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Serving Central Oregon since1903 $1.50

SUNDAY September 8,2013

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IN COUPONS INSIDE

TRAVEL• C1

SPORTS• D1

bendbulletin.com

SUNDAY BUSINESS • E1

TODAY'S READERBOARD

U.S. HUNGER

n - rm have a big problem:

Rontals — With a low vacancy rate, rents in Bend are reaching ever higher. E1

iii

change

LOngeVity — The average lifespan in the U.S.hasdoubled in150 years. Why? A3

For'I in7, not enough to eat; no from 20'l2

Photo illustration Photo by Joe Kline iThe Bulletin

Down the drain — wet wipes and other products marketed as 'flushable' may not be, utility officials say. AS

GeneriC drugS —Thereis a shortage of many life-saving medicines ,aphenomenon some think is preventable. F1

Syria — Opposition to strikes continues to grow. A2

These cases fall into three categories: F — Cases in which the facility was cited for abuse I — Cases in which the individual accused of taking the medication was cited for abuse B — Cases in which both the individual and the facility were cited for abuse Because not all long-term care facilities are the same, each is identified by two or three letters

(AFH, NF); descriptions of the facility types are below the chart. 2009

2010

2011

2012

TOTAL

Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village (RCF)

Liberal and libertarian opposi-

19800 S.W. Touchmark Way, Bend

tion to strikes in Syria makes for strange bedfellows.

East Cascade Retirement Community (ALF / MCU)

bendbulletin.com/extras

By Mac McLean• The Bulletin

According to records obtained by The Bulletin, the Oregon Aging and People with Disabilities Division has cited19 Central Oregon long-term care facilities and/or their employees for abuse a total of 29 times since 2009 because medication was stolen from their residents.

FACILITY NAME (TYPE)

And a Webexclusive-

By Andrew Clevenger

Whenandwheremedswerestolen

F,F,I

17516th St., Madras

F,B

Ashley Manor — Rimrock (RCF) 1600 S.W. Rimrock Way, Redmond

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Emeritus at Cougar Springs (ALF) 1942 S.W. Canyon Dr., Redmond

U.S. bridges crumblingas funds fallshort By Alana Semuels

Haven House(AFH) F,I

10541 N. U.S. Highway 97, Terrebonne

Mountain Home (AFH) 2209 N.E. Wells Acres Road, Bend

Ochoco Care Center (NF) 950 N. Elm St., Prineville

The Summit Assisted Living Facility (ALF) 127 S.E. Wilson Ave., Bend

Los Angeles Times

Bright Star I (AFH)

SCHWENKSVILLE, Pa.— Engineers think that three of the bridges closest to Dave Wisler's home are about ready to collapse. One became soperilous it was closed last summer, and the county doesn't have the money to fix it. Another bridge, just down the road, is currently under repair. Traffic was diverted to a third bridge nearby, but authorities have since found that bridge is too dangerous to drive over too. To get to a barn that he's restoring across the river, about 300 yards away, Wisler now has to drive 15 minutes through this rural town just outside Philadelphia. America's roads and bridges have been eroding for decades, but the deeper they fall into disrepair, the less money there is to fix them. See Bridges /A4

2975 N.E. Pacific Crest Road, Bend

Butler Market Home (AFH)

pills) so he could sleep."

915 Butler Market Rd., Bend

According to records obtained by The Bulletin, the Oregon Aging and People with Disabilities Division has investigated 29 cases of medication theft that have taken place at 17 long-term care facilities in Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties since 2009. See Theft/A6

Crystal Waters Care Home (AFH) 17362 Canvasback Dr., Suniiver

Helping Hands Senior Home Care (AFH) 1435 N.E. Sharkey Terrace, Bend

High Lookee Lodge (ALF) 2321 ollalie Lane, Warm Springs

ln His Hands (AFH) 543 N.W. 17th St., Redmond

Editor's note

Jeannine's Adult Foster Care (AFH)

• Investigators with the Oregon Adult

2475 S.W. 26th St., Redmond

Protective Services program are

Terrango Glen Senior Care (AFH)

required by state law to keep the

534 S.E. Wildcat Dr., Bend

names of employeesmentioned in

Ochoco Village (ALF)

their reports confidential so they can

report suspected cases of abuseor

830 N. Elm St., Prineville

CENTRAL OREGON TOTAL STATEWIDE TOTAL

91

5

8

8

29

62

87

65

305

Investigators with the Oregon Adult Protective Services Program are responsible for investigating any incident where a resident living at one of these types of facilities has been abused or has had his or her property stolen or used to the facility's benefit without the resident's consent.

• Adult Foster Home (AFH) — Provides 24-hour supervision and personal services to five or • Residential Care Facility (RCF) — Provides 24-hour supervision and personal care services

Sunny

• Assisted Living Facility (ALF) — Provides 24-hour supervision and personal care services to more than five residents who have their own apartment, bathroom, and kitchenette.

• Nursing Facility (NF) — Provides 24-hour nursing care and other services to more than five

Page B6

residents in a hospital-like setting, regulated by both the state and federal government.

Business E1-6 Milestones C2 Calendar B2 Obituaries B4 Classified G1-6 Opinion F1-6 C om. Life C1-8 Puzzles C 6 Crossword C6,G2 Sports D1-6 Local/State B1-6 TV/Movies CB The Bulletin An lndependent Newspaper

Vol. 110, No. 251, 46 pages, 7 sections

O .O We use recyclednewsprint

: IIIIIIIIIII I 0

to more than five residents who may share a bedroom and a bathroom.

High 81, Low 48

INDEX

88267 02330

theft without risking retaliation. The Bulletin identified employees named in this story by matching APS reports detailing thefts with corresponding

police files and court records.

Types of facilities

fewer residents in a traditional home-like setting.

TODAY'S WEATHER

hen he wa s confronted by police and his supervisors with some questionable medication records about nine months ago, Cole Elf, 28, of Bend, admitted he stole 40 prescription painkillers from a handful of residents at the Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village retirement community, according to a police report. "Since November (2012), Elf estimated he has accessed the narcotics cabinet in the locked medication room approximately 15 times to retrieve hydrocodone and a couple Oxycontin pills," Officer Whitney Wiles with the Bend Police Department wrote in a report chronicling an interview she had with Elf and Touchmark's administrators on Dec. 11, 2012. Elf was arrested and charged with unlawful possession of oxycodone and a schedule II controlled substance, both of which are felonies, as well as unlawful possession of hydrocodone and thirddegreetheft,which are misdemeanors. Elf declined to comment for this story when contacted by The Bulletin. According to Wiles' report, he had been working at Touchmark since 2010 and was known "as a good employee." "He told me he never took any of the pills when he was working," she continued as she described her interview with Elf. "But when he got home he took (the

Inside • State map: When matched against the number of

beds or units, the rate of medications being stolen is higher in Central Oregon than almost

anywhere else in thestate, A6

Dn the Web • The Oregon Aging and People with Disabilities Division keeps records

• Memory Care Unity (MCU) — Long-term care facilities — most often a residential care

of long-term care facilities' abuse citations at apps.state.or.us/cf2/spd/

facility — that specialize in treating people with Alzheimer's and other types of dementia.

facility complaints

Source: Oregon Adult Protective Sertnces Program

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

The Bulletin

WASHINGTONOne in seven American households experienced food insecurity in 2012, virtually unchanged from the year before, according to a new report from the U.S. Department of Agriculture. The report, published last week by the USDA's Economic Research Service, concludes that 17.6 million households, or roughly 49 million people, did not have the money or resources to afford a healthy diet. Of those, 7 million households experienced very low food security, meaning that meals were skipped or portions were reduced to try to make groceries last

as long as possible. See Hunger /A4

Drunken

driving: a lower limit? By Ted Gregory Chicago Tribune

IOWA CITY, Iowa — Timothy Brown has put hundreds of drunken drivers behind the wheel. In the research center where he works, the drivers ingest alcohol and get behind the wheel of a Chevrolet Malibu mounted in a metal pod about the size of a two-car garage. Then they take a spin in what's considered the world's most sophisticated driving simulator, while Brown and his colleagues gather data. Brown, senior research associate at the National Advanced Driving Simulator, is looking to isolate the precise differences in driving performance with no alcohol in the blood and at a level of 0.05. See Driving /A5

He, she or 'ze'. Institutions re-evaluating pronouns By Ruth Tam Special to The Washington Post

As Nicholas Gumas settles into his third year at George Washington University, he won't just be asking incoming students for names and majors. If the situation calls for it, he'll ask for preferred gender pro-

nouns, or PGPs. To clarify their gender identity, students can request that others refer to them with traditional pronouns (he, him, his or she, her, hers), pick from a number of hybrid options, such as ze, hir, hirs, or use the plural pronoun "they" to refer to an

individuaL As president of Allied in Pride, GW's largest lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and questioning organization, Gumas hosted the LGBTQ group's first meeting, largely for freshmen, last week. Freshmen "who come from

progressive or urban areas may have been asked (for their PGPs) before, but others may not have," he said. Asking "is one of the easiest things you can do to help out the transgender population." While varying sexual orientations have recently gained

acceptance in mainstream culture, varying gender identities have yet to be widely accepted. This became clear when news outlets reported on former U.S. soldier Bradley Manning's decisionto be referred to as a woman named Chelsea. See Pronouns/A4


A2 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

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• . in sresis ance a ains sri eon ria

Land priCeS —With home prices lfow rising faster than anyone expected, builders areagain looking for what, in the land trade, is

By Deb Riechmann

Next Afghan war —Militants in Pakistan's most populous prov-

The Associated Press

ince are said to be training for what they expect will be an ethnic-based civil war in neighboring Afghanistan after foreign forces withdraw in

PARIS — The U.S. tried to rally support on Saturday for a military strike against Syria, running into resistance from the American public and skeptics in Congress and from European allies bent on awaiting a U.N. report about a chemical attack they acknowledge strongly points to the Assad government. President Barack Obama prepared for a national address

A man wearing a Syrian

flag prays p jU'~

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Tuesday night as a growing number of lawmakers, including fellow Democrats, opposed the use of force. The American public didn't yet appear persuaded by Obama's argument that action is needed to deter the future use of c hemical weapons. Meanwhile, a U.S. official released a DVD compilation of videos showing victims of the Aug. 21 attack near Damascus. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, who met with more than two dozen European foreign ministers on Saturday, insisted that international backing to take strong action against Syrian President Bashar Assad's r egime wa s g r o wing, n o t

during a vigil for peace attended by Pope Francis Saturday in St. Peter's Square at the Vatican. Tens ofthousands massed in the largest

popular rally in the West against U.S.led plans to strike Syria. Riccardo De Luca/ The Associated Press

to the Syrian government. Still, the EU urged the U.S. to delay possible military action until U.N. inspectors report their

findings.

The Europeans were divided on whether military action would be effective. Britain's Parliament has voted against military action. France had receding. been ready to act last week but Kerry noted that the minheld off when Obama declared isters, who held an informal that he would seek the backing meeting o f t h e Eu r opean of Congress. French President Union in V i lnius, Lithuania, Francois Hollande's announcemade powerful statements con- ment appearedto catch French demning the attack, and that Foreign Minister Laurent Faincreasinglythere was a sense bius off guard. of conviction that Assad was to Earlier on Friday, Fabius told blame. Kerry said the U.S. had EU foreign ministers that there agreed to provide additional was no need to wait for the U.N. information to those ministers report because it would simwho were not yet convinced ply confirm what was already that Assad orchestrated the known — that the chemical attack. weapons attack had occurred The EU endorsed a"clear and — but would not say who was strong response"to a chemi- responsible. cal weapons attack but didn't Hollande indicated Saturday indicate what type of response that the U.N. report could be they were backing. It also said ready in a matter of days, and that evidence strongly points he would then be prepared to

make a decision on a French intervention. "I said ... that I wanted to wait for the inspectors' report, which I know will be ready within a very reasonable time period, that is, not that far from the decision of the U.S. Congress," he told French television after meeting with Lebanese President Michel Suleiman in Nice, France. "So, at that moment, I'll have all the necessary elements that will let me tell the French people the decision I have made for France." However, Martin Nesirky, chief U.N. spokesman, insisted that there would be no preliminary report. The report on the Aug. 21 attack will be given to the U.N. Security Council and o ther member states once the lab analysis is complete, Nesirky satd. "We are not saying when that will be, except as soon as feasible," he told The Associated Press. "This is a scientific timeline, not a political timeline."

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.powerball.com and www.oregonlottery.org

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

4s I OzO>sO zz Os0 The estimated jackpot is now $245 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

Q7Q11Q 16Q 17 Q 33 Q34 The estimated jackpot is now $7.5 million.

Leaks:Syriaamassednervegasfor years New YorkTimesNewsService WASHINGTON — Syria's top leadersamassed one ofthe world's largest stockpiles of chemical weapons with help from the Soviet Union and Iran, as well as Western European suppliers and even a handful of American companies, according to U.S. diplomatic cables and declassified intelligence records. While an expanding group of nations banded together in the 1980s to try to block the Syrian effort, prohibiting the sale of goods that would bolster the growingchemical weapons stockpile, the archives show that Syria's governing Assad family exploited large loopholes, lax enforcement and a far greater international emphasis on limiting the spread of nuclear arms. Now, as President Barack Obama confronts enormous difficulties in rallying a reluctant Congress and a skeptical world to punish the Syrian government with a military strike over its apparent use of deadly nerve agents last month, he appears to be facing a similar challenge to the one that allowed the Assads to accumulate their huge stockpile. While countries around the w orld condemned Syria for adding to its arsenal as most nations were eliminating their own chemical weapons, few challenged the buildup, and some were eager to profit from it. "It was frustrating," Juan Zarate, a former deputy national security adviser for combating terrorisminthe George W. Bush administration, recalled Friday. "People tried. There were always other understandably urgent priorities — Iran's nuclear program, North Korea." Proliferation experts said President Bashar A ssad of Syria and his father before him, former PresidentHafez Assad, were greatly helped in their chemical weapons ambitions by a basic underlying fact: often innocuous, legally exportable materials are also the precur-

sor s t o manufacturing deadly chemical weapons. Soon after Obama came to office, newly installed officials grew increasingly alarmed by the ease with which Assad was using a network of front companies to import the precursors needed to make VX and sarin, deadly chemical poisons that are internationally banned, ac-

c o r ding to leaked diplomatic cables from WikiLeaks, the anti-secrecy group. Sarin gas has been identified by the United States as the agent loaded atop small rockets on Aug. 21 and shot into the densely populated suburbs of Damascus, killing more than 1,400 people, according to administration officials.

referred to as dirt. Developers report that the cost of land in the most desirable areas is double what it was two years ago. At least three

golf courses in the Minneapolis-St. Paul areaare being carved into millions of dollars' worth of residential lots. The latest land rush is in full swing, and the hunt for dirt is lfot limited to the Twin Cities. The

shortage of lots is evenslowing the housing recovery, the National Association of Home Builders said last week.

16 months, according to analysts and asenior militant. In the past two years, the number of Punjab-based militants deploying to regions bordering on Afghanistan has tripled and is now in the thousands, says

analyst Mansur Mehsud.While militants have longsought refuge and training in the tribal regions, they confined their hostility to Pakistan's neighbor and foe, India. All that is changing, say analysts.

Egyptian unreSt —A military spokesman said that the Egyptian army had killed nine Islamist extremists in an operation Saturday,

part of a campaign lasting weeks to quell militant activity in the lawless Sinai region. The operation was part of an effort to stamp out militant havens in Sinai, where reports of deadly attacks on the

police and security forces havebecomeanalmost daily occurrence. Blame for the attacks, which have become more frequent, is widely placed on Islamist militants retaliating against the military ouster two

months ago of President MohammedMorsi. AUStl'8IIBll 8ISCtiullS —A new government is preparing to take

control of Australia, with policies to cut pledges in foreign aid and to wind back greenhousegas reduction measures in aneffort to balance the nation's books. Prime Minister-elect Tony Abbott also plans to

visit Indonesia soon in part to discuss controversial plans to curb the number of asylum seekers reaching Australian shores in lndonesian fishing boats. Abbott's conservative Liberal party-led coalition won

a crushing victory at elections Saturday against the center-left Labor Party, which had ruled for six years.

Greek auSterity —Prime Minister Antonis Samaras of Greece seized on new economic data on Saturday that indicated the country

was on track to economic recovery and promised relief to Greeks weary of years of punishing austerity. "Greece is turning the page," Samaras said. Citing figures released Friday by the national statistics

agency, Samarassaid the Greekeconomy shrank 3.8 percent in the second quarter, significantly less than anestimate of 4.6 percent. Bl'BZII PmteStS —Thousands of demonstrators took to the streets in dozens of cities across Brazil on Saturdayandwere dispersed violently by the police while mounting some of the most vigorous expressions of anger with governing institutions since an outburst of

anti-government demonstrations in June.Still, fewer people turned

out Saturday in major cities compared with the numbers in the earlier wave of mass protests, pointing to the way the broad flare-up of public

ire has givenway to anarray of more fragmented movements. China alld KazakhStall —President Xi Jinping of China, evoking the camel caravans of the old Silk Roadthat traversed the ancient plains of Kazakhstan on their way from China to Europe, said Saturday that he wanted to create a contemporary version that would

bind together Chinaand its Central Asian neighbors. In a show of the importance of Kazakhstan's energy, President Nursultan Nazarbayev and Xi together agreed to open a 700-mile pipeline that will take gas

from the CaspianSea inwestern Kazakhstan to the south, which will help to take gas all the way to China's coastal cities. — From wirereports

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

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

It's Sunday, Sept. 8, the 251st day of 2013. There are 114 days left in the year.

SCIENCE

HAPPENINGS

NASA moon probe has problems on dcap 1

ies ans ave ou e

Syria —Secretaryof State John Kerry is scheduled to travel to Britain, seeking foreign support for a strike

against Syria. A2

From clean water to vaccination, plenty of factors deser ve credit for keeping us alive longer.

HISTORY Highlight:In 1943, during World War II, Gen. Dwight D.

Eisenhower announced Italy's surrender; NaziGermanydenounced Italy's decision as a cowardly act. In1565, a Spanish expedition established the first permanent European settlement in North

America at present-day St. Augustine, Fla.

In1761,Britain's King George III married Princess Charlotte of Mecklenburg-Strelitz justa

few hours after meeting her for the first time. In1892, an early version of "The Pledge of Allegiance," written by Francis Bellamy, appeared in "The Youth's Com-

panion." In1900, Galveston, Texas, was struck by a hurricane that killed

an estimated 8,000 people. In1913, the Victor Herbert operetta "Sweethearts" opened

on Broadway. In 1921, Margaret Gorman, 16, of Washington, D.C., was

crowned the first"Miss America" in Atlantic City, N.J. In1935, Sen. Huey Long, D-La., was shot and mortally wounded inside the Louisiana State Capitol; he died two days

later. (The assailant was identified as Dr. Carl Weiss, who

was gunned down byLong's bodyguards.) In1941, the 900-day Siege of

Leningrad by Germanforces began during World War II. In1951, a peace treaty with Ja-

pan was signed by 49nations in San Francisco. In1974, President Gerald R. Ford granted an unconditional

pardon to former President Richard Nixon. In1988, two nuclear-missile

rocket motors were destroyed at an army ammunition plant in Karnack, Texas; they were the first U.S. weapons to be elimi-

nated under anarms reduction treaty with the Soviet Union. In1994, a USAir Boeing 737 crashed into a ravine as it was approaching Pittsburgh lnter-

national Airport, killing all132 people on board. Ten years ago:The Recording lndustry Association of America, the music industry's largest trade group, filed 261

copyright lawsuits across the country against Internet users for trading songs online. Naziera filmmaker Leni Riefenstahl

died in Poecking, Germany,at age101. Five years age:In a pointed but mostly symbolic expression of displeasure with

Moscow, President George W. Bush canceled aoncecelebrated civilian nuclear

cooperation deal with Russia. Roger Federer salvaged the 2008seasonbyeasily beating Andy Murray 6-2, 7-5, 6-2 to win his fifth consecutive U.S.

Open championship and13th major title overall. One year age:Strong storms pummeled the East Coast,

spawning a pair of tornadoes in the NewYork City boroughs of Brooklyn and Queens, while temperatures at Washington

Dulles International Airport plunged 25 degrees in one hour, falling from 89 degrees

to 64. A suicide bomber struck near NATO headquarters in Kabul, killing at least six Afghan civilians in an attack that officials blamed on the Haqqani network.

BIRTHDAYS Comedian SidCaesar is 91. Actress Heather Thomasis 56. Singer Aimee Mann is 53.

