. Before you start taking JANUVIA: Tell your doctor if you have ever had E7(5*9,(;0;0: E:;65,:05@6<9.(33)3(++,9.(33:;65,: E(/0:;69@6-(3*6/630:4 E/0./)366+;90.3@*,90+,3,=,3: E20+5,@796)3,4: Stop taking JANUVIA and call your doctor right away if you have pain in your stomach area (abdomen) that is severe and will not go away. The pain may be felt going from your abdomen through to your back. The pain may happen with or without vomiting. These may be symptoms of pancreatitis. What is JANUVIA? EJANUVIA is a prescription medicine used along with diet and exercise to lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. E$%0:56;-697,673,>0;/;@7, +0(),;,: EJANUVIA is not for people with diabetic ketoacidosis (increased ketones in your blood or urine). EIf you have had pancreatitis (inflammation of the pancreas) in the past, it is not known if you have a higher chance of getting pancreatitis while you take JANUVIA. E;0:56;256>50-$%0::(-,(5+,--,*;0=,>/,5<:,+05*/03+9,5<5+,9 @,(9: of age. Who should not take JANUVIA? Do not take JANUVIA if: Eyou are allergic to any of the ingredients in JANUVIA. See the end of this Medication Guide for a complete list of ingredients in JANUVIA. Symptoms of a serious allergic reaction to JANUVIA may include: E9(:/ E9(0:,+9,+7(;*/,:65@6<9:205/0=,: Eswelling of the face, lips, tongue, and throat that may cause difficulty in breathing or swallowing What should I tell my doctor before taking JANUVIA? Before you take JANUVIA, tell your doctor if you: E/(=,69/(=,/(+05C(44(;0656-@6<97(5*9,(:7(5*9,(;0;0: E/(=,20+5,@796)3,4: E/(=,(5@6;/,94,+0*(3*65+0;065: Eare pregnant or plan to become pregnant. It is not known if JANUVIA will harm your unborn baby. If you are pregnant, talk with your doctor about the best way to control your blood sugar while you are pregnant. Pregnancy Registry: If you take JANUVIA at any time during your pregnancy, talk with your doctor about how you can join the JANUVIA pregnancy registry. The purpose of this registry is to collect information about the health of you and your baby. You can enroll in ;/0:9,.0:;9@)@*(3305.   E(9,)9,(:;-,,+05.6973(5;6)9,(:;-,,+;0:56;256>50-$%>0337(::05;6 your breast milk. Talk with your doctor about the best way to feed your baby if you are taking JANUVIA. Tell your doctor about all the medicines you take, including prescription and 56579,:*907;0654,+0*05,:=0;(405:(5+/,9)(3:<773,4,5;: Know the medicines you take. Keep a list of your medicines and show it to your doctor and pharmacist when you get a new medicine. How should I take JANUVIA? E#(2,$% ;04,,(*/+(@,?(*;3@(:@6<9+6*;69;,33:@6< E'6<*(5;(2,$%>0;/69>0;/6<;-66+ EYour doctor may do blood tests from time to time to see how well your kidneys are working. Your doctor may change your dose of JANUVIA based on the results of your blood tests. EYour doctor may tell you to take JANUVIA along with other diabetes medicines. Low blood sugar can happen more often when JANUVIA is taken with certain other diabetes medicines. See â&#x20AC;&#x153;What are the possible side effects of JANUVIA?â&#x20AC;?. EIf you miss a dose, take it as soon as you remember. If you do not remember until it is time for your next dose, skip the missed dose and go back to your regular schedule. Do not take two doses of JANUVIA at the same time. EIf you take too much JANUVIA, call your doctor or local Poison Control Center right away. EWhen your body is under some types of stress, such as fever, trauma (such as a car accident), infection or surgery, the amount of diabetes medicine that you need may change. Tell your doctor right away if you have any of these conditions and follow your doctorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s instructions. ECheck your blood sugar as your doctor tells you to.

EStay on your prescribed diet and exercise program while taking JANUVIA. ETalk to your doctor about how to prevent, recognize and manage low blood sugar (hypoglycemia), high blood sugar (hyperglycemia), and problems you have because of your diabetes. EYour doctor will check your diabetes with regular blood tests, including your blood :<.(93,=,3:(5+@6<9/,46.36)05  What are the possible side effects of JANUVIA? Serious side effects have happened in people taking JANUVIA. ESee â&#x20AC;&#x153;What is the most important information I should know about JANUVIA?â&#x20AC;?. ELow blood sugar (hypoglycemia). If you take JANUVIA with another medicine that can cause low blood sugar, such as a sulfonylurea or insulin, your risk of getting low blood sugar is higher. The dose of your sulfonylurea medicine or insulin may need to be lowered while you use JANUVIA. Signs and symptoms of low blood sugar may include: Eheadache Eirritability Edrowsiness Ehunger Eweakness Efast heart beat Edizziness Esweating Econfusion Efeeling jittery ESerious allergic reactions. If you have any symptoms of a serious allergic reaction, stop taking JANUVIA and call your doctor right away. See â&#x20AC;&#x153;Who should not take JANUVIA?â&#x20AC;?. Your doctor may give you a medicine for your allergic reaction and prescribe a different medicine for your diabetes. EKidney problems, sometimes requiring dialysis The most common side effects of JANUVIA include: Eupper respiratory infection Estuffy or runny nose and sore throat Eheadache JANUVIA may have other side effects, including: Estomach upset and diarrhea Eswelling of the hands or legs, when JANUVIA is used with rosiglitazone (AvandiaÂŽ). Rosiglitazone is another type of diabetes medicine. These are not all the possible side effects of JANUVIA. For more information, ask your doctor or pharmacist. Tell your doctor if you have any side effect that bothers you, is unusual or does not go away. Call your doctor for medical advice about side effects. You may report side effects to FDA (;    How should I store JANUVIA? ";69,$%(;F;6F F;6 F Keep JANUVIA and all medicines out of the reach of children. General information about the use of JANUVIA Medicines are sometimes prescribed for purposes that are not listed in Medication Guides. Do not use JANUVIA for a condition for which it was not prescribed. Do not give JANUVIA to other people, even if they have the same symptoms you have. It may harm them. This Medication Guide summarizes the most important information about JANUVIA. If you would like to know more information, talk with your doctor. You can ask your doctor or pharmacist for additional information about JANUVIA that is written for health professionals. For more information, go to www.JANUVIA.com69*(33   

 What are the ingredients in JANUVIA? Active ingredient: sitagliptin. Inactive ingredients: microcrystalline cellulose, anhydrous dibasic calcium phosphate, croscarmellose sodium, magnesium stearate, and sodium stearyl fumarate. The tablet film coating contains the following inactive ingredients: polyvinyl alcohol, polyethylene glycol, talc, titanium dioxide, red iron oxide, and yellow iron oxide. What is type 2 diabetes? Type 2 diabetes is a condition in which your body does not make enough insulin, and the insulin that your body produces does not work as well as it should. Your body can also make too much sugar. When this happens, sugar (glucose) builds up in the blood. This can lead to serious medical problems. High blood sugar can be lowered by diet and exercise, and by certain medicines when necessary. JANUVIAÂŽ is a registered trademark of Merck Sharp & Dohme Corp., a subsidiary of Merck & Co., Inc. AvandiaÂŽ is a registered trademark of GlaxoSmithKline. 67@90./;H ,9*2"/(976/4,697(:<):0+0(9@6-Merck & Co., Inc. All rights reserved !,=0:,+7903

Manufactured by: Merck Sharp & Dohme (Italia) S.p.A. %0(4030(

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$" (;,5;6

This Medication Guide has been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.

DIAB-1012513-0005 10/11

Šŕ¸&#x20AC;PARADEŕ¸&#x20AC;Publicationsŕ¸&#x20AC;2011.ŕ¸&#x20AC;Allŕ¸&#x20AC;rightsŕ¸&#x20AC;reserved.


Parade Picks

side helpers with special skills along the way, they execute a plan that’s as ingenious as it is ill-advised. An Ocean’s Eleven for the Occupy Wall Street era.

years emerge, her behavior begins to disturb her sister (Sarah Paulson, left, with Olsen)—and her presence may even prove dangerous.

FOUR THE RECORD Miranda Lambert ($15)

PHOTOS, FROM LEFT: DAVID LEE/UNIVERSAL PICTURES; DREW INNIS/FOX SEARCHLIGHT PICTURES

If Lambert has anything left to prove musically, this sensational album does the trick and more, cementing her status as Nashville royalty. From the dreamy “Oklahoma Sky” to the rough-and-tumble “Mama’s Broken Heart,” Four the Record is a welcome shot of summer in the middle of fall. Keep some Kleenex on hand for “Over You,” a heartfelt tribute to hubby Blake Shelton’s late brother.