Actor Thomas Kretschmann is 51. TV personality Brooke Burke-Charvet is 42. Actor Martin Freeman is 42. Actor David Arquette is 42. Actor Larenz Tate is 38. Actor Nathan Corddry is 36. Rhythm-and-

blues singer Pink is 34. Actor JonathanTaylorThomas is32. — From wire reports

A3

By Laura Helmuth Slate

The most important difference between theworld today and 150 years ago isn't airplane flight or nuclear weapons or the Internet. It's lifespan. We used to live 35 or 40 years on average in the United States, but now we live almost 80. We used to get one life. Now we get two. You may well be living your second life already. Have you ever had some health problem that could have killed you if you'd been born in an earlier era? Leaveaside for a minute t he probabilistic ways y o u would have died in the past — the smallpox that didn't kill you because itwas eradicated by a massive global vaccine drive, the cholera you never contracted because you drink filtered and chemically treated water. Did some specific medical treatment save your life? It's a fun conversation starter: Why are you not dead yet? It turns out almost everybody has a story, but we rarely hear them; life-saving treatments have become routine.

what caused "inflammatory fever" or what it meant to die of "dropsy" (swelling), or whether ague referredto typhoid fever, malaria, or some other disease. Interpreting these records has become a fascinating sub-field of history. But overall, death was mysterious, capricious and ever-present. The first European settlers to North America mostly died of starvation, with (according to some historians) a side order of stupidity. They picked unnecessary fights with Native Americans, sought gold and silver rather than planting

and clean water have stunted growth.

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food or fishing, and drank foul

water. Deadly diseases infiltrated North America faster than Europeans did. Native Americans had no exposure and thus no resistance to the common European diseases of childhood, and unimaginable pandemics of smallpox, measles, typhus and other diseases swept throughout the continent and ultimately reduced the populationby as much as 95 percent. How did we go from the miseries of the past to our current expectation oflong and healthy Many factors lives? "Most p eople c redit When I first started looking medical advances," says David into why average lifespan has Jones, a medical historian at increased so much so rapidly, Harvard — "but most historiI assumed there would be a ans would not." One problem is few simple answers, a stepwise the timing. Most of the effective series ofadvances that each medical treatments we recogadded a few years: clean water, nize as saving our lives today sewage treatment, vaccines, have been available only since various medical procedures. World War II: antibiotics, cheBut it turns out the question of motherapy, drugs to treat high who or what gets credit for the blood pressure.But the steepdoubling of life expectancy in est increase in life expectancy the past few centuries is sur- occurred from the late 1800s to prisingly contentious. The data the mid-1900s. Even some draare sparse before 1900, and matically successful medical there are r ivalries between treatments such as insulin for biomedicine and public health, diabetics have kept individual obstetricians and m i dwives, people alive but haven't necespeople who say life expectancy sarily had a population-level will rise indefinitely and those impact on average lifespan. who say it's starting to plateau. It's important to assign the Public health credit correctly. In much of The credit largely goes to a the developing world, aver- wide range of public health adage lifespan hasn'tincreased vances, broadly defined, some nearly as dramatically as in of which were explicitly aimed the United States and the rest at preventing disease, others of of the developed world. (And which did so only incidentally. the United States has a lousy "There was a whole suite of life expectancy compared to things that occurred simultaother wealthy nations.) Even neously," says S. Jay Olshanwithin the United States, there sky, a l ongevity researcher are huge differences among at the University of I l linois, races, geographic regions and Chicago. Mathematically, the socialclasses. Even neighbor- interventions that saved inhoods. These discrepancies are fants and children from dying among the greatest injustices of communicable disease had of the 21st century. How can the greatest impact on lifespan. we preventneedless premature (During a particularly awful deaths'? What interventions are plague in Europe, James Riley mostly likely to grant people in points out in "Rising Life Expoorer countries extra years? pectancy: A Global History," And what's the best way to pro- the average life expectancy long life and health even furcould temporarily drop by five ther in rich countries? years.) And until the early 20th To understand why people century, the most common age live so long today, it helps to of death was in infancy. start with how people died in Clean water may be the bigthe past. People died young, gest lifesaver in history. Some and they died painfully of con- historians attribute one-half of sumption (tuberculosis), quin- the overall reduction in mortalsy (tonsillitis), fever, childbirth ity, two-thirds of the reduction and worms. There's nothing in child mortality, and threelike looking back at the hisfourths of the reduction in intory of death and dying in the fant mortality to clean water. United States to dispel any ro- In 1854, John Snow traced a mantic notions you may have cholera outbreak in London to that people used to live in har- a water pump next to a leaky mony with the land or be more sewer, and some of the big in touch with their bodies. Life public works projects of the was miserable — full of con- late 1800s involved separating tagious disease, spoiled food, clean water from dirty. Cities malnutrition, exposure and ran water through sand and injuries. gravel to physically trap filth, But disease was the worst. and when that didn't work The vast majority of deaths be- (germs are awfully small) they forethe mid-20th century were started chlorinating water. caused by microbes — bacteClosely related were techria, amoebas, protozoans or nologies to move wastewater viruses that ruled the Earth away from cities, but as Gerald and to a lesser extent still do. Grob points out in"The Deadly It's not always clear which mi- Truth: A History of Disease in crobes get the credit for which America," the first sewage syskills. Bills of mortality (lists of tems made the transmission deaths by causes) were kept in of fecal-bornediseases worse. London starting in the 1600s Lacking an understanding of and in certain North American germs, people thought that dicities and parishes starting in lution was the best solution and the 1700s. At the time, people just piped their sewage into thought fevers were spread by nearby waterways. Unfortumiasmas (bad air) andthetreat- nately, the sewage outlets were ment of choice for pretty much often near the water system everything was blood-letting. inlets. Finally understanding So we don't necessarily know that sewage and drinking wa-

Anne Schuchat, assistant surgeon general and the acting director of CDC's Center for Global Health, says it's not just the scientific invention of vaccines that saved lives, but the "huge social effort to deliver them to people improved health, extended life, and kept children alive." Vaccines have almost eliminated d iseases that used to be common killers, but "they're still circulating in other parts of the world, and if we don't continue to vaccinate, they could come back." Vaccines have been so effective that most people in the developed world don't know what it's like to watch a child die of pertussisor measles, but parents whose children have contractedthese diseases because of anti-vaccine paranoia can tell them. "The mistake that we made was that we underestimated the diseases and we totally overestimated the adverse

Work Protects Administration poster collection/Library of Congress

A 1940s poster encourages truck drivers to report cases of communicable diseases encountered on their routes. ter need to be completely separated, Chicago built a drainage canal that in 1900 reversed the flow of the Chicago River. The city thus sent its sewage into the greater Mississippi watershed and continued taking its drinking water from Lake Michigan. The germ theory ofdisease didn't catch on all that quickly, but once it did, people started washing their h ands. Soap b ecame cheaper and m o re widespread, and people suddenly had a logical reason to wash up before surgery, after defecating, before eating. Soap stops both deadly and lingering infections; even today, kids who don't have access to soap

The Associated Press NASA's newest robotic e xplorer r o c keted i n t o s pace late Friday i n a n unprecedented moonshot from Virginia that dazzled s ky watchers along t h e East Coast. But the LADEE s pacecraft q u i ckl y r a n into e quipment t r ouble, and while NASA assured everyone early Saturday that the lunar probe was safe and ona perfect track for the moon, officials acknowledged the problem needs to be resolved in the next two to three weeks. S. PeterWorden, director of NASA's Ames Research Center in California, which developed the spacecraft, told reporters he's confid ent everything w il l b e

working properly in the next few days. LADEE's reaction wheels were turned on to o rient and s t abilize t h e spacecraft, w h i c h was spinning too fast after it separated from the f i nal rocketstage, Worden said. But the computer automatically shut the wheels down, apparently because of excess current. He speculated the wheels may have been running a little fast. W orden stressed there is no rush to "get these bugs ironed out."

reactions (to vaccines)," says a father whose child almost died of an agonizing bout of tetanus. Schuchat says the HPV vaccine is a huge priority now; only one-third of teenage girls have received the full series of three shots required to protect them against viruses that cause cervical cancer. The vaccines "are highly effective and very safe, but our uptake is horrible. Thousands ofcases of cervical cancer will occur in a few decades in people who are girls now."

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

Hunger Continued from A1 Food insecurity, which had been hovering between 10 and 12 percent nationwide for most of the 2000s, jumped to 14.5 percentin 2008 as the effects of theGreat Recession began to take hold. It has remained at or above that figure since, including in 2012, when it was 14.5 percent. For states, food insecurity is averaged for three-year periods. In 2000-2002, Oregon's rate of low or very low food security was 13.7 percent, well above the national average of 10.8 percent. By 2007-2009, Oregon's D.9 percent was more in line with the national figure of 13.5 percent. For 2010-2012, Oregon had moved below the national average, 13.6 percent to 14.7 percent, respectively. The figures show that improvement on hunger is lagging behind other aspects of the economic recovery,said Jeff Kleen, the Oregon Food Bank's public policy advocate. "While the economy as a whole is improving, it may not be improving for all economic classes similarly," h e s a id. "Some groups may be making strides and getting back on their feet, but you've got a group at the bottom that is not

The U.S. Department of Agriculture tracks how many households

have low food security, shown here. PERCENTAGEOF U.S.HOUSEHOLDS WITH FOOD INSECURITY 16%

Pronouns Continued from A1 "I also request that, starting today, you refer to me by my new name and use the feminine pronoun," Manning wrote, creating a sense of uncertainty in many news organizations that reflected a more general confusion about gender expression. "It might have been more confusing because Manning was working in a hypermasculine field," said Elroi Windsor, an assistant professor of sociology at Salem College. As the Human Rights Campaign's associate director of youth and campus engagement, Candace Gingrich believes that saying "she," "her" and "hers" when talking about Manning is less about extending courtesy than of practicing "basic human dignity." "You should respect how someone wantsto be referred to," Gingrich said. Though Gumas' practice of askingfor his classmates' preferred gender pronouns is not a campus-wide practice yet, Windsor says it's indicative of how his generation views gender. "For them, gender is not necessarily permanent, and it doesn't exist in a dichotomous system," he said. "College students are thinking about gender in much more technicolor kinds of ways." In a recent survey of 10,000 LGBTQ youths ages 13 to 17, the Human Rights Campaign

14 5'/

12 s%%d Lowor very lowfood security 12

5.7%

Very low foodsecurity

r

3.7%

'98 '99 '00 '01 '02 '03 '04 '05 '06 '07 '08 '09 '10 '11 '12

AVERAGEPERCENTAGE OF OREGON, U.S.HOUSEHOLDS WITH FOODINSECURITY Oregon•

Lo w orvery lowfood security U 6I Low orvery lowfood security g Verylowfoodsecurity verylowfoodsecurity

l8% 15

l3.7%

12

1 3.5%

13. 6 %

14.7%

10.8 o

5'/

52%

5.8'

S.SV

.3'/

Average '00-'02

Average '07-'09

Average '10-'12

Source: U.S. Department of Agnculture

making the same progress." Persistent hunger and food insecurityhave driven more and more people to use food stamps, now known as t he Supplemental Nutritional Allowance Program, or SNAP. S tatewide, t h e r e wer e 810,535 people enrolled in the program in June, almost twice as many as there were in summer 2003, according to the state Department of Human Services. In Central Oregon, the average number of households receiving SNAP benefits has more than doubled since 2008,from 8,433 to 19,234 in 2012. SNAP benefits have acted as a bulwark against hunger, but the program is stretched thin, said Kleen. The program was given additional funding as part of the stimulus package passed in 2009, but those provisions are set to expire at the end of October. Consequently,themaximum monthly benefit for a family of four will go from $668 to $632, a reductionof$36.For a single individual, the maximum allowance drops $11, from $200 to $189. That may not sound like much, but it can mean an extra bag of groceriesfor families trying to stretch their budget until the end of the month, Kleen said. The cuts will come as winter weather approaches, when food pantries typically see the highest demand as families face higher heating bills and children miss several weeks of

Bridges

Foodsecurity upsanddowns

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

"While the economy as a whole is improving, it may not be improving for all economic classes similarly." — Jeff Kleen, public policy advocate, Oregon Food Bank meals at school during holiday breaks, he said. "That's a very challenging time for households," he said. "This is just another hit that those struggling households are going to take." The end of the stimulus provision means that food stamps will cover 21 fewer meals a month for a family of four, according to the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, a nonpartisan think tank based in Washington, D.C. Stimulus funding kept a n a d ditional 500,000 households nationwide from falling into the very low food security category, according to USDA research. In addition, Congress is poised to make significant cuts to SNAP funding. Earlier this year, the Senate passed a version of the Farm Bill that cut food stamps by $4.5 billion over 10 years. The House of Representatives tried to pass its own Farm Bill that included $20billion of cuts over 10years. After that failed, the House removed SNAP from the Farm Bill, intending to revisit it later as separate legislation. In the coming weeks, Republican House leadership is

expected to unveil its new plan for SNAP, which would cut $40 billion over 10 years, said Stacy Dean, vice president of Food Assistance Policy at the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities. "We're deeply c oncerned that policymakers are seriously considering cutting food assistanceto needy Americans," she said. "It's sort of packaged around this premise that if you remove food, then people will go to work. Removing food from low income households is not a job creator." If the GOP plan is enacted, it will force four to six million people off food stamps, according to Center on Budget and Policy Priorities calculations. This would increase the prevalence of food insecurity, Dean said. "I think we're at a moment w hen Congress should b e taking steps to reduce food insecurity, not steps that will increase it," she said. "I think we all want to see families succeed and do better, but depriving them of food is not a path to success."

need of repair. Bridges last about 50 years, and in CaliContinued from A1 fornia, most average around First, the recession crip44 years, with m ore than pled local budgets, cutting 8,000 bridges more than half t he m oney a v a ilable f o r a century old. In Los Angeles transportation proj e c t s. County alone, 16 bridges are As states began to recover, in the highest-risk category, the federal government ad- aging and subject to collapse opted its ow n m a n datory with the failure of a single budget cuts via sequestra- component. tion. Then last month, the California and other states federal legislation that an- with g r owing p o pulations nually funds transportation also face the new infrastrucprojects across the country ture demands that come with hit a roadblock of Republi- the influx of more cars and can opposition that throttled trains. Analysts say the state multibillion-dollar transporneeds to spend $750 billion tation bills in the House and on infrastructure projects in Senate. the next 10 years to remain The new political deadlock competitive. in Washington, D.C., comes Some of the most imporas the Federal Highway Ad- tant bridge links in the counministration estimates that try are now threatened by bridge and road repair needs age. The longest bridge in have escalated to $20.5 bilNew York, the Tappan Zee lion a year. Bridge over the Hudson RivEvery day, U.S. commut- er, 25 miles north of Manhaters are taking more than tan and a crucial link for the 200 million trips across de- interstate highway system in ficient bridges, according to the New York metropolitan a variety of analyses, and area, is potentially subject at least8,000 bridges across to catastrophic failure, enthe country are both "struc- gineers say. Yet replacing it turally deficient" and "frac- will cost at least $5.2 billion ture critical" — engineering — and as much as $16 billion terms for bridges that could with transit options. fail if even a single compoThe potential r e percusnent breaks. sions of ignoring the funding " These bridges wil l a l l shortage are huge, as recent eventually fall down," said bridge collapses in MinnesoBarry LePatner, a construc- ta and Washington state have tion attorney who has docu- shown. In2007, Minnesota's mented bridge deficiencies in fourth-busiest bridge, which all 50 states. spanned the Mississippi RivOfficials f r o m se v eral er, collapsed, killing 13. Enstates, including Pennsylva- gineers found that additional nia, have warned that with- weight placed on the bridge out substantial new federal from construction had exacfunding of the kind recently erbated a design flaw. And stalled in Congress, they may earlier this year in Washingbe forced toclose many of ton, days after the state's govtheir deficient bridges, poten- ernor pleaded for a transportially preventing cars, emer- tation tax increase, a bridge gency vehicles and school on Interstate 5 plunged into buses from getting to entire the Skagit River after being neighborhoods. Some states hit by a truck. "It is only a matter of time," a re looking for t heir ow n ways to raise money. Eight said LePatner, whose webstatesraised their gas taxes site, SaveOurBridges.com, last month, including Wyomaps these 8,000 deficient ming, which has a Republi- b ridges, including tw o o f can-dominated legislature. those recently closed near In California, the p lace Wisler's h o m e. "Because that pioneered a car-friendly these bridgesare fragile and lifestyle, thousands of bridg- the public is unsafe driving es built decades ago are in over them."

Part of the problem is timing. Many o f t h e n a tion's roads and bridges were built during the Eisenhower administration i n t h e 1 9 50s and are now allcoming due for repair at the same time. Cold weather and f r eezes in the Northeast can exace rbate problems, said M i chael Boyer of the Delaware Valley Regional P l anning Commission. But the b igger issue is funding. Money to fix roads and bridges comes from the federal government, which raises funds through a gas tax. The gas tax has not been raised since 1993, and in an era of anti-tax rhetoric in Washington, advocates say there's little hope of seeing an increase anytime soon. The rise of fuel-efficient vehicles and hybrids is also making the gas tax less lucrative. Big hits to state budgets during the r ecession also cut back funding streams, as competition from Brazil and China drove up the price of cement and asphalt. In many cases, structures deteriorated more quickly because they weren't being maintained. "What's happening is that there's a lot of demand for government resources," said Martin Pietrucha, director of the L a rson Pennsylvania Transportation Institute at Penn State. "I'm all for Grandma getting her lunch rather than fixing a pothole, but it just gets to be a bigger

and bigger problem." Political bickering hasn't helped matters. Congress usually passes a s i x -year transportation bill, but last year it passed just a two-year t ransportation bill. I n t h at bill, Congress also cut a dedicated bridge m aintenance

program and scrapped a system of accountability for bridge repair. Last month, Senate Republicans blocked a $54 billion transportation measure because it exceeded previously set spending limits. The House did not even vote on a $44 billion version of the bill because there were clearly not enough votes to pass it.

• ®r

— Reporter: 202-662-7456, aclevenger@bendbulletin.com

t asked responders toidentify their gender with m ale, female or transgender, leaving a blank space for alternative responses. A thousand chose transgender, Gingrich said, and about 600 of them went on to fill in anything from "gender fluid" to " gender neutral" i n t h e blank. Now, Gingrich says, her organization uses the word "transgender" as a "starting point" or "umbrella term." Jess Izen, 21, a former University of Maryland student, for example, opts for the term "gender queer" and chooses to be referred to as "they." Izen, who was assigned male at birth, began participating in queer events on campus and researching a gender transition. Even then, Izen was not interested in identifying solely as a woman. Now, after starting hormone treatment, Izen has embracedthe term "transfeminine" and is referred to with feminine pronouns by a new girlfriend. "I identify with 'they' more strongly than anything else," Izen said. "But if people are confused about trans people, 'she' sometimes works better." For Izen, correcting strangers has been a daily struggle for two years. "I want to get groceries and not havean uncomfortable encounter with someone where I have to assert something that interrupts the flow of conversation," Izen said.

For college students and faculty members to use PGPs in an academic setting, Windsor says, is "a great way to show support to an individual who stands against great institutional barriers." Wider use of PGPs began in the early 1990s after books such as trans activist Kate Bornstein's "Gender Outlaws," Riki Wilchins' "Read My Lips" and Leslie Feinberg's "Stone Butch Blues" were published. "They were the beginning point of the movement," Windsor said. The use of PGPs has heralded wider spread acceptance of transgender and gender queer individuals, especially at college campuses. Similar initiatives include installing gender neutral bathrooms, the ability to change names and gender on official school records, and more inclusive language on school applications. "On our campus, the reaction has been very positive," said LukeJensen,the director of University of Maryland at College Park's Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual an d T r a nsgender Equity Center. In training sessions for faculty, Jensen says, he stresses the importance of providing a positive learning environment for students who don't fit gender norms. "I think there's a natural inclination to be supporting and welcoming," he said. "But I think people need to learn what that means and how you do that."

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

AS

IN FOCUS: SEWER WOES

T osewetwiesma not eas ' us a e'asa vertise, utiitieswarn By Katherine Shaver The Washington Post

Chuck Berman / Chicago Tribune

Research assistant Catie Johnson tucks a volunteer into the car recently at the University of lowa National Advanced Driving Simulator in Coralville, lowa. A 360-degree street scene simulation is shown on the white walls surrounding the car.