Joan Didion, nonfiction ($25)

P Apps KEY RING REWARDS CARDS iPhone, Android, Win-

MARTHA MARCY MAY MARLENE (rated R)

P Music

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Those shopper loyalty cards that clutter up your key chain will be a thing of the past with this app, which stores their bar codes for handy access. You’ll get updates on special offers, and you can join new rewards programs via your phone.

Elizabeth Olsen, younger sibling of the famous twins, makes an indelible impression in this chilling indie drama about a young woman who flees a cult but can’t shake its effect on her psyche. As details of her lost

Didion was still mourning her husband, John Gregory Dunne, when the couple’s only child, Quintana Roo, died in 2005 after a series of illnesses. In this eloquent, beautifully crafted memoir (a companion of sorts to The

Year of Magical Thinking), Didion limns her grief as she examines motherhood, mortality, and her daughter’s too-brief life.

UCT PROD HE OF T K WEE

Corkcicle WHY WE LOVE IT Just in

time for the holidays, the Corkcicle keeps white wines chilled and reds at the proper temperature all through your Thanksgiving dinner. HOW IT WORKS Put the gel-filled tube in the freezer two hours before mealtime. After opening a bottle, slide in the tube. (Pour one glass before use.)

THE MOVIE EVENT OF A GENERATION P Movies TOWER HEIST (rated PG-13) Ben Stiller and

Eddie Murphy lead a highly amusing cast in a rollercoaster crime caper. The employees of a luxury Manhattan high-rise have been bilked out of their pension funds by the financier penthouse owner (Alan Alda) who was trusted to manage them, so they decide to use their knowledge of the building to steal their nemesis’s secret $20 million stash. Picking up out-

OWN Harry potter and the deathly hallows – part 2 TM

11.11.11 While Supplies Last Blu-ray Combo Pack Includes DIGITAL COPY for Instant Streaming* ™

SOME SEQUENCES OF INTENSE ACTION VIOLENCE AND FRIGHTENING IMAGES

Bonus Material/Trailer Not Rated.

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WHERE TO GET IT Collect Them All On Blu-ray! Contains Both PG and PG-13 Titles

corkcicle .com ($23)

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*Restrictions apply. See packaging for details. Special Features Are Not MPAA-Rated and May Not Be Hi-Def or SDH. HARRY POTTER Characters, Names and Related Indicia Are Trademarks of and © Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc. Harry Potter Publishing Rights © J.K.R. © 2011 Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc. All rights reserved.

November 6, 2011 • 7

©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


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STRETCH YOUR DOLLARS WITH YOUR CREDIT CARD Ramit Sethi, author of I Will Teach You to Be Rich, explains how to save big by discovering your card’s secret perks. Ask your provider for a benefits booklet. Extend a warranty— for free. Many cards will automatically double oneyear-and-under warranties on electronics and other goods. So, for example, if your new phone comes with a one-year term and you run it through the washing machine on day 366, the credit card company may pay for the repairs, or replace it.

1

Forgo collision and theft insurance on rental cars. In the case of a fender bender, your card typically foots the bill. In the case of theft, some cards’ plans provide up to $50,000 in coverage.

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Protect your purchases. This one’s a hidden gem: Many items you put on the plastic can be replaced if they’re broken, lost, or stolen within the first 30 to 90 days.

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Get great discounts. Save on movie tickets, flowers, and various products from retailers like Office Depot, Lowe’s, Apple, and the Gap. Go to your provider’s website to find out which stores are shopping partners.

4 Call toll free 1-877-247-7855 or order online at www.ThePopcornFactory.com/parade or mail in the coupon below. *Fill out this order form completely in ink. Be sure to include your name, address and phone number. Enclose a check or money order for $26.98 for each item ($19.99+ $6.99 shipping and handling), payable to The Popcorn Factory or complete the credit card information below. Add sales tax to merchandise and S&H total for shipments to: Illinois – 7.5% ($29.00 each item); New Mexico – 7.4375% ($28.99 each item); New York – 8.63% ($29.31 each item); Ohio – 7.25% ($28.94 each item); Oklahoma – 8.75% ($29.34 each item); Virginia – 5% ($28.33 each item). We ship to the contiguous 48 states only. Your shipment will arrive the week of 12/12/11 unless otherwise specified. Offer valid through 12/31/11. ©2011, THE POPCORN FACTORY, INC. Limit 5.

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Item #C7621 CIA1954P

8 • November 6, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


Manner Up! Modern etiquette made easy

ILLUSTRATION: GRAFILU

Q: I’ve recently gone on several job interviews, after which I’ve emailed brief thank-you notes to everyone I met with, often with no response. I’m not sure how to proceed. Should I assume this is a sign the company is not interested? —Joe T., Tampa, Fla. A: It doesn’t necessarily signal rejection; it could merely indicate that etiquette isn’t what it used to be. “In a perfect world, employers would send an email or letter of rejection so the job seeker isn’t left hanging,” says Jacqueline Whitmore, author of the new Poised for Success: Mastering the Four Qualities That Distinguish Outstanding Professionals. “Unfortunately, few do.” This means you must tread a fine line between showing pluck and stalking. “Follow up with a phone call and possibly one more email,” suggests Whitmore. “If you still don’t get a response, consider the job filled.” Here’s the good news: You’ve done the right thing by sending a thank-you note, and who knows? It may just land in the in-box of someone in HR, who’ll remember you the next time there’s an opening. —Judith Newman

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© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


Cartoon ®

“Is 10 cents the best you can do?”

DAVID SIPRESS

“To be honest, at the moment we’re just not hiring cusp-born Pisces people.”

RINA PICCOLO

Parade

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Numbrix

Complete 1 to 81 so the numbers follow a horizontal or vertical path—no diagonals.

By Marilyn vos Savant

51

57

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77

69

49

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43

11

41

1

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31

29

27

25

Play a new puzzle every day at Parade.com/numbrix 10 • November 6, 2011

©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


Ask Marilyn

Introducing your cold symptoms’ worst nightmare.

By Marilyn vos Savant I’ve often shopped by mail order and not paid sales tax unless the company was instate. Recently I was shocked to find a major out-of-state catalog requiring sales tax based on where I live. Is this legal? Will the company really pay the taxes to all the various states? —Marilyn Burton, Maryland Heights, Mo.

It’s more than legal: Collecting sales tax can be required, and the company dislikes this just as much as you do. Blame your state and local tax agencies, which are currently making great efforts to increase revenues by finding ways to compel mail-order and Internetbased companies to collect sales tax for them. And that company certainly will distribute the taxes it collects, or the consequences will be dire.

ILLUSTRATION: GRAFILU

A young friend loves the Weather Channel. What can we do to encourage this interest in meteorology? —Wanda Rosemond, Smyrna, Ga.

Interest in meteorology is growing. Check out the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) at www.education .noaa.gov and the American Meteorological Society at ametsoc.org/amsedu for many great resources. One of these days, in addition to talking about the weather, maybe we’ll be able to do something about it.

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New Fast-Max™ Liquids are the only multi-symptom liquids for adults from Mucinex . Their mucus busting power and maximum strength medicines help you feel better and move on. ®

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© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


StayHealthy Q: Can probiotics really help prevent colds?

A: According to some studies, these friendly bacteria have immune-boosting properties that can ward off u upper respiratory infections like the common cold. Probiotics such as a bifidobacteria and lactobacilli (found in products like yogurt and so some dietary supplements) appear to be safe, but more research is ne needed before doctors prescribe them to prevent or treat infections. —Dr. —D Brunilda Nazario, WebMD associate medical director

Weight and d Kids: The Hardest Conversation? ion? A recent survey found that parents are more uncomfortable talking lking to their kids about weight than about sex, drugs, rugs, or alcohol. We asked parenting psychologist Susan Bartell how to have the conversation responsibly. Why do parents have such a difficult time bringing up this subject? Some are hesitant because they themselves are overweight and they feel hypocritical. Others fear that even mentioning the topic of weight could trigger an eating disorder. And some parents just don’t realize it’s an issue. Earlier this year, a study found that nearly half of parents with overweight or obese children believed they were at a healthy weight. What is the right way to approach your child? You don’t want to come out and say, “You’re overweight,” and put your kid on a diet. Instead, make it a family affair. The message should be that you’re going to start getting

healthier together and you’re going to do it little by little. And don’t just talk about food; a lot of other factors, like reducing stress or getting a good night’s sleep, can contribute to weight loss. So what if the parent is also overweight? It’s okay to admit, “I’m not perfect. I haven’t been able to figure this out for myself, and I want to help you so you’re not struggling with this like I am.” Should you get your pediatrician involved? Even health care professionals can have trouble with this conversation, so you may need to call the office in advance and ask how the pediatrician would go about it. If the doctor says, “You need to lose 20 pounds,” that’s not helpful. An 8-year-old doesn’t know what to do with that advice.