Driving

that more than 100 countries, including many i n E u r ope, Continued from A1 have set 0.05 as the legal limit His work is expected to shed of intoxication and experienced light on the national debate. significant drops in traffic fa"Myheartdoesn't tell me any- talities after doing so. Drunken thing," Brown said when asked driving accounts for n early for hisbest guess on whether 10,000 traffic fatalities a year in 0.05 was serious impairment. the U.S. "The research clearly shows He acknowledges that diminished performance happens at that drivers with a BAC above 0.05 but would not elaborate 0.05 are impaired and at a sig"because I'm a researcher and nificantly greater risk of bethe data drives me." ing involved in a crash where What constitutes dangerous someone is killed or injured," driving is once again up for the NTSB's Hersman said in debate. recommending the lower level. Calling i m paired d r i ving Sarah Longwell, managing "a national epidemic," NTSB director of the American BevChairwoman Deborah Hers- erage Institute, contends the man made the 0.05 recommen- NTSB research lacks context. dation in May. It was one of The significantly greater risk several proposals that include that the NTSB points out is no high-visibility D U I e n f orce- different than the risk that acment, expanded use of alco- companies listening to a loud hol-sensing technology and car radio or having a passenger ignition interlock devices, and talking to the driver, she said. more DUI treatment courts. Emphasizing other countries Research suggests that low- that set their legal definition of ering the legal limit of intoxi- intoxication at 0.05 is "an apcation to 0.05 could save 500 to ples to oranges comparison" to 1,000 lives a year. the U.S., Longwell said. Many But many safe-driving advo- of those countries have "vastly cates are conspicuously silent different" driving, mass tranon the issue of whether 0.05 sit and drinking cultures, she is high enough impairment to said. In addition, the countries merit criminal charges. Moth- imposed "other d r aconian ers Against Drunk Driving is measures," including random standing down, as is Illinois breath testing, that contributed Secretary of State Jesse White. to the decline in traffic fatalities The venerable Insurance Insti- and would beunacceptable in tute for Highway Safety, which the U.S., Longwell added. "We're going to stand by 0.08 notes that it never takes formal positions on policy, said police as the law," she said. will have t rouble enforcing Alcohol and the body 0.05. At thecore ofconcerns about Clarifying alcohol's effect on 0.05 is the tricky issue of when the body can be tricky. alcohol impairment becomes G enerally s p eaking, t h e criminally negligent. How does liver, brain, pancreas and stomslight alcohol impairment dif- ach breakdown and eliminate fer from impairment caused alcohol through enzymes that by drowsiness, cellphone use, convert the substance into wamedication, aging o r o t h er terand carbon dioxide,the U.S. conditions? Is it reckless to get Department of Health and Hubehind the wheel after two man Services reports. glasses of wine at a d i nner During that conversion, one party? A large beer at a hockey of the enzymes metabolizes game? A couple of cocktails at into "a highly toxic substance a reception? and known carcinogen," acetResearch on the topic is vo- aldehyde. That substance and luminous — and resembles a an alcohol-metabolizing enweaving car. zyme known as cytochrome contribute to the development How impaired? of cancers in the respiratory The National Sleep Founda- tract, liver, colon or rectum and tion states that drowsiness is breast, Health and Human Servery similar to alcohol impair- vices research shows. ment and "can impair driving Alcohol's effect on the brain performance as much or more i s considered harmful b u t so than alcohol," according somewhat uncertain. In its 24to a report on the topic. Being page "Beyond Hangovers: Unsleepy can slow reaction times, derstanding alcohol's impact on limit vision and create lapses your health," even the National in judgment and delays in pro- Institute on Alcohol Abuse and cessing information, the foun- Alcoholism states, "There still dation states. is much we do not understand "In other words," the founda- about how the brain works and tion reports, "driving sleepy is how alcohol affects it." like driving drunk." What research does show A 2003 study by University is that alcohol can slow comof Utah showed that motor- munication between chemical ists who talk o n c ellphones neurotransmitters that carry — hands-free or not — are as messages between thebrain's impaired as drivers at a 0.08 estimated 100 billion neurons. BAC. Study participants drove Some research indicates that slower and hit the brakes and acetaldehyde may contribute to accelerated later than those that impairment. Lab animals driving undistracted. Drunken that received acetaldehyde exdrivers drove slower than cell- hibited impaired coordination phone users and undistracted and memory and sleepiness, driversbut more aggressively. accordingtoresearchpublished They also followed more close- in 2006 in the journal Alcohol ly and hit their brakes more er- Research & Health. ratically, the research showed. Brain regions most vulnerAs to whether such a thing able to alcohol include the cereas responsible drinking and bellum, which controls motor driving exists, some research skills; the limbic system, where shows that l an e d eviations memory and emotionare cenand attention lapses occur at tered;and the cerebral cortex, a BAC as low as 0.001. MADD which connects to the nervous and the National Institute on system and deals with the abilAlcohol Abuse and Alcoholism ity to think, plan, remember, recommend no one drive after solve problems and interact drinking. socially. But the American Beverage The metabolism of a l coInstitute, which represents res- hol variesbased on genetics, taurant and bar owners, calls including variations in those the 0.05 recommendation an ef- enzymes, and environmental fort to "criminalize perfectly re- factors such as the amount a sponsible behavior," saying that person drinks and his or her less than 1 percent of traffic fa- diet, the Department of Health talities in the U.S. are caused by and Human Services states. "Regardless of how much a drivers with a BAC from 0.05 to 0.08. The organization points to person consumes," a departNational Highway Traffic Safe- ment report notes, "the body ty Administration data show- can only metabolize a certain ing that 70 percent of drunken amount ofalcohol every hour," driving deaths involve a driver an amount "that varies widely with a BAC of 0.15 or higher. amongindividuals and depends In making its recommenda- on a range of factors, including tion in May, the NTSB noted liver size and body mass."

W ASHINGTON — N e x t time you g o t o t o s s t h at "flushable" wipe in the toilet, you might want to consider a request from your sewer utility: Don't. Sewer agencies across the country say the rapidly growing use o f p r e -moistened "personal" wipes — used most often by potty-training toddlers and people seeking what's advertised as a more " thorough" c leaning t h a n

toilet paper — are clogging pipes and jamming pumps. U tilities struggling w i t h aging i n frastructure h ave w restled f o r y e a r s w i t h

reach a pump within a couple of minutes. Moreover, many sewer systems, including the WSSC's, move sewage primarily via downhill gravity and are not nearly as hard on the wipes as the agitation test, utility officials say. Manufacturers disagree, saying their newly streamlined tests ensure that wipes on the issue since at least marketed as "flushable" are 2007 but stepped up discus- safe for s ewer an d s eptic sions this summer after the systems. " The industry h a s spent trade association r eleased an updated "Code of Prac- an incredible amount of time tice" for wipes manufactur- developing its test methods ers. The guidelines, which based on scientific evidence," are voluntary, spell out seven s aid Ki m B a busik, a v i c e tests that a product should president for Nice-Pak, which pass beforebeing marketed manufactures f lush a b le as "flushable." They also sug- and non-flushable wipes for gest making "Do Not Flush" Costco, Target, CVS and other logos — an encircled per- retailers. son and toilet with a slash Utility o f ficials say t h ey — more prominent on those need to solve their differences that do not pass but are com- soon. The wipes industry, camonly used in bathrooms. tering to consumer demand Dave Rousse, president of for convenient personal and the fabrics group, said the household cleaning products, primary problem lies with is booming. In 2012, "tissue" people flushing paper tow- wipes marketed as "flushels, baby wipes and other able" accounted for about 14 products not advertised — or percent of the $4 billion "predesigned — for toilets. Con- m oistened"-wipes mar k e t , sumers want b aby w i p es Rousse said. Consumer wipes in particular to be durable salesare predicted to grow by enough to withstand finger about 6 percent annually for "poke-through," he said. the next five years, he said. "We all agree the solution So when in d oubt, what to the problem is to reduce the should you flush'? burden on wastewater treatIt might sound blunt, but ment systems," Rousse said. utility o f f icials r ecommend "We agree we need tolabel sticking with the "three P's": products appropriately and pee, poop and (toilet) paper. educate the public to flush responsibly — to look for and obey disposal instructions." Utility officials say that one of th e m anufacturers' key tests for wipes marketed as "flushable" does not mimic real-life sewer systems. The "slosh box" test requires that at least one-quarter of a wipe agitated in water be broken into pieces small enough to pass through a small sieve within three hours. However, utility officials say wipes can

What constitutes "flushable" might soon get federal oversight. Officials of the wastewater industry and wipe manufacturers say the Federal Trade Commission recently asked for data as part of an investigation into the "flushable" label. say that more than 500 manhours have been d evoted over the past 12 months to removing stuck wipes and repairing broken equipment. Anne Arundel County, Md. officials blame wipes on a 35 percent jump in broken

pumps and clogged sewer

lines over the past several years. — when baby wipes, dental The wipes also contribute floss, paper towels and other to blockages that cause sewitems not designed for flush- age to overflow into streams ing entangle sewer pumps. and back up into basements. The latest menace, officials This summer, a 15-ton glob say, is that wipes and other of wipes and hardened cookproducts, including pop-off ing grease the size of a bus scrubbers on toilet-cleaning — and nicknamed "Fatberg" wands, are increasingly be- by the Brits — was discoving marketed as "flushable." ered in a London sewer pipe Even ever-thickening, super- after residents complained of soft toilet paper is worrisome toilets that would not flush. because it takes longer to disWhat constitutes "flushable" might soon get federal integrate, some say. "Just because you can flush o versight. Officials of t h e it doesn't mean you should," w astewater i n dustry a n d said I.J. Hudson, a spokes- w ipe m a n ufacturers s a y man for the Washington Sub- the Federal Trade Commisurban Sanitary Commission, sion recently asked for data which handles sewage for 1.8 as part of an i nvestigation million Maryland residents into the "flushable" label. A in Montgomery and Prince spokeswoman said the FTC George's counties. does not confirm ongoing inThe result: Utility officials quiries unless it takes action. say crews needed for less Wipe manufacturers say preventable sewer mainte- they are t r ying t o r e duce nance and repairs are being wear and tear on sewer sysdeployed instead to w i pes tems and septic tanks. A patrol. trade group, the Association The W SSC h a s s p e nt of the Nonwoven Fabrics Inmore than $1 million to industry, is forming a technical stall heavy-duty grinders to work group with utility ofshred wipes and other de- ficials to sort through differbrisbefore they reach pumps ences over how wipes should on the way to the treatment be tested for flushability and plant, Hudson said. Officials how quickly they should be with the District of Columbia required to break apart. Water and Sewer Authority The two sides have worked

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

Theft Continued from A1 With 15.8 cases of medication theft per 1,000 beds/units in a long-term care facility, these three counties — which make up the division's District 10 region — have the second-highest m e d i cation theft rate i n t h e s tate, according to the division's data. District 14, which i n cludes Grant, Harney and Malheur counties, has the state's highest medication theft rate with 16.2 theft cases per 1,000 beds/units in a long-term care facility. In each of Central Oregon's medication theft c ases, investigators suspect the thefts were committed by a facility employee who, as part of his or her job duties, was given access to a locked cabinet, cart or room where the medicines needed by dozens of elderly residents were kept. These staff members, some of whom had been working at their facilities for years, most often stole strong n arcotic painkillers like hydrocodone and oxycodone. Local law enforcement officers, working with the state's investigators, identified and arrested five medication theft suspects and charged them with a variety of felonies and misdemeanors, depending on the number and type of pills stolen. The state agency also cited the suspected thieves with abuse — an administrative red flag that according to one expert can wreck a person's career — even if there wasn't e nough evidence t o b r i n g them to trial. In cases where a suspect couldn't be identified, it administered t hi s s a nction against the facility itself for allowing such a theft to

Investigations of medication theft Between 2009 and 2012, the Oregon Aging and People with Disabilities Division investigated 29 cases of

medication theft at long-term carefacilities in its District10 region, which includes Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties. That translates to15.8 cases per 1,000 long-term care beds/units, which is the

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common as other examples of drug diversion — the act of taking a legitimate drug such as a painkiller and putting it to an illegitimate use — that they've seen in our community. According to a r eport by the Mayo Clinic, this problem has been seen with increasing frequency inhealth care facilities across the country, yet its full scope is still relatively unknown. But while medication theft happen. from long-term care facili"In our legal definition, it ties may not be as common is elder abuse to steal any- as obtaining drugs through thing from a person living in stolen prescription pads or a nursing home," said Paul doctor shopping, its conseGreenman, legal counsel for quences can be severe for the Oregon Health Care As- the people whose drugs were sociation, a trade organiza- stolen. Residents can experition with a l most 600 long- ence increased pain or be put term care facilities as mem- at risk of taking an improper bers. "This is a p r o hibited medication or going through activity and there is a clear opioid withdrawal, according penalty for it." to reports. "Certainly it has a d etriLocal law enforcement officers saythese thefts aren't as mental impact on th e r esi-

Greg Cross i The Bulletin

dent," Greenman said. "If a caregiver steals a resident's m edication, then he or she may not be able to get it when they need it."

more than any other place in the region. Scott Neil, the facility's resident care manager,declined to comment for t h i s s tory about the thefts that h ave Touchmark happened at his facility or the Located on the banks of the steps it took to correct them. Deschutes River in southwest Investigators also recorded a Bend, Touchmark is a sprawl- series of steps Touchmark's ing 25-acrecommunity where m anagers took d u r ing t h e more than 260 people ages 55 past three years that made and older live in an array of it easier for them to not only well-appointed a p a r tments discover medication theft but and cottages. to identify and prosecute the It also features a 75-unit res- alleged thief as well. idential care facility known as The facility's problems startTerrace Lodge, where a team ed in September 2010 when of nurses and other health staff discovered a bubble pack care workers provide 24-hour of prescription painkillerscare to people who cannot live each of which contains about alone. 30 pills — was missing from a Since 2009, th e O r egon medication cart. This promptAdult Protective Services pro- ed a full audit of Touchmark's gram — a state agency that medication room that found investigates any a l l egation 12 other bubble packs, or a toof theft or abuse in Oregon's tal of 360 pills, had been stolen long-term care facilities — re- between June and September sponded to five alleged medi- of that year. cation thefts at this facility, When Touchmark'sadmin-

istrators called APS investigator Michelle Smith to report the crime, she noted they had already taken c onsiderable steps to beef up their policies regarding how often the medication is c ounted and how each dose of medicine is handed out. Smith noted t hese steps made it possible for Touchmark's administrators to immediately detect the theft of two more bubble packs on Oct. 22, 2010. These enhanced counting and logbook procedures also helped catch Elf when he stole medication from the facility two years later. During the winter of 2010, Touchmark's administrators also implemented a p o l icy that required a weekly audit of the medications kept in its medication room. A T ouchmark e m ployee performing one of these audits in January 2011 noticed s ome pills contained i n a bottle of n a rcotic painkillers one of its residents hardly used had been replaced with an over-the-counter drug and that another patient's bottle of cough syrup with codeine had been diluted with an unknown substance. Because ofthis discovery, the facility's staff members were able to prevent these t ainted medications — t h e byproduct of medication theft — from going to residents and potentially causing an allergic reaction or another negative side effect. But while these new procedures helped Touchmark discover the theft of its medications almost immediately after they had been taken, they didn't make it any easier for Smith or local law enforcement investigators to identify a suspect. The facility's final stepinstalling a security camera in its medication room and hallways — did. When a staff member discovered someone replaced hydrocodone pills that belonged to two residents with an overthe-counter drug during an April 2011 audit, Touchmark's administrators watched the c amera's footage and s aw Touchmark w orker S h irley Postma, 63, of Bend, make the switch, according to Smith's report.

They gave a copy of this video to Officer Troy Wiles with the Bend Police Departm ent, who then had all h e needed to bring a case against the suspectedemployee. "I informed Postma there was solid evidence she had, in fact, taken medication that did not belong to her," Troy Wiles wrote in his report. "I told her I knew what had happened, but was curious as to why it

happened." The report s ai d P ostma took a total of 101 pills from T ouchmark's r esidents, i n cluding the two bubble packs that went missing on Oct. 22, 2010, and admitted she had about 10 pills in her purse at the time of her interview. She was arrested and later charged with t h ree counts each of second-degree theft and u n l awfu l po s session of a schedule III controlled substance, and tw o c o unts of r e cklessly e n dangering a nother human b e ing, a l l misdemeanors. Postma c o ul d n o t be reached to comment for this story. According to Wiles' report, she had been working at the facility since 2009 and took the medications for her personal use. "Postma said she suffers from back pain ... she has taken about two tablets a day of the stolen medication," Wiles wrote. "She said she could not afford medication of her own." According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, the average personal care aide working with the elderly or disabled at home or in a specialized care facility in Cen-

tral Oregon earns $10.20 an hour. A 30-day supply of 120 hydrocodone 5/325 (5mg hydrocodone,325 mg acetamin-

ophen) pills costs about $67. "Medication aides receive very little training and they are paid poorly," said Andrew Mendenhall, the outpatient directorof the Hazelden Addiction Treatment Center in Beaverton, which has a program specializing in treating health care professionals. "They may steal medication because they have addiction issues or because they can make some extra money selling it on the street."

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From previous page

been working at the facility at Mendenhall said these jobs t h e time of the alleged thefts. may also not include health inBut t h e prevalence of medisurance,andthatcauseseven c a t ion t heft cases at t hese more problems — it could keep l a r ger facilities doesn't mean people who have a legitimate a d ult foster homes — where a reason to take pain medica- h a n d ful of employees provide tion from getting help. care to a small group of resi"The absence of h e alt h de n t s in a setting that resemcare ma y p r e vent p e ople b l e s a large family homefrom getting what they need," a r e immune to the problem. Mendenhall said, including In so m e c ases, the closeboth medication for pain and n e s s and intimacy of this settreatment services i f t h e y ti n g o n l y m a kes the crime d evelop an addiction to th e wo r s e . "One of our girls left her medication. Anewcamerawasn'tneed- p o s ition (last spring)," said ed to solve Touchmark's fifth C o n n i e Thornton, owner of medication theft c ase. Ac t h e H aven House Adult Foscording to one of Smith's re- t e r Home in Terrebonne."... It ports, the facility's enhanced w a s devastating." record-keeping procedures O n A pril 20, 2012, one of were enough to suggest after H a v en House's four employa December 2012 audit that e e s c ounted the number of E lf w a s g i v i n g pills inside a resa con s iderable i dent's bottle o f

lice Officer Robert Dewitt arrested Ardis Cox, 53, of Bend, a nd charged her w it h o n e count each of possession of a schedule III controlled substance and third-degree theft — both misdemeanors — after she admitted to stealing 40 Vicodin pills from a resident at the Butler Market Adult Foster Home in Bend. According to Smith's report, Cox worked at the facility for seven years and was responsible for ordering its medications. She could not be reached to comment for this story, but told police and Smith that she regretted what she had done. "Cox told me she had just had surgery and was under a lot of stress at work," Dewitt wrote in hi s p o lice report. "She told me she took the pills 'to escape' and admitted that amount of painjr l O u l' jegclj narco t ic painkill- wasn't a very good excuse." killers to patients g eflgjtj prl ers and n o t iced w ho n or m a l l y eight of them dis- The consequences didn't a s k for appearedbetween O n Jan . 6 , 2 0 12 , C o x thematnight. ab uSe t O Steal the t i m e she left pleaded guilty to one count None of these gr l y t p jI)g fI pm her s h i ft the day of second-degree theft and residentsremembefore and when in exchange for avoiding jail „ j. ~ P + bered asking for s he returned t o time, agreed to perform 40 the extra drugs, Ir l 8 r i u l'Slrig the faci l i ty t h at hours of community service and the facilitys t) O m e. ThlSjS m orni n g. work, undergo a drug treatkey card records A ccording to ment program and complete „ /:t jt d w hich li s t Smith's investiga12 months of probation. any time one of BCt l V l tg B nCj t ion r ep or t , t h e Postma got a similar senTouchmark's 100- tgeI e jS cl C/ecll' e mployee co n - tence, except it came with 80 plus employees fronted the person hours of community service, /t) f 't e nter a resident's j who worked the when she pleaded guilty to room — show that o vernight sh i f t one count of second-degree Paul G„ee„ma„ Elf never entered legalcounselforthe — a woman the theft on Sept. 6, 2011. their rooms when Elf also avoided jail time, Oregon Health Qare Deschutes Counhe said he did. Association ty Sheriff's Office pleading no contest to one Neil, the r e silater identified as count of unlawful possession dent care managMylea West, 31 of of a schedule III narcotic on er, called police and arranged R e d mond — and called the March 26. He was ordered for them to talk with Elf when S h e r i ff's Office. to undergo a drug treatment he was supposed to report to West de n ied t h e a l l ega- program an d c o mplete 18 work. tions, saying she may have months of probation. But his "Itshouldbenotedthat the g i v e n t h e r esident one pill story is not over. facility's uses of resident door w i t h out writing it down in the The Deschutes County Disand (other) monitoring sys- m e d i cation log and did not trict Attorney's office says Elf tems enabled administration k n o w w hat happened to the violated the terms of his proto quickly identify a suspect o t h er seven pills. bation when he was arrested i n this matter and stop th e Depu t i e s a r r ested W e st on suspicion of driving under diversion," Smith wrote in a th a t d a y a n d c h arged her the influence of intoxicants report describing her investi- w i t h one count of possession on June 27. He could get jail gation into Elf's case. of a schedule II substance, a time as a result. felony, and one count of thirdBoth West and Darden face Big and small degree theft, a misdemeanor. prison terms if they decide to Almost two-thirds of th e West c o uld not be reached go to trial. medication theft cases dis- t o c omment for this story and But there are some cases covered in The Bulletin's in- a c c ording to Smith's report where a person who is susvestigation tookplace at large h a d been working at Haven pected of stealing medication l ong-term care facilities like H o u s e f o r a b out a m o n t h from a long-term care facility Touchmark. when the alleged theft ocBetween 2010 and 2 011, c u r r ed. Shehasatrial schedSmith and other APS staff u l e d f o r Sept.26in Deschutes members investigated three C o u nty Circuit Court. "Hopefully you can t r ust theft cases at the East Cascade Retirement Community y o u r c a regivers to adminis— a six-building campus in t e r a r e s i dent's medication Madras that features a tradi- p r o p erly and not take it for tional retirement community, t h e mselves," Thornton said, 12 independent living apart- e x p r essing her frustration at ments, a 36-unit assisted liv- t h e a l leged theft, which ruing facility, a 16-unit memory i n e d a t h eft-free record she care facility and a 2 0 -unit h a d r u n n ing the facility for 1000's Of Ads Every Day nursing facility. It has about m o r e than 12 years. 60 employees, facility man A cco r d i n g to oneofSmith's ager John Wakeman said. i nves t i gation reports, Thorn«~~.bendbulletin.com The adult protective ser- t o n 's record was besmirched vices program's i n vestiga- a g a in four months later when tors also checked out tw o one o f h e r s t aff m embersnotheft cases each at the Ashley t i c e d someone had replaced Manor-RimrockinRedmond, a h a n d ful o f on e resident's Emeritus at Cougar Springs a n t i -anxiety medication with in Redmond, t h e O c h oc o a n o t her resident's high blood Care Center in Prineville and p r e ssure pills, a potentially the Summit Assisted Living d a n g erousswitch. "This is a worst-case sceFacility in southeast Bend. The Ochoco Village As n a r i o because you could get sisted L i v in g F a c i lit y i n mult i p le doses of a blood presPrineville and the High Loo- s u r e medication (if it was not kee Lodge in Warm Springs d e t ected)," said Bruce McLelwere each home to one case l a n , w i t h t h e S t . C h a rles of medication theft between H e a r t a n d Lu n g Ce n t er. "There's a good chance she 2009 and 2012. Each of these facilities has w o u ld become lightheaded (if been citedforfinancial abuse her blood pressure dropped or exploitation at least once in t o o low) and could pass out as the past three years because w e l l ." they failed to prevent thefts. M cL e l l a n said if this conSeven of their employees, in- d i t i on lasted for a while, the cluding Postma and Elf, were r e s ident could suffer other cited for abuse as well. problems such as damage to Amber Darden, 31 of Prine- t h e k i dneys, brain, liver and ville, is accused of stealing h e a rt. It could also induce a approximately 890 pills from h e a r t attack or a heart failAshley Manor between Sep- u r e , he said. t ember 2011 and April 2012, Th is c a s e y ielded no ar a ccording to c ourt r ecords r e s ts, bu t S m i t h n o te d a and S m i th's i n v estigation r e l a tively new employee susreport. pected of taking the medicaShe was arrested and later t i o n was "no longer working charged with one count o f at t h e facility" after the theft first-degree aggravated theft, o c c u rred. "We are only going to hire tampering with drug records and possession of oxycodone, p e ople w e k n o w," T h o rnall of which are felonies, and t o n s aid, explaining she has possessionof hydrocodone, a since changed her policies so misdemeanor. that only she and one other Darden could not be e m ployee have a key to the reached for comment, but told h o m e's narcotics cabinet. "We r un a p r e tt y t i g ht Smith she "was not proud of her actions," during a phone s h i p ." call th e A P S i n v estigator But e v e n p eople who are logged in her report. It is not t r u s ted can change. known how l on g sh e ha d In A ug u s t 2011, Bend Po-