A GOOD FIT FOR YOUR FAMILY For help putting your kids on the path to better health, check out a new website from WebMD called Fit (fit.webmd.com), dedicated to reducing childhood obesity. The site offers separate destinations for preschoolers, grade-schoolers, and teens, and parents can log on to webmd.com/raisingfitkids.

PHOTOS, FROM LEFT: ISTOCK; SHUTTERSTOCK

E HOUS L L A C

12 • November 6, 2011

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©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


Yonas Hagos, 29

Bob Kessler, 86

HOME: Carol Stream, Ill. SERVICE: Iraq (army) ★ Hagos spent most of his

HOME: Green Cove Springs, Fla. SERVICE: World War II (navy) ★ Kessler enlisted at 17 and ultimately served aboard an amphibious troop carrier that participated in the invasions of Okinawa and other Japanese-held islands. After returning home, he went to Long Island’s Hofstra University on the GI bill and ended up owning several successful companies. Draped around his neck is a Japanese silk flag he found at the end of the war.

childhood in a refugee camp in Sudan, coming to the United States when he was 10. He joined the army after 9/11 because, he says, he felt this country had given him so much. Hagos was seriously injured by a rocket-propelled grenade and was later awarded a Purple Heart. Now recovered, he’s become a successful entrepreneur. He is wearing the backpack he had on when he was wounded.

Six Wars. Six Vets.

Six Stories of

By Lynn Sherr

★ Cover and inside photographs by Peter Yang

Courage.

A PARADE CONVERSATION

©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


All฀the฀sound฀without฀all฀the฀wires.

The Bose Wave ®

®

music฀system Shown in

TITANIUM SILVER.

PARADE MAGAZINE, NOVEMBER 6, 2011

FREE Connect Kit for iPod®, a $99 value, when you order by November 19, 2011.

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The฀Bose ฀Wave ฀music฀system.฀ ®

®

Just plug it in and hear what you’ve been missing. With the Bose Wave® music system, there are no stacks of components. No tangle of wires. No dials to adjust. Advanced Bose technologies inside this small system work together to fill the room with the acclaimed performance that has made Bose the most respected name in sound. You enjoy clear, realistic sound that you may have only thought possible from a much larger, more complicated stereo. In fact, Murray Hill reports that “Everyone is astonished at the sound…you can hear every nuance.” A roomful of premium sound…not wires. You buy a sound system to listen to music. Not to spend hours setting up equipment and connecting wires. With the Wave® music system, you’ll experience the pleasures of Bose quality sound moments after you open the box. Plug it in, slip in a favorite CD, and that’s it.

The฀Connect฀Kit฀plays฀music฀from฀and฀charges฀most฀iPod฀and฀iPhone฀models.฀In฀the฀event฀of฀audio฀interference,฀set฀iPhone฀to฀airplane฀mode.*Bose฀payment฀plan฀available฀on฀orders฀of฀$299-$1500฀paid฀by฀major฀credit฀card.฀Separate฀financing฀offers฀may฀be฀available฀for฀select฀products.฀See฀website฀for฀details.฀Down฀payment฀is฀1/12฀the฀product฀price฀plus฀app per฀customer.฀©2011฀Bose฀Corporation.฀The฀distinctive฀design฀of฀the฀Wave®฀music฀system฀is฀a฀registered฀trademark฀of฀Bose฀Corporation.฀Financing฀and฀Connect฀Kit฀offers฀not฀to฀be฀combined฀with฀other฀offers฀or฀applied฀to฀previous฀purchases,฀and฀subject฀to฀change฀without฀notice.฀If฀the฀Wave®฀music฀system฀is฀returned,฀the฀Connect฀Kit฀must฀be฀returned฀for฀a฀f

B

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High-performance sound has never been easier. Enjoy the acclaimed performance in so many ways. Listen to the Wave® music system in your living room, kitchen, bedroom, wherever you want better sound. At less than 41⁄4 inches high, it takes up less space than a single speaker in many conventional systems. Everything you need is built in: CD/MP3 CD player and FM/AM tuner. You control them all with a convenient, credit card-style remote. You can play MP3 CDs and, when they’re suitably encoded, see the song title and artist’s name in the display. It has a clock and an alarm with gently rising volume to ease you into your day. An optional Multi-CD Changer makes it FREE Connect Kit for easy to listen to your favorite music for iPod®, a $99 value, hours without interruption. John Budris when you order by of the Boston Globe Magazine calls the November 19, 2011. Wave® music system a “powerhouse” See back cover for details. with “lush sound.”