does not go through the criminal justice system at all, said Rebecca Fetters, an operations and policy coordinator with the Oregon Department of Health. "When it comes to our investigative process, our stan-

no way to tell what happened. ... That person can just go down the street, get a job at another facility an d y o u 'll have a reoccurrence." Fetters said the 2009 Oregon Legislature worked to prevent this when it approved dard of proof is only a 'pre- a piece of legislation that alponderance of the evidence,'" lowed her agency to cite indis he said, e x plaining t h i s viduals, as well as facilities, means that only 51 percent of with abuse. The legislation the evidence in a particular passed and state officials said case needs to point toward a this database has been in efsuspect for them to be consid- fect for about two years. ered guilty. The state h a s i n c luded T his standard i s m u c h these individual abuse citalower than the "beyond a rea- tions in its background check sonable doubt" standard posystem for the past two years, liceofficers and prosecutors she said, so they now show up like to reach before bringing as a red flag when someone someone to trial, she said. applies for a job at a longG reenman, with t h e O r - term care facility. egon Health Care AssociaT he penalties ar e e v en tion, said that in the past this stronger for certified nursing has created a huge problem assistants who commit abuse for facility managers because at nursing homes, said Dave there was no way of telling Allm, manager of the Aging whether a potential employee and People with Disabilities had been involved in a medi- Division's nursing facility lication theft case unless they censing unit. were convicted. These people are i m meHe said the state's backdiately added t o t h e s t ate ground check system only nursing board's abuse regflagged people with convicistry, a distinction that bars tions — an applicant's con- them from getting a job at a viction for theft or drug pos- long-term care facility ever session serves as a red flag a gain and serves as a r e d but does notnecessarily bar flag whenever another health the applicant from getting a care facility or office looks up job at a long-term care facil- their license to see if it is still ity — and it was possible that current. suspected medication thieves For facilities, All m s a id, could get a job at another faan abuse citation can carry a cility and steal again. fine, depending on a number "Unless law e nforcement of circumstances including p opulates t h e i r cri m i n a l how severely residents were record wit h a c o n v iction," hurt or put at r isk because Greenman explained,"there's of the incident and whether

the facility has a track record of abuse. Most of the time these fines range from $100 to $1,000 per offense, Allm said, but i n e specially bad cases the division may seek a fine of between $2,500 and $10,000. Fetters said th e d i v ision also keeps information about any abuse citation a facility receives on its website and keeps records of every investigation at the agency's local office for public view. She

suggests people check both these sources of information w henever they're trying t o find a facility for loved ones or themselves. But these penalties pale in comparison to what can happen to victims whose drugs are stolen, said Mendenhall, of the H a zelden addiction clinic in Beaverton. M endenhall said o n t w o separate occasions he experienced acase where patients suffered negative consequences becauseof theft. In the first case, the patient was in a severe amount of pain before Mendenhall checked the patient's urine a nd discovered a l a c k o f painkillers. H is second p atient w a s rushed t o t h e e m e rgency room one night because of severe di arrhea, s w eating and a host of other problems. Nobody knew the cause until they checked the patient's urine and realized the patient

was going through opioid withdrawal. — Reporter: 541-617-7816, mmciean@bendbulletin.com

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

BRIEFING

www.bendbulletin.com/local

FIRE UPDATE

i c es a an sc an es

Knifing suspect arrested The suspect in a latenight downtown Bend knifing was arrested

Friday by BendPolice. Diondre A. Dolbin, 22,

of Bend, faces charges ofsecond-degree assault, first-degree attempted assault, un-

lawful use of aweapon, fourth-degree assault

and menacing. Just before 2:30

a.m. Friday, police were called to the area

of Northwest Oregon Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street. There,

officers met Thane Guymon, 29, of Bend, who had suffered a 6-

By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

Although she enjoys horseback riding at the Oregon Badlands Wildernesseast of Bend, Kim McCarrel, of Tumalo, said turning her horse trailer around on a busy day can be tricky. That could change in a plan proposed by the Bureau of Land Management that includes improvements to many of the trailheads at the wilderness area about 16 miles from Bend off U.S. Highway 20. "Under the proposed plan, we have very good trail access," said McCarrel, who

goes horseback riding about 10 times a year at the Badlands Wilderness. The plan calls for moving the Larry Chitwood and Tumulus trailheads and putting in gravel at most of the trailheads around the Badlands Wilderness.The Larry Chitwood and Reynolds Pond trailheads would have room for six horse trailers each, and the Dry River trailhead would have four spots for horse trailers. Along with the trailhead work, the agency plans to remove just over 5 miles of trails while adding 7'/~ miles. The result would be

inch-long wound to the abdomen. Guymon andother witnesses told police

Reported for Central and Eastern Oregon. For the latest information, visit www.nwccweb .us/information/

BadlandsWildernessplancomments

firemap.aspx.

• The Bureau of Land Management is taking public comments

on its planned changes to theOregon BadlandsWilderness. Comments should beaddressed to Molly Brown, field manager,

'Bend

and sent by mail to Prineville District BLM, 3050 N.E. Third Street, Prineville, OR 97754; fax to 541-416-6798; email to BLM OR PR Majj@bjm.govwjth"BadlandsWildernessPlan"in the subject line. Comments are due by Sept. 30. • For more information, call 541-416-6723 or go online to www. blm.gov/or/districts/prineville/recreation/wilderness.php.

r ~yend --::+jJohn'Da MILES

the total miles of designated trails going from 46 miles to just over 48 miles, with more loops than the current configuration. "There are some trails in

there that just aren't making a lot of sense," said Berry Phelps, recreation planner and wilderness specialist for the agency in Prineville. See Badlands/B5

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1. Government Flat • Acres: 11,354 • Containment: 98% • Cause: Lightning

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Have astory idea or submission? Contactus!

individuals who were verbally aggressive and followed him as he

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walked west on Oregon Avenue. One of the individuals, later identified

The Bulletin

as Dolbin, threatened

Call a reporter:

to hit Guymon with a skateboard, which

Bend ...................541-617-7829 Redmond ...........541-548-2186 Sisters ................541-548-2186 La Pine...............541-383-0367 Sunriver.............541-383-0367

Guymon wasableto wrestle away. Dolbin

I

allegedly then produced a knife and attempted to stabGuymon. Guymon

*

-

Deschutes.........541-383-0376 Creek.................541-383-0367 Jefferson...........541-383-0367

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partially deflected the knife, then struck Dolbin in the face. Dolbin and the two other individuals then left the area. Dolbin is being held at the Deschutes County jail on $85,000 bail. — Bulletin staff report

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of Well shot! that will run

in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work

State projects....541-410-9207 Salem .................541-554-1162 D.C.....................202-662-7456 Business ...........541-383-0360 Education...........541-633-2160 Health..................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety........541-383-0387 Special projects... 541-617-7831

Submissions: • Letters and opinions:

Well shot! reader photos

'

Correy McAtee, of Prinevijle, shears a Romney sheep for Shirley DeMaris (not pictured) Saturday at the Fall Wool Gathering at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds in Madras. The Fall Wool Gathering is now in its seventh year and is being held in Madras for only the second time after moving from Shaniko in 2012.

atbendbulletin.com/ cloudsandwe'll pick the

Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.O. Bex 6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to newstobendbulletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" in the subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

best for publication.

• Email other goodphotos ofthe great outdoors

toreaderphotos© beudbulletiu.com andtell

• School news andnotes:

usabitaboutwhereand when you tookthem. All

• Fall wool Gathering demonstrates every

entries will appearonline,

SteP Of the PrOCeSS , frOm SheePto SWeater

and we'll choose the best for publication in print.

By Scott Hammers

Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — ae well ae your name, hometown and phone number.Photos must he high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot he altered.

The Bulletin

MADRAS — A pair of buzzing, oversized barber's clippers in her hand, Correy McAtee worked her way around a limp black sheep Saturday at the Fall Wool Gathering at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds, shearing and shearing and shearing until the pile of wool at her feet was as big as the animal in her arms. "You take six inches off every side, there's not much left," she said. Sheep owner Shirley DeMaris, of Tumalo, gestured to the overflowing garbage

STATE NEWS • Eastern Oregon:Hot weather could cause lighter potato yield. Story on B3

Riverside intersection

sacks stuffed with freshly harvested wool, then back to the pen of not-yet-shorn

sheep.

"They're actually about the size of a chihuahua," she said. "Maybe a little bigger." Now in its seventh year, the Wool Gathering includes demonstrations of every step of the process, from sheep to sweater, and vendors of all things wool and wool-related. McAtee, a Prineville resident, said sheep, llamas and others bred for wool production don't really shed their coats the way their wild counterparts might. Left unshorn, the coat keeps growing, she

said, recalling a llama she once sheared that produced strands of fiber 2 feet long, and a sheep that had gone five years since its last shearing. "You could see the individual bands, like the growth rings on a tree," she said. "Do they feel better when it's done?" an onlooker asked DeMaris. "It's hard to get them to fill out the survey," she quipped. This year's wool gathering is only the second time the event has been held in Madras, having moved from Shaniko in 2012. Coordinator Bobbi Meritt said while Shaniko — the one-time "Wool Capital of the World" — has a history well suited to the event, its remote location probably deterred

some from attending. The Jefferson County Fairgrounds has been a good home for the event, she said, with room to expand and a wool history of its own. Meritt said Shaniko's time at the top of the wool heap lasted only a few years, and once the railroad came to Madras, most of the Central Oregon wool market followed. Raising wool-bearing animals is one of the few ways a small landowner in a climate like Central Oregon's can produce a reasonable income stream, Meritt said, particularly if they learn how to card — the separation of wool into distinct fibers — and how to spin the fiber into yarn. SeeWool/B2

Email news items and notices of general interest to news©bendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens' academicachievements to youth©bendbulletin.com. Email collegenotes, military graduations andreunion info to bulletin©bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358

• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on theObituaries 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 least10 days before the desired date of publication. Details: Thecalendar appears inside this section. Contact: 541-383-0351

The intersection of Riverside Boulevard and Tumalo Avenue will be

closed for construction through Sept. 17, when it and the Galveston

Avenue bridge will partially reopen to allow traffic to move between

the Galveston corridor and downtown along Riverside. Riverside will

remain closed south of the intersection, as will Tumalo to the east. I

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In'iersect!on Riverside Blvcj

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Walvest n Ave.

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Detour rynte o trEND Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Pushing for a public park on the Metolius in 1913 Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 7, 1913

Public Park on Metolius (Editorial) Over on the Metolius River government employeeshave been busy this summer, and still are, making a land classification — in other words, they are making a thorough study of the soil of land that is now within the Deschutes National Forest to determine its value for agricultural purpos-

YESTERDAY es. This land is now covered with a fine growth of yellow pine timber, but people of that section have examined the soil and, believing it capable of producing good crops, have made applications for homesteads. Through this territory runs the beautiful Metolius River, a stream that is fast becoming noted for its delightful recreation opportunities. What the outcome of the survey will be is, of course, as yet impossible to predict. However, it seems reasonably probable that a recommendation will be made to the Washington officials to open the land for settlement,

after the timber has been sold by the government, cut and removed. This will require some years, no doubt, but is not too early for Central Oregon people who do not wish to see one of the finest outing places of the state destroyed, to begin thinking the matter over and planning to preserve a strip along the river as a national park. Under the big pines, by the crystal clear and cold waters of the Metolius

is an ideal place for camping trips. The fishing is good, the air is incomparable, and the sunshine and shade make it delightful for testing the mind and body and forgetting the cares and worries of the world.

There will be some, naturally, who will oppose such a proposed park. It may mean that they will be deprived of a small strip of land that they might otherwise homestead, while the general public will share the benefits from that land. But there will be other land available for raising crops, whereas if the outing possibilities of the Metolius are destroyed, there will be left a void that cannot possibly be filled — there is only one such stream and one such a place for recreation. The government setsaside other less favored spots for public park, and there is no legitimate reason,itseems, why such action not be taken in

this case. If the matter is ably presentedto the proper officials, when the time comes, favorableresultsmay be the outcome.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 7,1938

Hate Preserves Dictatorships (Editorial) Outwardly powerful, the fascist dictatorships of Italy and Germany are inwardly weak, and the proof of this is found in the fact that in each country it has been found necessary to warm a cooling patriotism at the fires of hate. SeeYesterday/B2


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

E VENT TODAY SISTERS FOLK FESTIVAL: Featuring seven stages of music, and workshops; $60, $25 youth 518, plus fees; free for children 5 and younger; downtown Sisters; www. sistersfolkfestival.org. THE FALLWOOL GATHERING: Featuring around 50 booths, llama fleece show, demonstrations, food and entertainment; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Jefferson County Fair Complex, 430 S.W. Fairgrounds Road, Madras; www. fallwoolgathering.com. ANNUALGREATDRAKEPARK DUCK RACE:Event includes live music, food, activity booths and duck races; proceeds from duck sales benefit local charities; free admission, $5 duck race tickets; 11 a.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; www. theduckrace.com. SECONDSUNDAY:Peter Rock reads from "The Shelter Cycle," his most recent novel; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or lizg©deschuteslibrary.org. BEND STORYTELLINGCIRCLE: Features a group of people telling and listening to stories; free; 6:308:30 p.m.; Higher Ground, 2582 N.E. Daggett Lane; 541-389-1713 or bendstorytelling©gmail.com.

MONDAY NO EVENTSLISTED

TUESDAY MUSEUM OPENING:The Redmond Museum opens with History Day

Yesterday

AL E N D A R events; exhibits, games, live music, free ice cream, raffles and prizes; free;noon;Redmond Museum, 529 S.W. Seventh St.; 541-316-1777 or redmondmuseum©bendbroadband. com. REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue; 541-550-0066 or redmondfarmersmarket1@hotmail. com. CAMP FIREOPEN HOUSE: Learn about this nonprofit youth organization and how it has benefited our community; 4:30-7:30 p.m.; Camp Fire Central Oregon, 62910 O.B. Riley Road, Suite130, Bend; 541-382-4682 or www. campfire.co.org. "PROMISEDLAND":A screening of the 2012 film about a small town grappling with the promise of money in exchange for drilling rights; free; 6:15 p.m. gathering, 6:45 p.m. program; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-389-0785. "THE HARVEST/LA COSECHA: THE STORYOFTHE CHILDREN WHO FEED AMERICA": A screening of the film about American children who are migrant farm workers; $5 suggesteddonation;6:30 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-350-6055 or bendorfry© gmail.com. MICHAELWAITE:A Reeb Ride with the singer-songwriter; free; 7-9 p.m.; Crow's Feet Commons, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541728-0066 or www.facebook. com/CrowsFeetCommons/events. KNOW ENDS:MOVIE SCREENINGS: A screening of the "Mad Max 2: The Road Warrior" (1981) starring Mel Gibson; free; 7:30 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W. Tin Pan

methods in settling the refuges. They hope to make arContinued from B1 rangements with Germany for In Germany rather a steady a regular outflow of 100,000 firehas been kept going since refuges annually over a period the beginning o f t h e N a z i of five years. regime. Hatred of the Jews, Until these arrangements first encouraged, then made are completed and the quesofficial has served to divert tion of removing Jewish propthe attention of the other Ger- erty from Germany is solved, mans from phases of Nazi the committee's problem must g overnment w h i c h w o u l d remain extremely grave. have warranted dissatisfaction. Should there be no more 50 YEARS AGO Jews left to hate in Germany, one might sh udder a t t h e For the week ending thought of what could happen Sept. 7, 1963 to Hitler. In Italy war on Et h i opia Relocation of cove park was the fire at which Musso- issnagged lini warmed his people. It was Relocation of the Cove Palia war which Italy was certain sades StatePark before water to win,and which may have backs up behind the multimilprolonged the fascist rule for lion dollar Round Butte Dam many years.But there is need apparently poses a considerof more fuel, and now Musso- able problem as the result of lini is following the example action taken by the Oregon of his friend Hitler. He is en- State Highway Commission in couraging his people to hate Salem on Thursday. the Jews. He has started it by The commission rejected banishment of all Jews who bids forthe project,because became citizens after 1919. they were above the engineers' Both Hitler and Mussolini estimates, about $ 3 50,000. are prolonging their r eigns The lowest bid received was through hate. But they cannot $389,918. ensure indefinite continuance Actually, when bids were of power by such means. opened earlier in the week, a proposal that appeared within Jewish haven hard to findl range was submitted but the Nazi-fascist policies create firm failed to submit a signed problem bond and the b id w as n o t Where can the Jews go? considered. That question i s pl a g uWith bids rejected and no ing hundreds of th o usands further meetings of the comof European Jews today as mission to be held until late they study t h e d w i n dling September, the problem now area on the world map which faced is that of starting work offers arefuge from the ra- in theCove area before water cial programs of totalitarian backs up. All existing facilities government. must be removed before the As the fate of the Jews be- man-made lake forms. comes increasinglyharsh in Depth of water at the present Nazi Germany an d f a scist park site will be 200 feet. Gates Italy, the problem of finding a of the new Round Butte Dam new home forthese 20th cen- will be closed and water will tury wanderers in Europe be- start backing up the Metolius, comesincreasinglygrave. Deschutes and Crooked River The int e r -governmental canyons in November. committee on re f uges estiAll existing facilities in the mates Jewish refugees from presentpark must be removed Germany will total 550,000. A before the area is flooded. The preponderant percentage are present park site, at the old without sufficient funds. On Cove orchard, wil l e ventuthe average Jews are deprived ally be under some 200 feet of of 94 percent of their property water. when theyfleeGermany. It is believed 50,000 Jews AAA applauds will join the homeless proces- rising hemlines sion as a result of the antiYou always k new t h ere Semite policy adapted by Pre- were sound reasons for lookmier Benito Mussolini, Where ing at a p r e tty g i r l's legs, can they go? The answer can didn't you? Your wife had you almost be counted on yo ur all wrong. fingers: The United States and Well, the American Autothe British Empire including mobile Association (AAA) has Palestine, Canada, Australia, come to your aid. The AAA New Zealand, Kenya, Rhode- applauds the rising hemlines sia and other British colonies of women's skirts and calls for would accept the most with a more ofthe same. few allowed in South America, T he AA A s ay s i t ' s "not Africa and the West Indies. blind to the beauty of the fair The committee has decided sex," but the reason it wants as against any policy that would much leg aspossible to show is attempt to set up a new Jewish because of traffic safety. state and, except for mass miThe AAA noted that autogration to Palestine, it will de- mobile headlights readily pick pend entirely upon infiltration up the stockings or bare legs of

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

free; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com.