Hear it yourself risk free with a 30-day, in-home trial. Experience the Wave® music system in your own home risk free for 30 days. Choose your favorite color: Platinum White, Graphite Gray or Titanium Silver. Order now and you’ll even receive a Connect Kit for your iPod or iPhone® free – a $99 value. Ask about making 12 easy payments, with no interest charges from Bose.* And compare the performance of this system side by side with much larger, more complicated, more expensive stereo systems. You’ll discover how delightfully simple it is to enjoy Bose sound.

To order or learn more:

1-800-451-9176, ext. TX471 www.Bose.com/ WMS iPod not included.

plicable฀tax฀and฀shipping฀charges,฀charged฀when฀your฀order฀is฀shipped.฀Then,฀your฀credit฀card฀will฀be฀billed฀for฀11฀equal฀monthly฀installments฀beginning฀approximately฀one฀month฀from฀the฀date฀your฀order฀is฀shipped,฀with฀0%฀APR฀and฀no฀interest฀charges฀from฀Bose.฀Credit฀card฀rules฀and฀interest฀may฀apply.฀U.S.฀residents฀only.฀Limit฀one฀active฀financing฀program฀ ฀full฀refund.฀Offers฀are฀limited฀to฀purchases฀made฀from฀Bose฀and฀participating฀authorized฀dealers.฀Offer฀valid฀10/1/11-11/19/11.฀Risk฀free฀refers฀to฀30-day฀trial฀only,฀requires฀product฀purchase฀and฀does฀not฀include฀return฀shipping.฀iPhone฀and฀iPod฀are฀registered฀trademarks฀of฀Apple฀Inc.฀Delivery฀is฀subject฀to฀product฀availability.฀Quotes฀reprinted฀with฀permission.฀

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Now฀ with฀a฀free฀Connect฀Kit฀for฀iPod

iPod not included.

®

Order the Wave® music system now and you’ll receive a Connect Kit for your iPod or iPhone® free – a $99 value. The kit makes it easy to hear your stored music like never before, and the system’s handy remote lets you control key music functions such as playlist navigation. Your iPod or iPhone automatically charges whenever it’s in the dock. Use the Connect Kit to add extra pleasure to your FREE Connect Kit for listening. Like the Wave® iPod, a $99 value, music system, it’s from when you order by Bose – the most respected November 19, 2011. name in sound.

The฀Wave®฀music฀system฀shown฀ in฀Graphite฀Gray฀with฀optional฀ Connect฀Kit฀for฀iPod.

To order or learn more: D

1-800-451-9176, ext. TX471

www.Bose.com / WMS ©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


Lt. Col. Sarah Letts-Smith, 49

Tracy Garner, 52

HOME: Murrieta, Calif. SERVICE: Afghanistan, Iraq (army) ★ Letts-Smith

HOME: Pickerington, Ohio SERVICE: Desert Storm (air force) ★ Garner joined the air

first joined up to help pay for college; her grandfather, who was a major in the army, gave her the officer’s oath. Now a mother of four, Letts-Smith has served in the army for the past 28 years and was one of the first female soldiers to work with Iraqis to help bridge the cultural divide. She’s holding prayer beads given to her by an Iraqi sheik who was later killed in a bombing.

force after a year of college, inspired by his father, who’d served in the army. He transported personnel through such dangerous areas as the “Highway of Death” between Iraq and Kuwait. The 21-year veteran got his college degree in business management via the GI bill and is the VP of a military spare parts supplier. He’s holding the Air Force Commendation Medal he was awarded in 1992.

Over the years, more than 42 million men and women have served in our armed forces. In honor of Veterans Day this Friday, PARADE invited six of them—one each from six of this nation’s wars—to talk about what it means to be an American soldier. The scenes of their service have varied widely, from the Pacific theater of World War II to the rugged mountains of Afghanistan, yet these veterans all share one quality: a powerful sense of duty.