Century Drive, Bend; 541-382-2442 or www.mtbachelor.com/summer/ services activities/bike park/info. KNOW ENDS:OREGON'S GREATESTNATURALDISASTERS: Author William Sullivan explores Oregon's natural disasters and discusses why it's especially important to understand the underlying cycles and what we can do about them; free; 2 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1034 or tinadO deschuteslibrary.org. SISTERS FARMERSMARKET:3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park,W estCascade Avenue and Ash Street; www. sistersfarmersmarket.com. AUTHORPRESENTATION:William Sullivan presents a new slide show based on the newest edition of his book, "100 Hikes in Northwest Oregon (& Southwest Washington)"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. HoodAve., Sisters; 541-540-0866. MICHAELWAITE:The Marquette, Mich.-based singer-songwriter performs; free; 7 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3180588 or www.bendblacksmith.com. "SILVERLININGS PLAYBOOK": A screening of the 2012 film about a man whomoves back inwith his parents after a stint in a mental institution; refreshments provided; free; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541475-3351 or www.jcld.org. MONTY PYTHON'S"SPAMALOT": The Tony-winning musical is performed by Stage Right Productions; $24-$29 plus fees; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.

THURSDAY

Submitted photo

The Sisters Folk Festival, which features seven stages of music and workshops, wraps up today in downtown Sisters. Go to www. sistersfolkfestival.org for more information.

Alley, Bend; 541-312-1032 or lizg@ deschuteslibrary.org.

WEDNESDAY MILITARY VETERANSAND FIRST RESPONDERS 9/11 COMMEMORATIVEBREAKFAST: Featuring a commemorative guns salute, color guard, Bend Fire Department Pipes and Drums, keynote address by State Representative GeneWhisnant and breakfast; $5, reservation requested; 8-10 a.m., doors open at 7:30 a.m.; Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-678-5483. BEND FARMERSMARKET:Free admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks Alley, between Northwest

woman pedestrians at night.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 7,1988

Journey to 2000 begins for class The class of 2000 arrived this morning, as the latest wave of the baby boom crashed into first grade. Among Janet Roberts' 26 youngsters at B u c k ingham Elementary School, the first day of school sparked mixed emotions. "I don't want you to leave," one first-grader whispered to his mother, batting his eyelashes fiercely. Once most of the youngsters became intrigued by the activities the room had to offer, however, they set themselves to making the most of it. And by the time the first hour of name tags, introductions and getting settled in lockers was over, most were ready to pronounce some sort of verdict on how school rated. "It's fun, and we'll get to read a lot and stuff," said Lindsay Roshak. "It's kind of embarrassing, becauseI don'thaveanyfriends yet," said Molly Patrick, adding that she expected to have plenty by the time the day was over. Erick Redwine, on the other hand, was busy making the rounds — and n ew f r i ends — from the moment he entered the room. Erick said he was looking forward to "working on everything" in school and learning how to read. "I like it," said Ben Swanson, while tapping away at a typewriter in one corner of the room. "It's fun," said Amy Rice, who admitted she was little nervous about her first day of class. "Youshould see my lunch pail. It's Alf." Amy added that she expects school to include a lot of play and work, as well as giving her a chance to learn "good things." "It's great, because it has big kids," said Justin Conrad, "But I am looking forward to recess." "How many recesses doyou get'?" Shane Fields wanted to know, conceding that he liked school "a little" so far. Roberts told th e c hildren that they were a special group becausethey are the class of 2000. She was met with a roomful of confusedlooks. She went on to explain that this is 1988, and 12 years from now when the current crop of f i r st-graders graduate from high school, the year will be 2000. "When we graduate from college, will itbe 3000?" queried Ben Anderson in response. "I hope," saidRoberts, chuckling to herself softly, "that it doesn't take that long."

Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarket©gmail.com or www.bendfarmersmarket.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Featuring a reading of "Via Lactea," a verse novel by Ellen Waterston and preview of a mock-up of the art book with prints by Ron Schultz; appetizers and wine; free; 6:308:30 p.m.; Atelier 6000, 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; 541-330-8759. THE NORTHSTARSESSION: The Southern California rock band performs; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. LOW HUMS:The Seattle rock band performs, with Rural Demons;

Wool

WORTH CDRELEASE:The Portland-based folk-soul band performs; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. PLAY READINGSERIES:Theseries continues with Pulitzer Prize winner David Mamet's award-winning 1975 play, "American Buffalo"; $5; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. RIFFTRAX LIVE: "STARSHIP TROOPERS":An encore screening of the1997 science-fiction movie, with humorous commentary; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.;RegalOld Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. ROBERTWALTER'S20TH CONGRESS:The Los Angeles keyboardist performs, with ElektrPod; $15 plus fees in advance, $20at the door;9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; www.p44p.biz.

FRIDAY DOWNHILLBIKEPARK OPENING: Featuring live music, barbecue, bike clinics and more; free for spectators at West Village base area, $19 chairlift ticket afternoon only, $29 full-day chairlift ticket; 10 a.m.; Mt. Bachelor ski area, 13000 S.W.

"Most of our man-

both warm ski sweaters and cooling robes of Bedouin made fibers are trying the Continued from B1 desert dwellers. "With a lo t of pr o ducts, to mimic the qualities "Most of our man-made fiwhen you have vertical inte- of wool, and they still bers are trying to mimic the gration of all these processes, haven't done it yet." qualities of wool, and they you have higher margins," still haven't done it yet," she she said. — Bobbi Meritt, Fall Wool said. Picking through a basket The event continues today Gathering coordinator of raw f i bers, Meritt said at the fa i rgrounds. Doors much as oak might be best are open from 10 a.m. until 4 for a piece of furniture and every imaginable pr oduct. p.m., and admission is free. It's a bit of an unusual subpine preferablefor framing — Reporter:541-383-0387, a house, there's a wool for stance, she said, suited for shammers®bendbulletin.com

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Tom Kuhn

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON AROUND THE STATE

Interstate

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RaCiSt dauuer —A banner hung over an Interstate 5 bridge has upset Eugenecommunity leaders who saythe sign is racist. The banner reads "Anti-racist is a codeword for anti-white" and includes a Celtic symbol co-opted by the white supremacist movement in the U.S. The sign has drawn criticism from the city's Equity and Human

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Port of Portland counsel killed iu accident —ThePort

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The Associated Press PORTLAND — A top official in the Oregon state treasurer's office says a bridge to Washington over the Columbia River could be viable if several stringent conditions are met. In a memo to State Treasurer Ted Wheeler obtained by The Oregonian, Laura Lockwood-McCall, director of the treasurer's debt management division, says the U.S. Coast Guard must grant a b r idge permit by Sept. 30. Next, the Oregon Departm ent of J u stice must f i n d it legal for the state to construct parts of the project in Washington. Finally, the two states must enter construction and tolling agreements giving O r egon e xclusive control o ver t o l l rates. Washington's Senate failed in June to contribute matching funds for the bridge. Even if those conditions are met, money must be found to cover annual light-rail operating costs for the extension to Vancouver. Then Congress must award an $850 m i l l ion l i g ht-rail grant early next year. And the Federal Highway Administration has to give a $900 million loan t o O r egon by next summer. In addition, th e O r egon L egislature must m ee t i n special session by m o nth's end, removing arequirement f or m atching f u nd s f r o m Washington. "An analysis of the basic funding plan based on the cost projections provided by CRC staff suggests that the revised project is financially viable a t c u r r ent i n t erest rates, even under the most pessimistic toll revenue assumptions," L o ckwood-McCall wrote. Born in 1999 of discussions among transportation committees in Oregon and Washington, plans for the project ran up a $171 million bill by April 2013, according to the project's p u b li c fi n a n cial documents. Beset by a laundry list of concerns that included cost, pollution, aviation, security, g eology, a r chitecture a n d the political viability of raising tolls to pay off the bridge, even the name, "Columbia River Crossing," became a tainted v exation, r e placed in later reports from Oregon G ov. John K i t zhaber w i t h "The Interstate 5 Bridge Replacement Program." Elements also included a possible light-rail connection between Portland and Vancouver, an option that faced local opposition in Washington state and from state Senate members from the southwest Washington region.

Rights program manager, Michael Kinnison, who sayshe's "ap-

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of Portland's general counsel was killed in amotorcycle accident on

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Friday while vacationing in Italy with her husband, who survived. The 40-year-old Krista Koehl joined the Port of Portland in 2004. She first

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served as assistant general counsel, andwas general manager of the Portland Harbor Environmental Program before being named general

counsel in December.

Man upset dywife's infidelity convicted of arson —A Medford man upset over his wife's infidelity and financial issues

was convicted Friday of arson after he snatchedempty pizza boxes Randy L Rasmussen/The Oregonian

A truck filled with potatoes drops away from a loader. Hot weather may reduce this year's Eastern Oregon potato crop slightly.

from a dumpster and set them on fire near her apartment complex. A Jackson County jury deliberated for just 20 minutes before it found

47-year-old Darnell L. Walls guilty of first-degree arson, aMeasure

11 crime that carries a mandatory minimum prison sentence of seven

Hot weat er cou impact Eastern Ore on potato crop The Associated Press PENDLETON Hot weather will likely cause a lighter yield of Eastern Oregon potatoes, and smaller spuds than usual. But growers in the region say the hot weather, including a string of 110-degree days, won't c a use m ajor problems. Oregon planted close to 40,000 acres o f p o t atoes in 2013, of which 25,000 to 30,000acres are found around Hermiston and Boardman. "We don't have disaster years," Don Horneck at Oregon State University's Hermiston agricultural research center said. "This may be the premier area in the world for growing potatoes." A combination of l i g ht, sandy soil and almost pure water from t h e C o lumbia River makes the i r r igated region of north Umatilla and Morrow counties the top potato producer in the state. B ill Brewer, CEO of t h e Oregon Potato Commission, said some growers are reporting a lighter crop, and others closer to average.

"We don't have disaster years. This may be the premier area in the world for growing

potatoes."

and a half years. Prosecutor Nicholas Geil saysWalls was trying to scare his wife. Geil says the March17 fire could easily haveentered the complex through windows or the attic and killed many people inside. Defense lawyer Michael Bertholf acknowledged that his client

made a foolish decision, but says hedidn't merit first-degree arson.

Babysitter accused of adusiug doys — A babysitter has beenaccused ofsexuallyabusingtwoAshlandboys,ages5and6. The abusewas reported on Tuesday, andAshland police arrested 19-year-old Avery John Simpson, of Medford, on Thursday. Hewas accused of sodomy. Investigators said they identified another victim in Indiana, where Simpson previously lived. Investigators are seeking the public's help to identify potential additional victims in Medford

and Portland, where Simpson hasspent time the past two years. — Don Horneck of Oregon State Universlty's Hermiston agricultural research center

Brewer says he believes growers will produce a yield that's close to average. "'Average' in t h e p o tato world still means there's a

good quality crop coming," Brewer said. In Oregon, 75 percentof potatoes are processed and 15 percent of the products exported to c ountries like Japan, Taiwan and South Korea, according to the potato commission. Nearly 25 percent of all french fries exported from the United States come from

Oregon. Oregon has one of the highest average yields of potatoes at 58,500 pounds per acre, second only to Washington. Eastern Oregon growers lead the way, producing 61,000 to 62,000 pounds per acre. The region's hot days and

cool nights boost sugar content in potatoes, which translates into starch. The same principle is what makes juicy Hermiston w atermelons a major point of pride in the community. Tony Amstad, president of Amstad Produce, Inc. in Hermiston, said his late-season crop is actually turning out better t ha n e x pected. Amstad farms 2,200 acres of strictly fresh market potatoes, and averages about 28 to 30 tons per acre, he said. That might slip to 26 to 27 tons peracre this year,Amstad said, but business should turn a profit with solid prices

Patridge appointed OLCG chair —Klamath County District Attorney RobPatridge hasbeenappointed chairman of the Oregon Liquor Control Commission. Gov. John Kitzhaber made the announcement Friday, saying Patridge has the skill to bring different

parties together to find solutions. — From wire reports

Find It All

By Emily Thornton COQUILLE Coos County Commissioners on Friday approved Vector Disease Control I n ternational to conduct aerial spraying over Bandon Marsh National W ildlife Refuge an d s u r rounding areas. Nikki Zogg, administrator for the Coos County Public Health Department, said she contacted five contractors and only received the bid from VDCI. The county only had to contact three contractors. The contract will allow the county

to back out if it decides the chemicals are too harmful. Spraying will begin as soon as VDCI can get its equipment ready and the county can get another permit from the Department of Environmental Quality. Hopefully, they will spray Tuesday or Wednesday, officials said. The cost w il l b e a b out $28,156forthe MetaLarv and $23,160 at the most for the Dibrome. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service will handle all of the MetaLarv and part of the Dibrome cost. Chris Wiggins, resident of

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"We'llhave a decent crop, but they won't be bumper yields," he said. "We'll continue to have a good, firm market through the deal."

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Bandon and code compliance specialist, said she was worried about the chemicals chosen for the abatement.

"I don't oppose spraying,"

Wiggins said. "I'm just concerned how it will affect land use." The Port of Bandon said it will g ive $2,500 toward the cost. The county is also providing $5,000. The city of Bandon is giving $5,000 and the Bandon Dunes Golf Resort is donating $10,000. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is footing the bill for the area over Bandon Marsh.

have the bentonite removed, but the agency would need to apThe Oregon Department of prove a formal proposal before Fish and Wildlife has evaluated NW Natural could begin the cleanup options in the wake of cleanup. She said it might start a leak of drilling mud into the the cleanup as soon as a day afMarys River in Corvallis and ter the proposal is approved. decided to have the spill cleaned Moore said drilling at the from the waterway. Directional site, part of a $17 million NW drilling that was a part of a NW Natural project that will bury 9 Natural project caused a leak of miles of gas pipeline, resumed a substance known as benton- a week after the leak was disite into the Marys River on Aug. covered, and there have been 15, and the company will be re- no further leaks since drilling sponsible for its removaL resumed. NW N a tural representa- Elise Kelley, a fish biologist tive Melissa Moore said the in the Corvallis ODFW office, company submitted proposals said Thursday that the departto ODFW about how to deal ment hadthree people examine with the spill of bentonite into the area where the bentonite the river that also included an spill was most concentrated, option of just leaving the sub- which was around a containstance, which is not toxic to hu- ment boom that limited the mans, in the river and allowing spread of the substance. the waterway to "self heal." NW Natural had to pump She told the Gazette-Times bentonite-laden waters from on Thursday afternoon that the containment area in late ODFW had selected a plan to August so that the murkiness Corvallis Gazette-Times

of thewater was reduced to a point that ODFW staff could take samples. Kelley said ODFW caught 145 minnows in the containment area and released them outside the spill area. However, Kelley said their samples showed a higher-than-normal number of dead invertebrates on the bottom of the river, as well as some dead sculpin, a bottom-dwelling fish. Kelley added that they found no live snails in the containment area. She said the ODFW staff took samples upstream from the spill, in which more than 80 percent of the clams they found were alive. In the containment area, just 15 percent of the clams they found were alive. "While it wasn't a good thing for invertebrates in the containment area," Kelley said, "I don't expect it to have an impact on the invertebrate populations overall."

The Monster Dash is a benefit to raise money For thefour Bend - LaPine High SchoolTrack 8 FieldTeams.

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NW Natural on the hook for removal of bentonite from MarysRiver in Corvallis By Anthony Rimel

I

in place.

county commissionersolc company to sprayBandonMarshfor mosquitoes Coos Bay World

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B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

BITUARIES Marilyn Urbanek Sandra Jean (Turner) Fabbrini

DEATH NOTICES

FEATURED OBITUARY

June 27, 1930- August 21, 2013

Donald Frederick Avila, of Powell Butte

Milo Burton Mccright, of Redmond

Mar. 28, 1931 - Aug. 26, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond, 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Celebration of Life will take place Saturday, Sept. 21, 2013, at 1:30 p.m. - 4:30 p.m., in the North Sisters Building at the Deschutes County Fairgrounds.

Jan. 16, 1932 - Sept. 5, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Memorial Service: 12:00pm, Friday, Sept. 13, 2013; Highland Baptist Church, 3100 SW Highland Avenue, Redmond - reception immediately following.

Contributions may be made to:

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

Contributions may be made to:

Hospice of Redmond, 732 SW 23rd, Redmond, OR 97756.

OI'

Oregon Quarter Horse Association, P.O. Box 537, Newberg, OR 97132 503-537-8945

Mary Elizabeth Hironymous, of Bend Mar. 13, 1921 - Sept. 5, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471 Services: A Celebration of Life is being planned by the family at a later date.

Jed Wilfred Heald, of Sunriver Nov. 18, 1941 - Aug. 30, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Private family services were held. Contributions may be made to:

Wounded Warrior Project 4899 Belfort Road ¹300, Jacksonville, Florida 32256.

Rae Marie Shannon Sept. 11, 1951 - June 5, 2013 R ae M a ri e S h a nnon o f Sunriver, O r egon, p a ssed a way u n expectedly W e d nesday, June 5, 2013, while on vacation in Western New York with her adoring soul m ate, Mike Schmitt at h er s>de. Born Janice Ray Laczny in J oliet, I l l i n ois, S e pt . 1 1 . 1951, she was preceded in death by her parents, Ester and Raymond Laczny. She is survived b y d a u ghters, Debra Lincoln of Portland, T ennessee; Heather H o y land of V enice, California; brothers, Richard ( E laine) Laczny of A p p l eton, W i sconsin; Dennis (Kathy) Laczny of Lo s Gatos, California; and sister, Sue (Greg) Conner of St. Simmons Island, Georgia. Rae most recently worked for Sunset Lodging in Sunriver, and w a s p r e viously employed at Sunriver Telecom, and as a property appraiser for both Lincoln and Deschutes Counties. Rae will b e r e m embered for her c o urage, strength, w it an d u n i qu e s ense o f humor. She loved sunshine, w arm w e a ther, t h e o u t d oors an d a n i m a ls. H e r home frequently served as a n o r p hanage f o r a b a n doned pets. She was an avid reader an d a l s o e n j o y ed t ravel, c o o k i ng , ba k i n g , sunbathing and rafting the nearby Deschutes River. A heartfelt thank yo u t o the many friends and family members who have been a beacon of support to Rae and Mike. A celebration of Rae's life w ill b e h el d a t I : 0 0 p . m . Saturday, Sept. 21, at Solar Park located on Solar Drive near Sunriver, Oregon. In lieu of f l o w ers, d onations can be made in Rae's honor to the Bend Humane Society, 51170 SE 27th, Bend, OR 97702.

Sandra Lee VanKirk, of Bend Aug. 25, 1956 - Aug. 5, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, 541-382-5592 www.deschutesmemorialchapet.com

Services: A memorial graveside gathering for family and friends will be held at 2:30 pm on Saturday, September 14, 2013 at Deschutes Memorial Gardens, 63875 N. Hwy 97, Bend, OR.

David Byron Pinkley, of La Pine Aug. 17, 1948 - July 29, 2013 Services: May be announced at a later date.

Marilyn (Walston) Urb anek, 83 , p a s sed a w a y Wednesday, August 21, 2013 at H i g h D e s er t A s s isted Living Center. She was born June 27, 1930 in Cleveland Heights, Ohio to Ray and Bessie Walston. She attended high s chool i n Germany, college at Ohio State University, a nd l a t e r Marilyn Urbanekreceived a Masters in Ar t f r o m W estern Reserve University. Marilyn married "the love of her life," Paul Urbanek in 1 982. He preceded her i n death in 1998. She loved her animals, and her artistic tale nts were e v ident i n h e r s ewing and p a i nting. S h e was a hospice volunteer, and thoroughly enjoyed singing with the Senior Singers. She is survived by her children, John Houston (Green Bay, WI) , S c ott M c E lrath ( Bend, O R) , a n d B o n n i e M cElrath ( C e ntral P o i n t , OR); five grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Special thanks to Belinda Ashenfelter and the staff at High Desert Assisted Living for the k i ndness and care they gave to Marilyn. Donat ions m a y be ma d e in Marilyn's memory to CRAFT Cats Adoption R. Rescue, P.O. Box 6441, Bend, OR 97708.