PARADE: Tell

me about going off to war. were about 20 of us. We were picked up, got to base. That’s when you knew it was real. That night, the president announced we were going to war with Iraq. I remember one of the sergeants clearly stating, “Half of you will come back either wounded or in body bags.” There was silence in the room. TOM COREY (Vietnam): It was hard, knowing that I might not come back whole. I thought that I might lose a limb. I never thought of being paralyzed. TRACY GARNER (Desert Storm): I shipped out about 3 in the morning, on a very cold, snowy day. It was the first time I ever saw tears in my dad’s eyes. PARADE: Sarah, what was it like saying goodbye to your kids? SARAH LETTS-SMITH (Afghanistan, Iraq): How do you tell an 18-month-old, YONAS HAGOS (Iraq): There

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


Tom Corey, 66

Vartkess Tarbassian, 79

HOME: Jupiter, Fla. SERVICE: Vietnam (army) ★ Corey was shot in battle and

HOME: Framingham, Mass. SERVICE: Korea (army) ★ Tarbassian was drafted

is a quadriplegic. He’s returned to Vietnam 15 times to meet with Vietnamese veterans and discuss issues such as the treatment of POWs and the effects of Agent Orange. Corey is president of the Vietnam Veterans Peace Initiative. Among the medals displayed on his jacket are two Purple Hearts and a Bronze Star.

at age 20 and trained as an infantryman. Much of his time overseas was spent standing watch on hilltops through freezing cold nights. After the war, he went to school on the GI bill and later worked in management at an electronics company until retirement. He is wearing a Korean War Veterans Association hat.

“I’m not going to see you for a year”? And when they’re older, in some ways it’s even harder because they understand. There’s no good way for moms—or dads, for that matter. Leaving your kids is really, really difficult. PARADE: Give me that moment when you’re in Afghanistan, in a dangerous situation, and you think about your kids at home. LETTS-SMITH: You don’t think about your kids at home when you’re in a dangerous situation. You think about the dangerous situation. PARADE: What word would you use to describe what you saw? VARTKESS TARBASSIAN (Korea): Mayhem. Korea was

a country pocked with shell-burst holes. The of you and behind you, and it was them and not hills were devoid of trees. They were burnt and you, and [you think], who is next? completely blasted away. The countryside was PARADE: What keeps you up at night now? desolate. You didn’t run into many civilians. TARBASSIAN: After I got back, my mother used to They had all fled southward as we progressed come in, shake me and wake me up, because I’d northward towards the front. be screaming in my sleep that COREY: It wasn’t like what I the Chinese are coming, the learned in training. You just had “[War] wasn’t like Chinese are coming. That wasn’t what I learned to feel it, the heat and the noise the case, of course. But it took in training. The me about a year or two just to and the screaming and somebody’s down and somebody heat, the noise, the get over that experience. screaming.” needs help and the fire—everyCOREY: My problem from the —Tom Corey thing going on in a battle. And war is the wheelchair, not the then your friends drop in front PTSD. It’s a constant battle.

16 • November 6, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


UNFULFILLING. 90

CALORIES OF A LEADING FROZEN ENTRÉE

YUM. FULFILLING. 90

CALORIES OF CAMPBELL’S

®

SELECT HARVEST

®

CHICKEN WITH EGG NOODLES SOUP

®

It’s amazing what soup can do.

© 2011 CSC Brands LP

COVER: STYLING, RAQUEL GRIFFIN; GROOMING, JANE CHOI (GEN. COLIN POWELL), TARA MARINO, AND ELIZABETH YOON; PROP STYLING, TARA MARINO

It’s pain. It never leaves. HAGOS: When I was hit, my M-16 flew out of my hands, my Kevlar fell off my head, and I was dangling 10 feet above the ground. The guy on the side of the Howitzer grabbed my boots, pulled me inside. I was pronounced dead over the radio. I was out for 45 seconds to a minute, no pulse. I remember getting up. I looked to my left and saw chunks of my shoulder pretty much missing. I remember coughing up blood. And then the pain kicked in. I was screaming. The medic saved my life: She was getting the IV going and trying to stop the bleeding and calming me down, helping me. PARADE: Do you see yourself as a hero? HAGOS: No. I went and served my country. I did my part. PARADE: What does your Purple Heart mean to you? HAGOS: This country has done so much for me. I came here as a foreigner, and I felt like I had to pay it back somehow. Having the Purple Heart is a reminder that I’ve paid my debt, for me and my family. PARADE: Speaking of family, how do your kids feel about having a military mom? LETTS-SMITH: I hope they’re proud. It’s been tough for them, but I think it’s made them stronger. I got my first deployment orders on Christmas Eve 2001. People then didn’t pay attention to military families, the kids left behind. At one point, I had a child who was really struggling in school. I remember feeling extremely frustrated that the teachers didn’t seem to recognize how difficult it was for this continued on page 20 Visit us at PARADE.COM