Conward Lamar Cable

Jeanne Corson, of Santa Rosa, CA

April 10, 1946 - August 22, 2013

May 23, 1934 - Aug. 15, 2013 Arrangements: Neptune Society, Santa Rosa, CA Contributions may be made to:

American Cancer Society

Ronald 'Ron' Leep Aug. 3, 1947 - Sept. 2, 2013 R on was b or n i n R o s e burg, OR, Aug. 3, 1947, to S elby and Sally Leep. H e died unexpectedly Sept. 2, 2 013, o f a pu l mo n a r y aneurism w h i l e v a c ationi ng wit h h i s w i f e i n L o s Cabos, Mexico. R on a t t e n de d sc h o o l s 1-12 in R oseburg, college a t Or egon S t at e U n i v e r s ity and ar t s chool at t h e San Francisco Academy of Arts. He spent 15 yrs. as a self-employed reclamation contractor. L ater in life he chose t o u s e h i s "God G iven" a r t i sti c t a l en t t o c reate b e a u t ifu l b r o n z e sculptures. R on i s s u r v ived b y h i s w ife of 36 yrs., Karen- t h e l ove of h i s l i f e , o f R e d m ond, O R ; h i s mot h e r , S ally o f Pr i n e v i l le , O R ; brother, Mike Leep of Brogan, OR ; a n d n u m e r ous in-laws, nieces and n ephews. H e w a s p r eceded in death by his f ather, Selby Leep. As Ron always said, "Life isn't a dress rehearsal, it is your only shot-so make it c ount." R o n l i v e d l i f e t o the fullest and his enthusia sm wa s e n j oyed b y a l l who knew him . H e w a s a free spiri t a n d p r a c t iced his Christian beliefs by alw ays h e l p in g o t h e r s i n need. H e w i l l b e m i s sed f or hi s w i t , s t o r y t e l l i n g and ability to make people laugh. H e wa s a good listener and a thoughtful person-even to strangers. Ron was a d evoted husb and, an d K a r e n i s al ready so missing his comp anionship. H e w a s h e r protector and best friend. Per Ron's p r ior r e quest, there w il l b e n o s e r v i ce. Contribution s may be made in Ron'sname to any organization t hat b e nefits a nimals. Please sign o u r o nline g u e s t bo ok at www.redmondmemorial.com

Lamar was born in R obbinsville, N o rt h C a r o l ina. He graduated from Hayesv ille, North C a r olina. A f ter graduation, Lamar had a great desire to go w e st. He moved to W a shington State in 1964, at the age of 18. Only A p r i l 1 0 , 1 9 66, Lamar met D i an e R ogers in Seattle, WA. They were married on June 4, 1966, in Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. Lamar and Diane lived in S eattle, W a s h ington fo r one year before moving to Sedro Wooley, Washington, where they resided for 1 6 years. I n 1 9 83, t h ey moved to A u b u rn , W a shi ngton, a n d t h e n o n t o Redmond, Oregon in 1988. L amar w a s i n v o l ved i n many different enterprises, from an iron workers to an international businessman, b ut h i s fi r s t l o v e w as horses. Lamar loved to rodeo, espcially steer w r e stling. Lamar had a b i gger than life personality. L amar a n d Di a n e h a d o ne s o n , Jes s , (wife, Shawna); grandsons, Dust in, Austin and T y L e w i s ; b rother, J oh n C a bl e a n d sister, Mary Cable. Around 2006, Lamar and D iane s e parated, L a m a r then met Vivian Dahl with whom he spent the last six years of his life. Vivian has t wo d a u g h t ers, A n g e l a , (husband, Jason Sanders), and A m m i e Da h l an d granddaughters, Madeline, Jillian and Natillie. L amar wa s p r eceded i n death by his parents. T here wil l b e a p o t l u ck celebration of l i fe for Lamar a t t h e D e s c hutes County Fairgrounds, North S isters Bu ilding o n S e p tember 11, 2013 from 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. Everyone is welcome

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths oj note from around the world: David Landes, 89: A H arvard scholar of economic history who was preoccupied by the importance of culture in shaping economic and social progress or stagnation. Died Aug. 17 in Haverford, Pa. — From wire reports

Obituary policy Death Notices are freeandwill be run for one day, but specific

Deadlines:Death Notices are

guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They

accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and

may be submitted by phone,mail, email or fax. TheBulletin

by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday

reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include

publication. Obituaries must be

contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of theseservices or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

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

recei ved by5p.m.Mondaythrough Thursday for publication on the second dayafter submission, by 1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday publication,

and by 9 a.m.Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads

vary; pleasecall for details.

Oct. 13, 1943 - Sept. 2, 2013 S andra Jean Fabbrini o f Redmond, Oregon, p assed away peacefully September 2, 2013, with her husband of 51 years, Raymond, at her side. She was 69. S andra wa s b o r n O c t o ber 13, 1943 i n A r i z o n a, the first of five children to Gene an d Io n e ( W a l e s) T urner. S h e l o v e d c h i l d ren and t a ught t h e m i n h er h o m e f o r ov e r 20 years. She will be missed. Sandra is survived by her h usband, R a y m on d F a b b rini; a s o n , B r i a n ; a n d t hree d a u g hters, C i n d y , D ebbie an d A m y . O t h e r s urvivors include her s i st ers, Gloria a n d T a m m y ; her brother, Steven; eight g randchildren a nd t w o g reat-grandchildren. S h e was preceded in death by her parents and her sister, Joyce. Autumn Fun e r a l s-Redmond has been entrusted with t he ar r a n g ements; (541) 504-9485. www.autumnfunerals.net

Gershenz gainedfame as a character actor and record store owner By William Yardley New York Times News Service

Call Murray. Call him from G ermany. Cal l h i m fr o m South America. Surely he will have whatyou are looking for: Bjorling, Brazilian jazz, early Beach Boys. For more than 50 years, Murray Gershenz ran a used record store in Los Angeles that was much more than a store. It was an international archive of more than300,000 records that he loved, or that he hoped one day to hear and was convinced Damian Dovarganes/ rhe Associated Press file that someone else out there did, too. Murray Gershenz ran a wildly "He told me, 'If I could listen popular used record store in to everyone ofthese records I Los Angeles for more than would,'" his son Irving said. 50 years. He also thrived as a But some people in Los An- character actor in television geles take day jobs to finance and movies. secret dreams, and Music Juu. 9, 1932- Aug. 30, 2013 Man Murray, as both he and his storewere called, was one Murray. He appeared in "The Ronald Lewis 'Ron' Martin of Terrebonne, Oregon, of them. In 1938, when he was Hangover," "I Love You, Man" p assed away at h i s h o m e 16 and living in New York, he and other movies, and had o n A u gust 3 0 , 2 0 13. H e helped form the Bronx Play- recurring TV roles on "Parks was 81. grounds Operetta Club. They and Recreation," "The Sarah A Committal Service with sang at the 1939 World's Fair. Silverman Program" and "The m ilitary h o n or s w i l l t a k e When he was nearly 80, he Tonight Show." place on Friday, SeptemSilverman, in a statement, ber 27, 2013, at 11:00 a.m., started taking comedy classes in Los Angeles. described him as "natural and at Terrebonne Community His much younger class- effortless." His genius, many Cemetery, l oc a t e d on Smith Rock Way in Terremates wondered how he made people thought, was that he bonne, Oregon. A Celebrait all look so easy. The dry de- rarely seemed to be acting. tion of Life will take place "He was just saying the lines livery.The exasperated face. at 2:00 p.m., at the home of One evening a casting director as if it was him," said his manL isa H a r t mann, 9 8 9 N E spotted him, and soon enough ager, Corey Allen Kotler. "MurM ahogany Str e e t , i n there he was on"Will 8c Grace," ray was the character. He didn't Prineville, Oregon. playinga character named Unhave to act."' Ron was born January 9, cle Funny. Besides his son, Irving, Ger1932, in Portland, Oregon, Gershenz, who was 91 when shenz's survivors include anto Ca r l an d El eno r a ( Slayman) M ar t i n . He he died Aug. 28 in Hollywood, other son, Norman; a daughter, grew u p i n t h e P o r t l and went on to become a familiar Nada Pedraza; two grandchila rea, g r a d u atin g fr om and much-loved face in films dren; and two great-grandchilB enson H i g h S c h o o l i n and on television. Need a cute dren. His wife of more than 40 1950. Ron proudly served or cranky grandfather'? Call years died in 1999. in the United States Navy. On July 19, 1958, he married Carolyn J ean H e i ntz in Portland, Oregon. T hroughout h i s ca r e e r , R on w o r ke d a s a Jou r neyman Machinist. He was an avid outdoorsman and enjoyed hunting and f i sh63875 N. HIGHWAY 97 ' BEND ing. R on i s s u r v ived b y h i s S41.382. S S92 t hree d a ughters, T a m m y (husband, Dan) Rich, Lisa ( husband, B r y a n ) Har t mann and Tara (husband, Deschutes Memorial now displays Larry) Duncan. Other surobituaries on our website. Please go to vivors include his brother, C huck M a r t in ; a n d f o u r www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com g randchildren , L abr ee to leave condolence messages for the R ich, K o d y Ri c h , L a n e family and to learn about funeral/ D uncan an d W a d e D u n memorial services. c an. H e i s p r e c e ded i n d eath by h i s w i f e o f 4 0 y ears, C a r o ly n M ar t i n ; parents, Carl and Elenora Martin; and t h re e sisters, Fransis Schell, M a r y anne Franz and Hazel Martin. Autumn Fun e r a l s-Redmond has been entrusted FUNERALS ~ BURIALS ~ CREMATION with t he ar r a n g ements, (541) 504-9485. w w w . auLOCALLY FAMILY OWNED6LOPERATED tumnfunerals.net We honor all pre-arranged plans including Neptune Society.

Ronald 'Ron' Lewis Martin

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4P Rwssell Arthur johnson, Russell Arthur Johnson, 91, passed away August 31, 2013 in Bend, Oregon. His loving family was close by his side throughout hisfinal weeks. He was a resident of the Bend/Redmond area sss since his retirement in 1984. Russ was born on June 7, 1922 in Virginia, Minnesota. He was the only child of Arthur JH Johnson /' of Nashotah, Wisconsin and Irene Jenny 8lanchard (Johnson) of Poy Sippi, Wisconsin. Russ moved with his parents to Duluth, Minnesota in 1936, and graduated from Central High School in 1940. He joined the United States Naval Reserve in 1939. In May 1941 he was called to active duty when a national emergency was declared. Russ served throughout World War II in various roles, including early on as a gunner's mate aboard the USS Ellis and USSHerbert. In February1943 he entered pilot training in Corpus Christi, Texas, and graduated as a naval aviator on February 23, 1944. Russ served aboard the USS Hancock carrier as a torpedo pilot with Air Group 7. His combat zone was in the western Pacific Ocean, where he participated in many battles. His most important combat missions took place attacking targets on both land and sea north of the equator, such as Hong Kong Harbor, Hiroshima, and sites in and around the Philippines. Russ also participated in anti-submarine warfare. He was released from active duty in August 1945 as a Lieutenant. Russ was awarded the Bronze Star, Air Medal, American Defense 1 Star, A.T.O., Asiatic Pacific 3 Stars, and Philippines Liberation 2 Stars. Russ also was an "Ace" pilot, having destroyed five enemy airplanes.

In 1946 he met the love of his life, Dorothy Margaret Schneller (Johnson). They were married in Laurium, Michigan on September 16, 1946. Their union lasted 62 years. After the war Russ attended the Michigan College of Mining and Technology, and in June 1949 he earned a Bachelor of Science degree in Forestry. In June 1956, he and his growing family moved to Medford, Oregon, where Russ had a job waiting for him with the Bureau of Land Management. For 28 years Russ worked for the 8LM as a Land/Timber Manager; he retired in 1982. Russand Dorothy had seven children. At age 60 he became a born-again Christian. Russ was always pleasant and easy going. He was regarded with great fondness by many,respected, and loved deeply by amily and friends. Throughout his life he loved hunting, fishing and target shooting. Russ was an ccomplished rifleman, earning many medals. He enjoyed air shows and traveling with Dorothy in! their motor home. Russ waspreceded in death by Dorothy on November 21, 2008. He is survived y six of their seven children: Bruce in Olympia, WA; Eric in Hemet, CA; Carl in Scottsdale, AZ;$ Keithin Sacramento, CA; Karen in Bend, OR; and Deb in Eugene, OR. Hisson Roger passed away on June 10, 2012 in Bend, OR. A memorial service will be held September 12, 2013, at 1:30 p.m.j ,at Redmond Memorial Chapel, 717 SW 6th Street, Redmond, Oregon. Burial services,with full military honors, will be held September 13, 2013, at 12:00 p.m. at Willamette National Cemetery 'n Portland, Oregon.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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Dea killerwhalecal the Much unresolved onthird anniversary of San Bruno, Cal i f ., pi p el i ne bl a st su jecto stu yinAlaska By George Avalos

who lost their lives," Bob Henselsaid."Iremember peoSan Jose Mercury News ple sifting through the ashes SAN JOSE, Calif. — Three looking for remains." years afteran explosion reCritics of PG8 E point out sulting from PG&E blunders that fresh filings by the utilblew up a San Bruno, Calif., ity with the state Public Utilineighborhood, killing eight ties Commission suggest it is people and destroying 38 still struggling to patch the homes, many questions con- flaws in its record-keeping cerningpunishment, prosecu- that played a big role in the tion, legal liability and prog- pipe failure that caused the ress in making the utility's ag- explosion. "Unfortunately, se r i ous ing natural gas pipelines safer remain unanswered. questions still remain about "So many things are still up the safety of PG&E's pipeline in the air," said state Sen. Jer- system, three years later," said ry Hill, whose district includes Thomas Long, legal directhe Crestmoor neighborhood tor with The Utility Reform of San Bruno where the ex- Network, a consumer group. plosion took place. "PG&E "That's troubling. And that's has done a lot of work. But we kind of the bottom line." are still not assured about the But San Francisco-based safety of PG&E's natural gas PG&E insists it has made pipelines." considerable progress toward The unfinished response making its natural gas pipeto the Sept. 9, 2010, disaster is line system safer. "I'm really pleased with the underscored by the physical appearance of the explosion- intensity and the amount of torn neighborhood in the San work our teams are doing," Bruno hills. Empty lots, con- PG&E Chief Executive Offistruction crews, stacks oflum- cer Tony Earley said in a late ber and other building materi- July meeting with this newsals dot the area. And the blast paper's editorial board. But he still scars the recollections of acknowledged that "We still numerous residents. have work to do on hydro test"The other day, they were ing and pipeline replacement doing s o m e pi l e -driving work." when they were digging up The National Transportathe street, and that started to tion Safety Board has issued rattle the whole house," said 12 recommendations to enCarole Guernsey, who lives hance the safety and reliabilwith her husband, Jerry, in a ity of the utility's natural gas home that was rebuilt after system. To date, PG8E has the explosion destroyed it. completed seven of the 12, "It felt like the explosion was and Earley said the NTSB is coming back. I couldn't help "satisfied" with its progress. it. The tears started rolling." Still, full completion of the The Guernseys built a com- recommendations may be pletely new home, while other years away. Earley said hyvictims of the blast, like Bob dro testing of the pipelines to Hensel and his wife, Nancy, detect weaknesses will not have rebuilt their homes to be finished before "a couple closely match the originals. more years." Neither approach has brought PG&E so far has underclosure to either family. taken strength testing on "I think about the people 522 miles of gas pipelines, and Joshua Melvin

By Lisa Demer

"It's very sad when a baby whale dies, but the amount of scientific information we are going to be able to get over the next 24 hours is

Anchorage Daily News

A NCHORAGE, A l as k a — On Friday evening, after all the human patients were finished for the day at the Alaska Spine Institute's imaging center, a dead killer whale calf underwent a CT scan and an MRI. The whale offered a rare opportunity for extensive study, both because of the small size and good condition. "It's very sad when a baby whale dies, but the amount of scientific information we are going to be able to get over the next 24 hours is going to be tremendous," said Judy St. Leger, director of pathology and research for SeaWorld who has studied killer whales for 13 years. In Alaska, such tests have been done before on beaked whales, but only on the heads b ecause they were too b i g to fit into the machines, said Anchorage-based whale biologist Barbara Mahoney of the National Marine Fisheries Service. "It's to take advantage of a portable killer whale. Usu-

going to be tremendous." — Judy St. Leger, director of pathology and research for SeaWorld

killer whale pathology were consulted. They decided they wanted to study it extensively. The National Marine Fisheries Service paid for ACE Air Cargo to fly it from St. Paul to Anchorage Thursday night. It weighed in at 300 pounds, Mahoney said. She said its small size — orcas are typically bigger than that at birth — indicates it was very young, probably newborn. The CT scan will provide an internal picture of the whole whale, St. Leger said in a telephone interview. She was in New York but said another researcher, British Columbia veterinary p a thologist St ephen Raverty, was flying in for the work on the whale. "We're specifically i n terested in what we call modeling the internal organs of the anially they are so much bigger," mal," St. Leger said. "Is there said Mahoney, who picked up anything that is out of place? Is the orca calf Friday at Stevens there any inappropriate bruisInternational Airport in a gov- ing or hemorrhaging or do we ernment truck. see gas accumulations in an The young whale was found area where we don't expect to T uesday washed up o n S t . see them'?" Paul Island in the Bering Sea. The CT scan also provides A tour guide leading a group a look at the skeleton that is of birders along a beach at used in ongoing research. SeaNortheast Point called it in, World has been studying killer said Pamela Lestenkof, eco whales for 50 years, St. Leger manager for the tribal govern- said. She's working with Rament of St. Paul. It was 7 feet, 3 verty and an expert from the inches long. University of California, DaThe whale was in good con- vis, to develop new protocols dition, "fresh dead" and not for killer whale necropsies. "This is a very unusual opsmelly, Lestenkof said. The tribal government, part portunity to look at the skull of a network of organizations of a young animal," St. Leger that deal with stranded marine sa>d. mammals, alerted Mahoney. The MRI should provide imSt. Leger and other experts in ages of the animal's brain, if it

is in good condition, she said. The young whale is a special case, she said. "We know next to nothing about why they die." After the CT and MRI tests, Kathy Burek, an Eagle Riverbased veterinary pathologist, planned to lead an extensive necropsy. The Alaska Spine Institute's University Imaging Center donated the use of its facilities for the effort, said Lesa Johnson, the institute's administrator. Radiologist Harold Cable is "a real animal lover," she said. "He's just as jazzed as he can be about the opportunity to do this." The staff thought they were getting a f r ozen whale, so weren't concerned about the smell, Johnson said. As it turns out, the whale was shipped out quickly so it wasn't frozen. Mahoney said it was well wrapped for transport and the truck bed didn't stink. "It's after patient hours," Johnson said. "We're fine with it. We're laying down plastic." Everything will be sterilized before patients return. On St. Paul, the whale calf was the second one found dead on a beach in the last couple of y e ars, Lestenkof said. The other one was too badly decomposed to study, so itwas buried. Orcas come around when the fur seal pups are in the water. The other young whale's bones will be dug up n ext month by students as part of the Bering Sea Days science

program.

automated 81 valves, replaced 62 miles of pipelines, and retrofitted 133 miles of pipelines, said Brittany Chord, a PG8 E spokeswoman. And just last week, it opened a state-of-theart pipeline control center in San Ramon. Despitethe progress, some residents of the San Bruno neighborhood complain that PG&E has yet to be fully held to account for the explosion. For one thing, a number of civil lawsuits involving more than 500 plaintiffs who sued PG8 E have yet to be resolved, though PG&E cites progress on that front. "We have paid about $380 million to s ettle third-party claims, as of Aug. 31, 20D," Chord said. "We have settled 163 court cases filed against PG8 E that involved 501 plaintiffs. Settlements have been reached with 152 plaintiffs. We are working to settle the remaining cases." Separately, federal and San Mateo Countyprosecutors have not filed any criminal charges in the matter. Also unresolved is the f inancial punishment the state Public Utilities Commission will impose on the utility for the explosion. The PUC staff has proposed a $4 billion financial punishment, including a fine of at least $300 million, which would be the largest that the PUC has ever imposed.

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Possiblechangesat BadlandsWilderness The Bureau of Land Management is considering adding 7/2 miles of trail while also removing just over 5

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miles of trail within the Badlands Wilderness. The changes would bring the total mileage of the designated trail system to just over 48 miles, up slightly from the current 46-mile system. The agency also plans to

move the Tumulus Trailhead and improve other trailheads on the north side of the wilderness. tsessd Alfalfa Mkt. Rd.

56kJ < 68At

Alfalfd>' -- Retain as trail -- Remove trail -- New trail construction -- Convert road to trail - • - •Convert to administrative road -- Evaluate for trail restoration • Remove trailhead • New Or improved trailhead • No change of trailhead

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Continued from B1 T he sandy t r ails a t t h e Badlands Wilderness wind through juniper and volcanic rock. They draw horseback riders and hikers, particularly in fall, winter and spring. Out in the desert east of town, the trails can be hot and dusty in the summer but pleasant and free of snow in the cooler seasons. The trails picked to close are the Sand and High Desert trails on the eastern side of the29,000-acre wilderness area, which the U.S. Congress designated in 2009. The new loops would come from converting old roads to trails and connecting them to the Flatiron, Tumulus and Black Lava trails. The BLM is taking pub-

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lic comment on the plan until the end of the month. M cCarrel s u p ports th e planned shifts in t r ailheads and trails. As co-chair of the Central Oregon chapter for Oregon Equestrian Trails, she said she plans to meet with members of the nonprofit to formulize comments for the BLM. The plan also has the support of the Friends of the Oregon Badlands W ilderness, whose volunteers go by the n ickname "Fobbits." By i n creasing the number of loop h ikes and r i des, the B L M would lower the number of times visitors pass each other on rides and hikes, said David Eddleston, executive director for the Bend-based nonprofit. "There will be less sort of meeting others on the trails

and I think t hat i s a g o od thing," he said. Before becoming wilderness, the land was used as r ange for c a ttle an d t h e n crossed over by 4x4s and allterrain vehicles. Remnants of the prior use abound, including old roads. As part of the plan, the BLM would restore 62 miles of old roads and old, rarely used trails not in the Badlands Wilderness trail system, Phelps said. Changes to management rules would also allow horseback riders,as well as people with llamas, mules and other stock animals, to roam off trail if they please. Hikers are already allowed to roam crosscountry there. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarlingC<bendbulietin.com

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B6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.

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WATER REPORT

Redmond/Madras....Mod.

Prinevine.........................High

Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 30,634...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 52,148..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 59,845...... 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir 11 834 47 000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 93,131..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 216 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,300 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 91 LOW MEDIUM H I 03 Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 149 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 143 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 1,731 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res..... . . . . . NA Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 218 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 5.56 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 149 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 LOIQ~ M E DIUM or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 7

IPOLLEN COUNT

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Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......94/74/0 00..94/71/pc. 95/71/pc GrandRapids....81/64/0 01..76/53/pc. 83/70/pc RapidCity.......97/65/0.00..87/63/pc...83/59/t Savannah.......92/69/0.00... 90/72/s.89/71/pc Akron ..........82/53/000..76/54/pc. 80/66/pc GreenBay.......85/68/0 45...72/54/s. 81/69/pc Reno...........90/53/0.00...88/58/s.. 89/59/s Seattle..........74/62/0.00 79/60/pc .. .. 80/60/s Albany..........75/48/0.00..70/41/pc.. 72/56/s Greensboro......81/59/0.00..BB/63/pc.. 84/65/s Richmond.......sl/59/0 0090/65/pc. .. 81/64/pc SiouxFalls.......90/67/0 00.. 85/71/pc. 93/67/pc Albuquerque.....89/66/0.00..87/65/pc.84/65/pc Harusburg.......80/47/0.00..78/47/pc.70/61/pc Rochester, NY....66/53/0.07 ..68/47/pc.. 73/59/s Spokane .......69/54/trace..79/53/pc.. 83/52/s Anchorage ......58/48/0.09...59/49/r...58/49/r Hartford,CT .....79/51/0.00..77/44/pc.. 72/54/5 Sacramento......98/55/0.00..100/67/s. 102/67/s Springfield, MO ..92/66/0.00..93/69/pc. 94/70/pc Atlanta .........88/68/000...90/72/s.. 89/69/s Helena..........81/63/001...78/48/t. 78/52/pc St.Louis.........94770/0.00..93/71Ipc.94773/pc Tampa..........89/73/0.00...92/75/s.. 93/75/s Atlantic City .....78/47/0.00..81/60/pc.. 72/63/s Honolulu........88/72/0.08...86/76/s. 86/76/pc Salt Lake City ....87/66/0.02..85/67lpc.. 85/64/s Tucson..........88/73/0.02...91/72/t...BB/70/t Austin..........97/72/1.03..96/74/pc. 95/74/pc Houston ........88/75/0.00..94775/pc...93/76lt 580Antonio .....99/76/0.00..95/75/pc...94/75/t Tulsa...........99/73/0.00...99/73/s.. 96/71/s Baltimore .......82/51/000 ..86/57/pc.. 75/64/s Huntsville.......90/65/000...92/65/s. 91/68/pc 580Diego.......84/70/0.00...84/70/s. 75/69/pc Washington, DC..82/60/0.00..87/60/pc. 76/65/pc sigings.........88/64/0.00... 79/56/t. 82/54/pc Indianapolis.....88/62/0.00... 85/66/t. 85/72/pcSanFrancisco....88/62/0.00...79/63/s. 79/61/pc Wichita ........101/70/0 00...98/72/s.. 96/72/s Birmingham .. 89/70/0.00...92/67/s. 93/69/pc Jackson, MS.... 95/69/0.01 . 96/70/s 94/70/pc SanJose..... 83/61/0.00.. 89/65/s 89/64/s Yakima .........77/49/0 00 84/55/s.. 85/61/s Bismarck........77/64/015... 81/62/t...80/58/t Jacksonvile......88/70/000...88/70/s. 88/72/pcSantaFe........88/55/000..83/56/pc. 80/57/pc Yuma...........98/82/0.00...98/79/t...93/76/t Boise...........82/53/0.00...83/53/s.. 78/55/s Juneau..........61/56/0.16... 58/49/r .. 58/47/c INTERNATIONAL Boston..........81/54/000 ..75/50/pc .. 68/57/s KansasCity......97/68/0 00 ..96/75/pc. 97/75/pc BudgeportCT....78/53/000 ..78/51/pc.. 70/59/s Lansing.........80/62/007 ..75/50/pc. 81/68/pc Amsterdam......68/57/000 66/52/sh 63/52/sh Mecca.........1 06/86/000 .105/83/s t 04/82/pc Buffalo.........67/55/0.25 ..66/47/pc. 75/61/pc LasVegas.......89/81/0.00 ..91/76/pc...92/76/t Athens..........82/68/000..87/67/pc.. 81/66/s Mexico City .....66/57/0.75 . 69/56/t...71/57/t Burlington, VT....67/56/000 ..63/41/pc.. 70/53/s Lexington.......85/59/0 00... 87/67/t .. 88/69/s Auckland........61/54/0.00 .. 59/56/sh.60/58lsh Montreal........70/61/000 ..61/46/pc.. 70/57/s Caribou,ME.....67/49/001..59/37/sh. 60/47/pc Lincoln..........95/72/000..94770/pc.. 96/71/s Baghdad.......I02/75/0.00 ..109/82/s. 110/85/s Moscow........63/50/015... 61/44/c. 64/47/sh Charleston, SC...88/70/0.00...88/71/s.89/71/pc Little Rock.......99/69/0.00...96/71/s. 96/72/pc Bangkok........91/79/0.23 ..89/78/sh.93/79/sh Nairobi.........72/59/0.00..75/57/pc. 76/57/pc Charlotte........85/61/000 ..90/64/pc. 87/66/pc LosAngeles......82/68/0 00... 80/63/s. 76/65/pc Beiling..........84/63/000... 77/58/c. 81/60/pc Nassau.........88/77/043... 88/79/t...87/79/t Chattanooga.....88/66/000 ..90/67/pc. 90/69/pc Louisvile........87/65/000... 90/70//t...90/73lt Beirut..........86/75/0.00... 83/70/s .. 83/71/s New Delhi.......95/79/000 100/83/pc100/82/pc Cheyenne.......87/59/000 ..86/59/pc. 76/58/pc MadisonWl.....90/70/000..77/59/pc. 87/71/pc Berlin...........77/54/0.00..80/58/pc. 67/48/sh Osaka..........79/72/0 00 .. 80771 Ish. 83/72/pc Chicago...... 88/65/001 ..76/66/pc.88/73/pc Memphis....... 95/71/000 94/74/s. 94/75/pc Bogota .........66/48/0.00... 62/45/t ..64/49/c Oslo............72/48/0.00 72/46/pc .. .. 68/46/c Cincinnati.......86/54/000 ..85/65/pc. 87/69/pc Miami..........89/76/0.02... 89/77/t. 90/79/pc Budapest........79/46/0.00... 80/54/s ..79/52lc Ottawa.........66/57/0.0059/43/pc. .. 70/55/pc Cleveland.......82/54/000 ..74/56/pc.. 80/69/s Milwaukee......84/69/050..73/64/pc. 83/72/pc Buenos Aires.....64/59/4.16... 71/56/s .. 82/69/c Paris............70/54/0 00 ..75/48/sh . 65/50/pc ColoradoSpnngs.89/60/000..85/58/pc...81/56/t Minneapolis.....94/72/0 00..81/64/pc. 95/69/pc Cabo580Lucss ..86/75/0.00... 86/75/t...85/76lt Rio de Janeiro....79/63/0.00... 79/64ls.. 79/65/s Columbia,MO...96/62/000 ..94/69/pc. 96/72/pc Nashvige........92/63/0.00..91/68/pc. 91/71/pc Cairo...........90/72/0.00 .. 96/70/s .. 94/66/s Rome...........84/64/0.00. 80/72/pc. 82/69/sh Columbia,SC....90/65/000...92/70/s. 90/68/pc New Orleans.....90/76/000...92/74/s .. 91/75/s Calgaiy.........57/54/072 .. 72/54/1 75/50/pc Santiago........72/32/010 ..69/63/pc.. 67/54/c Columbus, GA....92/71/0.00...92/73/s.. 92/70/s New York.......80/59/0.00..80756/pc.. 72/61/s Cancuo.........88/79/0.00... 85/79/t...87/79/t SaoPaulo.......77/59/0.00... 80/62/s. 79/56/pc Columbus, OH....85/54/000 ..81/60/pc. 85/68/pc Newark,Nl......81/52/000 ..82755/pc.. 74/62/s Dublin..........52/46/0.22..59/44/pc. 63/49/pc Sapporo ........70/68/000 ..73/60lsh. 75/60/pc Concord,NH.....79/42/000..68/35/pc.. 69/49/s Norfolk VA......79/60/000 ..BBI67/pc. 80/67/pc Edinburgh.......61/45/0.00 .. 57/46/pc.60/43/pc Seoul...........79/61/000 ..81/63/pc. 78/63/pc Corpus Christi....93/78/0.11... 93/76/t...94/76/t OklahomaCity...98/70/0.00...97/70/s .. 95/70/s Geneva.........75/63/0.22 ..75/55/sh.65/50/pc Shanghai........77/70/0.00...81/78/c. 83/76/pc DallasFtWorth...99/77/000...99/79/s .. 99/78/s Omaha.........89/71/001 ..92/73/pc.. 96/68/s Harare..........75/46/000... 76/49/s .. 80/54/s Singapore.......84/72/1.29..81I78/sh.88/78/sh Dayton .........87/58/000..81/61/pc.83/68/pc Orlando.........89/73/000...92/71/s.. 91/73/s Hong Kong......90/79/0 00.. 85/77/sh.84778/pc Stockholm.......73/50/0.00...72/49/s.. 68/53/c Denver....... 95/57/0.00 ..92/61/pc. 84/61/t Palm Springs.... 96/81/0.0010583/pc. 101/82/t Istanbul.........82/64/0.00 ..76/66/sh.75/66/pc Sydney..........90/61/0.00..76760/sh.. 78/63/c DesMoines......96/73/000..91/70/pc. 98/73/pc Peoria ..........90/64/0.00... 86/69/t. 93/72/pc lerusalem.......79/63/000... 81/63/s .. 81/64ls Taipei...........90/79/0.00..85/76/pc.. 87/76/s Detroit..........81/57/001 ..75/57/pc.. 76/68/s Philadelphia.....79/55/000 ..84/55/pc.. 75/59/s Johsonesburg....84/66/0.00...80/58ls ..83/54/s TelAviv.........86/72/0.00...88/70/s..88769ls Duluth..........84/67/000...67/53/s...75/61/t Phoesix.........93/83/0.00... 97/80/t...91/78/t Lima...........64/59/0.00... 71/61/s .. 74/62/s Tokyo...........84/73/0.00..84/68/sh.77/70lsh El Paso..........93/73/000...90/70/s. 88/69/pc Pittsburgh.......80/47/0 00 ..77/55/pc .. 80/64/s Lisbon..........75/61/000 76/60/s 82/60/s Toronto.........68/59/0.67 .69/50/pc.. 75/66/s Fairbaoks........54/43/000... 59/43/r. 62/43/pc Portland,ME.....79/48/0.00..68/42/pc .. 65/53/s London.........66/50/0.00 .. 67/48/sh.65/49/pc Vancouver.......70/61/001..72/61/pc. 70/57/pc Fargo...........89/66/000 ..79/64/pc...81/62/t Providence......77/49/0 00 ..77/47/pc .. 70/52ls Madrid .........81/61/0 07 .. 84/57/pc. 87/61I pc Vienna..........79/57/0.00...82/58/s. 66/50/sh Flagstaff........75/53/018... 67/52/t...68/50/t Raleigh.........82/59/000..90765/pc.. 86/64/s Manila..........88/79/0.77... 88/78/c. 88/77/sh Warsaw.........72/46/0.00...74/52/s. 75/54/pc

Quebec

extremes .

Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.01 Record24 hours ...0.24in1938 *Melted liquid equivalent

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

o www m Ne + + 8 .

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 77/41 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........94m1955 Monthtodate.......... 0.00" Record low......... 26 in 1960 Average month todate... 0.1 0" Average high.............. 76 Year to date............ 3.58" Average low .............. 42 Average year to date..... 6.86"

Legend Wweather,Pcpprecipitation, s suo,pcpartial clouds,c clouds,h haze, shshowers,r rain,t thuoderstorms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

(in the 48 contiguous states):

TEMPERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:4! a.m...... 7:57 p.m. Venus.....10:15 a.m...... 8:51 p.m. Mars.......3:10 a.m...... 5:55 p.m. Jupiter......1 20 a.m...... 4 34 p.m. Satum.....10;59 a.m...... 9:29 p.m. Uranus.....8:13p.m......851 a.m.

FIRE INDEX

Medford

PLANET WATCH

M onday Bend,westofHwy97....High Sisters........................ . Mod The following was compiled by the Central H i /Lo/WBend,eastolHwy.97....Mod. LaPioe..............................High Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as

• 92'

• Rurns Jordan Valley

Astoria ........73/55/0.00....71/56/pc.....69/56/pc BakerCity......79/41/0.00.....79745/s......79/45/s Brookings......72/56/0.00.....76/62/s......80/59/s Burns..........80/37/0.00.....80/42/s......82/45/s Eugene........77/54/0.00.....86/54/s......84/53/s Klamath Falls .. 83/47/000 ....85/46/s ... 87/49/s Lakeview...... 84/48/0.00 ....83/47/s..... 81/49/s La Pine........82/36/0.00.....79/37/s......83/42/s Medford.......92/54/0.00.....93/60/s......96/61/s Newport.......66/55/0.00....67/54/pc.....68/54/pc North Bend.....70/54/0.00.....71/58/s......74/59/s Ontario........82/53/0.00.....86/58/s......84/57/s Pendleton......79/49/0.00.....82/53/s......86/55/s Portland .......81/55/0.00.....85/61/s......83/59/s Prinevige.......79/40/0.00.....80/47/s......83/53/s Redmond.......81/40/0.00.....82/45/s......84/51/s

the far east.

Nyssa

82/41

Silv e r

FallSss/de

76/62

Stanley, Idaho

84 56

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

thunderstorm in

Valeo 87/60

Chr i stmas Valley

,

• Rrooking

HIGH LOW

88 57

Yesterday Sunday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W

Iyntario Slight chance of a

75/45

65/sz

HIGH LOW

89 57

OREGON CITIES

EAST

79/52

HamPton • • • La Pine 79/37 79/~ Crescento Riley Lake ig Cr escent • Fort Rock 83/40 79/46 80/39

86/55

6aker City

• Brothersso/44

Oa k ridge

74/58 •

Mostly sunny.

HIGH LOW

Expect abundant sunshine and warm temperatures.

zd/47

79145

PrineVIIIe sol47

7«41

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Sunny,very warm.

84 55

Sunsettoday...... 7 28 p.m F irst Ful l La s t Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:38 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 7:26 p.m Moonrise today...10:09 a.m Mooosettoday .... 8:57 p.m Sept.12 Sept.19 Sept.26

CENTRAL

80/45

sisters' Re"mee' o 82/45 Sunriver Bend

Eugene •

76/46

\

La Grande

• Ma ras

Camp Sherman

Enterprise

• Meacham

1

77/53 Unio~

Warm Springs •

Yachats•

Coos Bay

82/53

Rugge

82/53

Aibany~

6 9/56 ~

I

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Willowdale

67/54

Florence•

oWa SCOw m

8057

86/57•

NeW Ort

Pendleton X 71/4

85/59

x

Maupin

84/58

84/sg ' •

HillsboroPort and ~~ 85/61

Tillamook•

68/55

umatilla

Hood

Cannon Beach

gs

HIGH LOW

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 637 a.m Moon phases

WEST Morning clouds will give way to sunny and warm conditions.

As t oria

gs

Sunny,very ~e warm.

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST:STATE I,

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CONDITIONS • +++Q

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W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow

Ice

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

Car show ontap at CrookedRiver The Crooked River

Ranch Seniors will sponsor its first annual 50 Plus or Minus Car Show

from10 a.m. to 3p.m. Sept. 21 at the Ranch Heritage House. The event will benefit the Ranch Senior Center. The show will include

vehicles from pre-1930s to1970s and newer. Awards will be given for

best in show, people's choice and best of each decade. Theentry fee for participants is $10 per vehicle, and registration begins at 8 a.m.

Entertainment includes live music by Me, Myself and I, raffles,

and free train rides for young children courtesy of the Crooked River

Ranch Lions Club. Food and beverages will be available for sale.

The RanchHeritage House is located at 6710

Ranch HousePlace. For more information, contact 541-504-0755, 541-350-0970 or www

.crookedriverranch.com.

Swing with the stars in Octoder Tickets are onsale for the second annual Swinging with the Stars event at 6 p.m. Oct. 5 at Bend High School.

T/A

Prices are $15 to $60;

S

'I

the VIP ticket includes priority seating and admission to the official

cast after-party. Tickets may be purchasedat the Sparrow Clubs office located at 906 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite 2 in Bend or online at

www.swingingwith

z

T TT

thestars.org. Swinging with the

aa

LE

Stars features local

I

'I

celebrities paired with

j

professional dancers to compete for several awards. A sample lineup

(

C

a

includes Roslyn Eaton,

V

mother of decathlon

a

star Ashton Eaton, and

A 'a

Sabrina Sloan from Clear101.7. Local dance

N•

and music talent including Dance Central, Gotta

Dance andmore will perform. All proceeds benefit the local Spar-

row Clubs to assist children in medical need. For details about the

Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin

A family of tourists enjoys an early lunch at the Muleshoe picnic area, west of the town of Banff on the Bow Valley Parkway. With more than 4 million visitors to Banff National Park, quiet moments like this are to be treasured.

event, a list of dancers

• Here are a few hints for a perfect vacation in Canada'sBanff National Park

and more, visit www .swingingwiththestars

.org or contact Talena Barker at 541-647-4907.

Arts spendingis dig, says report

By John Gottberg Anderson

More than $16 million

is spent annually on the arts in Central Oregon, according to a report by the Arts 8 Culture Alli-

ance, a group of Central Oregon nonprofits, businesses, artists, groups and organizations that

For the Bulletin

6

BANFF, Alberta-

gA ",

f you've been to Canada's magnificent Rocky

focus on the arts.

Mountain national parks,

The figure comes from a recent survey of

you understand that words are

more than 30 member

organizations belonging to the Arts & Culture Alliance, or ACA. Additionally, the orga-

nizations estimate they collectively provide more than1 million annual arts

inadequate to describe the scenery, John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Distinctive architecture lines broad Banff Avenue, the main street through the bustling resort town of Banff. With a year-round population just under 8,000, Banff has numerous fine hotels and restaurants, a wealth of shops and galleries, and three excellent museums.

and culture experiences, such as participation in

art classes, attendance of performances, lectures, exhibitions or oth-

er means ofactive engagement in the region's creative economy. Formed in Mayof 2010, the ACA provides collaboration and net-

working for arts organizations. The survey also revealed that its mem-

bers employ more than 160 full time-equivalent

NORTHWEST TRAVEL Next week: Boise, Idaho

A young bull moose peers through the

greenery beside a backcountry road in Alberta's Kananaskis Country. Herbivores that eat mainly tree shoots and aquatic plants, moose are the second largest land animals in North America, smaller only than bison. Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin

and photographs can only partially represent the majestic beauty. Dwarfed by massive peaks, visitors feel as if they are touching Mother Earth at her most primeval. Rivers of ice continue to shear the rugged facesof cliffs thousands of feethigh, above lakes painted blue-green by glacial silt. Broad rivers meander through forested lowlands where wild animals struggle for survival as they have for millennia. Away from the crowds, this is nature at its finest. The heart of the Canadian Rockies is Banff National Park. It is one of the true beauty spots of the planet, surrounded by three other stunning national parks — Jasper, Yoho and Kootenay — in both Alberta and British Columbia, and by a multitude of provincial parks. SeeBanff /C4

employees. Contact: www

.artsandculstureco.org. — From staff reports

Qo SEE AOOITIONALPHOTOS ON THE BULLETIN'S WEBSITE: BENONULLETIN.COIN/TRAVEL


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 20'l3

M II ESTONE~

FormsforengagementweddinganniversaryorbirtitdayannouncementsareavaiiabieatTheBugetin i777SWChandterAve.,gend orby emailing milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

ENGAGEMENT

MARRIAGE

ANNIVERSARY

.Ij ' l'7

-'s

t

it lj' a

tIt', I l"

.

,

Ij i Jim and Kitty Jensen

jensen

of Mukilteo, Wash; and six grandchildren. Jim and K itty ( W atson) Mr. Jensen was the coJensen, of Bend, celebrated owner of Northland Furniture their 50th wedding anniver- Company until his retirement sary by traveling to Manza- in 2002. Mrs. Jensen worked nillo, Mexico with their chil- in th e f u r niture business dren and grandchildren last until her retirement in 1997. June. The couple are members of T he couple w ere m a r - the Bend Gold Club. She is a ried June 22, 1963, at John member of the EA chapter of Wesley Methodist Church in Philanthropic Ed u cational Jacksonville, Fla. They have Organization. three c h ildren, K i m berly He has lived in Central Moore, of San Bruno, Calif., Oregon for 60 years. She has Stacey (and Marcus) Walker, lived in Central Oregon for of Bend, and Jim (and Sarah), 50 years.