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


VIEWS

Why We Serve

By Gen. Colin L. Powell

A few days later, he was killed by a booby trap. ing you can’t find anywhere else. Tony’s name is one of the 58,272 engraved This bond goes beyond the on the Wall, the beautiful granite Vietnam troops. I heard about a young boy, War memorial in Washington, which I’ve an army brat. His family moved to visited countless times. There is magic in that a new community, and when he wall. At no other battle monument are people showed up at his new school, the so moved, stenciling names and leaving gifts teacher introduced him by saying, like combat boots, uniforms, sonograms, “It must be hard finding a new even a motorcycle. home every couple of years.” He Establishing memorials is one way that answered, “No, ma’am. We always Americans can repay the debt owed to the peohave a home; we’re just looking for ple who have died serving this country. But a house to put it in.” we also bear a similar obligation to the surviI look forward to meeting young vors of our nation’s conflicts, our veterans. GIs on my visits to the Walter Reed What can you do? This week on Veterans Day, hospital. Some of them are horput out your flags, cheer the marchers at ribly wounded—but you know parades, and go to tributes. But when you wake what? Many want to heal as quickly up the next day, Nov. 12, remember that it’s still as possible just so they can go Veterans Day for our veterans— back and serve Retired U.S. Army Gen. Colin L. Powell, former and it will be every day of their with their unit. secretary of state, is helping lead efforts to build an education center lives. So thank them. Talk to My closest friend near the Vietnam Veterans Memorial, one that will tell the stories them. Invite them to schools so during college was behind some of the Wall’s names to future generations. they can share their experiences Tony Mavroudis. and teach our children that we We lived two miles all must take care of each other, apart in Queens, on the battlefield and in life. and he was like a younger became an army lieutenant You can also support one of brother to me. We were street when I was 21, and more than the many organizations that kids, and we ran around five decades later, the people I assist former service memtogether—we even destroyed knew in my early days—from bers. Three months ago, in each other’s father’s car when college ROTC and my first asLittle Rock, Ark., I visited St. we were at City College! We signment—I still know. I think of A Life in Uniform Powell in 1963 on his first Francis House, a shelter for were both in ROTC. I first went to them as family. In every assigntour (of two) in Vietnam. veterans trying to reestablish Vietnam in 1962, and Tony folment since, I’ve found a new their lives. Forty-six men are lowed a year or so later. When I family, but each time it’s also felt like an old famcurrently staying there while they work and returned to the States, I was moved to Fort Benily. And even though I’ve been retired from the save up for their own apartments. To find proning in Georgia, and Tony ended up there, too. military for 18 years, I’ve never left that family. grams in your area, contact your local chapter One day he suddenly volunteered to go back. Over the years, Americans have chosen to of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, the American I told him, “Tony, you don’t have to do that. serve for many reasons—during the RevoluLegion, or the Disabled American Veterans. You’ll be sent back soon enough.” He said, tionary War, to create a nation; in World War II, Many people refer to the World War II gen“Yeah, but that’s where I’m supposed to be.” to save humanity from destruction; at various eration as the greatest one, but we’ve had So he left. On one of his jungle patrols, he was times, to help pay for college. Still, no matter greatness in every single generation of Amerifilmed by a TV crew for a special report on race the motivation, once our men and women cans who have served. I know of none greater and the army. He was asked, “What’s the relajoined up, they’ve given their all for our country. than the generation of GIs now fighting for our tionship between your soldiers, black and But GIs are driven by another allegiance country in Iraq and Afghanistan and serving white?” And Tony answered like the New York that is just as fierce: to their buddies. During around the world. Someday soon, they’ll need street kid he was: “Hey man, same mud, same training, they learn to rely on each other for us to fight for them. blood.” He was talking about that sense of family. food, for security, for support. They know that they will live, and possibly die, together as a squad of five or nine. It’s a form of bond-

War and Remembrance ★ Our six veterans share their homecoming stories and pay tribute to the friends they lost. Watch their videos at Parade.com /veterans and share them with a vet you know.

INSET: REUTERS/POWELL FAMILY/LANDOV

I

18 • November 6, 2011

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LOWERING YOU