Bea Latenser and Olaf Bolken Cory Ryan and Summer Herringer

Herringer — Ryan S ummer H e r ringer a n d Cory Ryan, both of Bend, plan to marry Sept. 14 at Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyard in Terrebonne. T he future b r ide i s t h e daughter of Shawn Herringer and Kathy Glidewell, of Redmond. She is a 2005 graduate of Redmond High School and a 2008 graduate of Central

Latenser — Bolken

Oregon Community College, where she studied massage therapy. She works as a massage therapist and owner of Body and Sole Massage and Foot Spa. T he future groom i s t h e son of Nancie and Cliff Ryan, of Redmond. He is a 2 0 06 graduate of North Salem High School and a 2010 graduate of High Desert Apprenticeship. He works as an electrician.

BIRTHS Delivered at St. Charles Bend

Zachariah and Chantel Jenkins, a girl, Kenadi Ann Mari eJenkins,7pounds, 5 ounces, Aug. 23. Jelferey and Jessica Burdine, a girl, Sadie Lynn Burdine, 6 pounds, 7 ounces, Aug. 24. Scott and Christina Mumby, a boy, NoahElijahMumby,8 pounds,4 ounces, Aug. 23. Colin and Stephanie Morrison, a boy, Jackson William Morrison, 3 pounds,

15 ounces, Aug. 6. Travis Gee andSarah Hendriks, a boy, Blake IraGee, 7pounds, 9 ounces, Aug. 19. Justin Moore andTaieh Maesner, a boy, David Ronald Moore, 6 pounds, 10 ounces, Aug. 21. Delivered at St. Charles Redmond Isaac and Danielle McKenzie, a girl, Melayna RaeMc Kenzie,9pounds,12 ounces, Aug. 30.

Stretch thefamily fun with a yogaadventure By Lynn O'Rourke Hayes

slow-paced hatha yoga is an ideal way to start the day durSeptember is National Yoga ing a f a mily g etaway. The Month, a designation aimed Yoga on the Dock classes take at encouraging healthful life- place at water's edge in Brisstyles. To celebrate, resorts tol Harbour on Canandaigua and destinations are offering Lake. Guests can also enjoy specialprograms and classes guided nature walks, where to entice families to participate views of waterfalls and lakes in this beneficial practice. will inspire.There are also fitness classes and traditional Sandos Caracol Eco Re- spa services. • sort & Spa; Playa dei CarContact: 585- 9 19-6221; men, Mexico. This all-inclusive www.lifepathspa.com seaside resort is organized into three zones, one of which Ocean C l u b Re s o rt; is designed for families. An . Providenciaies, Tur k s aqua park, kids' club and wa- and Caicos Islands. The white ter activities center provide b eaches of Grace Bay w i l l plenty of options. Complimen- serve as your launching point tary mini y oga takes place as you embark on one of the near one of t h e p r operty's hottest new fitness trends on preserved cenotes,a location the planet. Trading your yoga deemed sacred tothe Mayan mat for a s t and-up paddlepeople. The classes are de- board means you'll be putting signed to encourage young- your core muscles to work as sters to recognize their roots you breathe in the salty sea air in the earth and to maintain and perform poses, balancing that connection to the natural against the gentle rocking of world. the sea. Warmed by the sun, Contact: 1-8 6 6-336-4083; you'll h ave t h e o c casional www.sandos.com/hotel-sandos- splash into the turquoise wacaracol-in-playa-del-carmen ters as you and the gang prac.htm tice downward dogs and forward bends afloat. JW Marriott Camelback Contact: 1 - 8 00-457-8787; • Inn Resort & Spa; Scott- www.oceanclubresorts.com sdaie, Ariz. Have you or your family members experienced N ew to y o g a ? M o r e yoga in a t epee? You'll get • t han 2 , 000 y o ga s t u your chance when you check dios across the country are into this historic 427-room re- willing to help you and your sort. Located in the foothills family get started by offerof Mummy Mountain, you'll ing one week of free classes. channel a peaceful American Choose to partake at home Indian vibe during your prac- or in a new destination from tice. Later, enjoy the desert Sept. 1 through Oct. 30. The vistas, hop on a mountain bike program, offered by the Yoga or take in a nature hike before H ealth Foundation as p a rt cooling off in one of the prop- of the National Yoga Month erty's picturesque pools. awareness campaign, is deContact: 480- 9 48-1700; signed to introduce more peowww.camelbackinn.com ple to the health and wellness benefits of the practice. Life Path Spa; CanandaiContact: w w w y ogahealth . gua, N.Y. The combina- foundation.org/one week tion of fresh air and gentle, free~oga The Dallas Morning News

1

2

3

Wash. She worked for the United States Postal Service Bea Latenser, of Redmond until her retirement in 2011. and Olaf Bolken, of TerreHe attended A r n egard bonne, were married July 27 S chool for n in e y ears i n on a rock pile at the Bolken A rnegard, N.D. H e i s a ranch i n T e r r ebonne. A rancher and worked for the r eception was held at t h e U.S. Postal Service until his Terrebonne grange. retirement in 2000. The bride is the daughThe couple plan to honeyter of Lynn Latenser, of moon in Sweden and NorMilwaukie. She is a 1 963 way next summer. graduate of John R. Rogers They w i l l set t l e in High School in Spokane, Terrebonne.

Pa etiquette: Punctuali is rude By J. Bryan Lowder

Modern entertainers those servant-lacking, workl ife-balancing a n gels w h o still muster the strength to be generous — need every moment they can get to finish up the cooking, neatening, and ambiance-orchestrating, so do them a favor and dawdle a bit before ringing the bell. But notice that I said only a little. Past the 30-min mark

Slate

NEW YORK — D u r i ng my college years, there was only one entertaining rule in my very party-prone suite: Parties should be publicized as starting at 9 p.m., but no one should actually come before 10:30. The logic was both selfish and discriminating — the inner circle could have proper cocktails for a few hours before the rabble arrived, and, in any case, no party guest worth his vending machinep urchased m i xers w o u l d possibly want to knock on our door until at least 1.5 hours in. Most p e ople n a t urally grasped this implicit guideline, but a few times, certain clue-lackers would a r r i ve right-on-time. They would be allowed to stay that night (we weren't monsters, after all), but f uture i nvitations were not forthcoming. Avoid the fate of those sad souls — come with me as we study the art of timing and dispel the vagaries of the well-executed arrival. To start with, an easy but surprisingly a b used r u l e: NEVER be early. Though other timing considerations apply differently to different kinds of events, this one is universal. A vignette for demonstration: You are preparing a dinner party for 8, wh ich, because you are civilized, is meant to start at 8. Because you are what people call an ambitious cook, you are running just a bit behind. Things are generally under control, but you need every last second to get to a point where you can finish

(outside of college anyway) and you move into risky territory, especially if there are other guests in attendance. ThinkstOCk A few extra moments for If you arrive early to a party, you might get a few disgruntled cocktails and greetings before looks from the hosts. Word to the wise: Be just a little tardy. dinner will never be a burden to anyone, but if the food is ready and you are still u5 min up the cooking while being M oral o f t h e s t o ry ? I f away!" and already 45 mincharming with your guests your host wanted you to be utes late, you have become, at the same time (no easy there at 7:45 to " h elp," he well, rude. feat). would have said so. Don't be Of course, more informal Then, at 7:45, a knock at presumptuous. cocktail/house parties will be the door. Your startled body T hat doesn't m ean y o u more flexible in this regard jerks, causing you to fling the should arrive right on time, ei- (there's usually less "won'tbowl of Spanish olives you've ther. I realize this will be con- you-please-sit-down?" p uncprepared as a cocktail nibble troversial in some quarters, tuation), but, if you're dealing across the k i t chen f l oor. but my firm belief is that a din- with people who have lives, Cursing quietly, you sweep ner, cocktail or house party arriving at 11 for a party that up the oily orbs as best you or even an overnight guest s hould end by m i d night i s can and hide the mess in the should arrive late on purpose pushing it. Planning your ar— but only a little. pantry closet. rival within hour-one is a best Who the heck thought it If you h ave h osted any practice. was a good idea to show up function in t his realm, you An easy way to remember 15 min early? "It's Betty," a will know that an extra 10-20 all this? Do be tardy for the muffled voice reveals. You minutes is always appreciated. party, but, as in all matters of glare at Betty through the Perhaps there was a time in elegance,not too much. peep hole. the past when hostesses sat "Why, Sally," she practiwaiting in their perfectly clean cally sings when you open parlors 10 minutes to curtain sasg zztfmcg the door, a strained smile smoothing the wrinkles from ISVZtS wg IQ, s s-!sls 'D o m l 'n I t t fesryh plastered to your f ace, "I their gowns and worrying that k now I'm early, but I w a s the candles might not last the Retire with us Today! already in the neighborhood evening, but that is no longer 541-312-9690 and thought you might need the case. some help. Put me to work!" Now totally thrown off your game, you can think of a few places you'd like to put Betty, and to work is not one of them.

The Bulletin Mn.Es ToNE GU1

g

L 1NES

se' sh

s •

s ss

If you would like to receive forms to announce your engagement, wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers:

AAA Travel Awbrey Glen Golf Club Bend Metro park s Recreation District The Bend Trolley Bend Wedding &Formal Black Butte Ranch Central Oregon Event Professionals Assoc.

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Erin Hardy Images

Weekly Arts 8r Entertainment Every Friday In MAGAzINE ThBBulletin

Faith Hope Charity Vinyards 8 Events Giorgio's Wine, Brews & Spirits House on Metolius M. Jacobs MCMenamins Old St. Francis School Michelle Cross Photography Northwest Medi Spa Old Stone Pronghorn Sunriver Resort Totally Polished Widgi Creek Golf Club


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN C 3

MARSEILLE, FRANCE

Arou -e e cit o is es its ima e

'

By Valerie Gladstone

:

New York Times News Service

Until the European Union named Marseille a European Capital of Culture for 2013, it may have been one of the most underappreciated cities on the Continent. Situated on a splendid Mediterranean harbor, surrounded by hills and blessed with an average 300 days of sunshine, a variety of museums, great restaurants and a vital, multicultural population, it has just about everything a visitor could ask for. Yet because of itsroughedged reputation, people usually preferred to spend their sojourns in the South of France in the quieter, smaller cities of Aix-en-Provence, Avignon, Arles and Nimes. This year, invigorated by the tremendous financial investment tied to the honor, the city of more than 850,000 inhabitants now boasts so many new cultural institutions and attractions, has converted so many industrial buildings into arts centers and has revitalized so many neglected neighborhoods that it may now be impossible for travelers to resist. In the past, the lively port, crowded with fishing vessels and luxury yachts, was never particularly conducive to just hanging out; there was too little space. Thanks to smart city planning that called for expanded walkways and plazas, all that has changed. No less than 660 million euros (more than $850 million) from public and private sources has poured into the city and surrounding region since 2008, when Marseille received the designation. (Kosice in Slovakia is the other city selected for this year) The designation has transformed many Marseille sites into cultural and architectural marvels. Dilapidated docks have given way to handsome wooden wharves and boathouses, and sculpture exhibitions have become a regular occurrence — recently, brightly painted life-size animals, created by local artists, could be found there and all over the city. Because concerts and dance performances will be held on the main plaza through the fall, architect Norman Foster's firm, Foster & Partners, was commissioned to provide some relief from the elements. The result is a sleek pavilion called Ombriere. This glistening sheet of steel, suspended by eight slender poles, reflects everything beneath and near it, so that at night the sea shimmers both on its ceiling and in the harbor. A short walk along the north side of the port to the imposing 12th-century Fort St.-Jean takes you to two high, narrow footbridges. The first leads to the labyrinthine historic district, Le Panier (the Basket), site of the region's first Greek settlements in 600 B.C. This hilly quarter, dynamited by the Nazis in 1943 because it served as a haven for Resistance fighters, has long been a home to immigrants wh o o r i g inally came from Italy and Corsica and have more recently arrived from Africa, South America and Asia. In the historic district center, the Vieille Charite, previously an almshouse and a hospice, houses museums of Mediterranean archaeology and African,

France. harborboats and accommodate swimmers. Concerts, seminars and film screenings will be held in the auditorium's underwater base, which feels somewhat like being in an aquarium. Continuing the water experience, you can take a boat near the Villa Mediterranee to the dikes that extend from the port Photos by Agnes Dherbeys/ New YorkTimes NewsService where French-Algerian artist People walk through the courtyard of La Vieille Charite, a former almshouse that now houses several Kader Attia installed "Les Termuseums, in Marseille, France. With its Capital of Culture designation this year, Marseille has added a rasses," a series of variously remarkable number of cultural institutions and attractions. shaped, brilliant white cubes, which will r emain on v i ew through September. Cathedrale de la Major to the Within easywalking distance north. from the museums, heading The block-shaped MuCEM north, you come to other new has a black, lattice-patterned centers, several ofthem reused facade and towering windows, industrial spaces. The 1,700-seat with a rooftop terrace, garden Silo, a former grain storage faciland restaurant, which like all ity, now presents theater, dance the dining spots in the museum and music; the Hangar Jl, a is overseen by the three-star converted ferry terminal, funcMichelin chef Gerald Passe- tions as an arts and community dat. The first national museum center set up for 2013, a kind of outside Paris, it plans exhibits pop-up space. And the Musee that will combine anthropol- Regards de Provence, in a buildogy, history, archaeology, art ing that was once a processing history a n d co n temporary area for incoming immigrants, art. One of its first temporary houses a terrific collection of art A couple admire the designs on a walkway that is part of the new exhibitions, "At the Bazaar of from the region. MuCEM, the first national museum outside Paris, in Marseille. Gender," on view through Jan. To reach two other outstand6, tackles how gender has been ing exhibitions requires a bus perceived in the Mediterranean ride from the city center. Well Oceanic and American Indian nons, placed to defend the city. countries. worth the effort is the sculpture art. From arcaded passageThe second bridge from Fort Also dedicated to celebrating garden, unveiled in June and ways, the museums open onto St.-Jeanconnects to a spacious local cultures, Villa Mediter- designed by Ito Morabito, who a domed chapeland a peaceful esplanade and two new daz- ranee isa conference, exhibi- goes by Ora-Ito professionally, courtyard with the new Charite zling museums, the Musee des tion and documentation center. on the roof of Le Corbusier's Cafe and a general bookstore. Civilisations de I'Europe et de Its mission is to encourage cul- famous 1952 "vertical village," To get a feeling for the dis- la M editerranee (MuCEM), tural exchange through events Cite Radieuse. In addition to trict requires walking through which opened in June and was like lectures, debates, perfor- more than 300 spacious apartnarrow alleyways lined with designedby architect Rudy Ric- mances, films and concerts. m ents, the building — t r ue cafes, restaurants and artists' ciotti; and Villa Mediterranee, Shaped like a giant C, it has to the village concept — has workshops,chic lofts side by opened in March and designed a remarkable DO-foot cantishops; medical, educational side with rundown houses, in by architect Stefano Boeri. Both levered overhang, suspended and sports facilities; a handan atmosphere like Montmar- were built with financing that over an interior pool that can some hotel on three floors; and tre's in Paris. Upon reaching came with the cultural capital the small Place des Moulins designation and offer breathat the top, you will find a tree- taking, panoramic views of the lined square framed by pastel- city and the Mediterranean, colored houses, with views out extending from the statue of to the sea. Fifteen windmills Notre-Dame de la Garde on a once stood here alongside can- hill to the south to the majestic

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more surveillance cameras downtown have reduced crime appreciably in the past year. Just trying to see half of what's new in Marseille takes a few days; to see all of it would take weeks. The city's bustling cafesand restaurants offer respite when it is time for a break; the many p erformances in unusual venues offer great entertainment. Expansive, sandy beaches are also not far away. The designation Capital of European Culture, created in 1985 by two influential politicians, Melina Mercouri and Jack Lang, ministers of culture for Greece and France respectively, was meant to bring the people of Europe closer together by celebrating the key role played by cities in European culture. It would seem that it has done far more, this year turning the spotlight for all the world to see on the overlooked city of Marseille.

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a marvelous restaurant, Le Ventre de I'Architecte (the Belly of the Architect), overseen by a well-regarded local chef, Alexandre Mazzia. Not far away is the Musee d'Art Contemporain (MAC), with a show, "Le Pont," on view through Oct. 20, featuring the works of 145 artists who deal with migration and exchanges between civilizations, a recurring theme in this polyglot city. Marseille has not lost its reputation as a city burdened by crime. The Marseille region, which includes Aix and Arles, now ranks third in robberies after Paris and the region of Seine-St.-Denis. A u t h orities

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

Ifyou go (A// addresses /n Canada)

INFORMATION Banff Visitor Centre. 224 Banff Ave., Banff, Alberta; 403-762-1550, www.banff

lakelouise.com LODGING • Buffalo Mountain Lodge. 700 Tunnel Mount ain Road, Banff; 403-762-2400, 800661-1367, www.crmr.com/ buffalo/. Rates from $170 • Emerald Lake Lodge. Emerald Lake Road, Yoho National Park, Field, British Columbia; 403-410-7417, 800-663-6336, www.crmr .com/emerald/. Rates from

$269 •The Fairmont Banff

Springs. 405SprayAve., Banff; 403-762-2211, 866540-4406, www.fairmont.

com/banffsprings. Rates from $242 •The Fairmont Chateau Lake Louise.111 Lake Louise Drive, Lake Louise, Alberta; 403-522-3511, 866-5404413, www .fairmont.com/lakelouise.

Rates from $206 • King Edward Hotel. 137 Banff Ave., Banff; 403-9853734, 888-762-2607, www. kingedward

hotelbanff.com. Ratesfrom $62 • Mount Engadine Lodge. 1 Mount Shark Road, off Highway 742 south of Canmore, Alberta; 403-6784080, www

.mountengadi ne.com. Rates from $185 (including meals) •Solara Resort 8 Spa.187 KananaskisWay,Canmore, Alberta; 403-609-3600, 877-778-5617, www.solara

resort.ca. Ratesfrom $189 DINING • Elk & Oarsman Pub and Grill. 119 Banff Ave.

(upstairs), Banff; 403-7624616, www.elkandoars

man.com. Lunchanddinner. Moderate •Grizzly HouseRestaurant. 207 Banff Ave., Banff; 403-762-4055, www.

banffgrizzlyhouse.com. Lunch and dinner. Expensive •St. James Gate Irish Pub. 207 Wolf St., Banff; 403762-9355, www.stjames

gatebanf f.com. Lunchand dinner. Moderate •Tapas Restaurant. 633 Tenth St., Canmore, Alberta; 403-609-0583, www.

tapascanmore.ca. Dinner only. Moderate

•Tooloulou's. 204 Caribou St., Banff; 403-762-2633,

www.tooloulous.ca. Three meals daily. Budget and

moderate. •Trailhead Cafe.Samson Mall,101 LakeLouise Drive, Lake Louise, Alberta; 403552-2006, www

.facebook.com. Breakfast andlunch. Budget

ATTRAGTIONS • Banff Park Museum National Historic Site. 91 Banff Ave., Banff; 403-7621558, www.parkscanada

.gc.c a/banffparkmuseum • Buffalo Nations Luxton Museum.1 Birch Ave., Banff; 403-762-2388, www. buffalonations

luxtonmuseum.com •Canmore Nordic Centre Provincial Park. 1988 Olympic Way,Canmore, Alberta; 403-678-2400,

www.canmorenordic centre.ca •Cave and Basin National Historic Site. 311 CaveAve., Banff; 403-762-1566, www.

parkscanada.gc.ca/cave • Radium HotSprings. Kootenay Highway 93, Radium Hot Springs, British Columbia; 250-347-9485, 800-767-1611,

www.hotsprings.ca •Whyte Museum of the Canadian Rockies.111 Bear St., Banff; 403-762-2291, www.whyte.org

Expenses for two (Costs convertedto U.S. dollars; as

of this dare,$/ U.S. equals sn06 Canadian.)

*Gas, Bend to Banff

National Park (eneway), 879 miles at $4.40/gallon: $154.70

National park admission: $73.96 Lodging (2nights), Buffalo Mountain Lodge,Banff: $320.75

Lodging (2nights), Selara Resort, Canmore:$356.60 Dining (11meals): $305.66 TOTAL:$1,211.67 *part of a longer trip

Banff Continued from C1 Banff's wilderness is highly accessible. Conceived in 1885 not as a nature preserve but as a spa and tourist destination, r Banff is served by Canada's principal coast-to-coast highway and by its heavily used transcontinental railroad. Today, Banff National Park draws more than 4 m i llion visitors a y ear, the majority in summer. The thriving resort town of B a nff, with nearly 8,000 year-round residents, welcomes them to its h otels, c ampgrounds a n d restaurants. The winter season is also popular, with t h ree m ajor downhill sk i r e sorts (Sunshine Village, Mount Norquay and Lake Louise) in the park, and the cross-country paradise of Canmore justa few "* ? miles away. In winter, however, many park roads are closed by snow, limiting visitor access to some of its most stunning attractions. Tourists who want to enjoy the outdoors without battling crowds should plan to visit in Photos by Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin the fall or spring. A rich array The golden glow of morning's first light tickles the crest of the Valley of the Ten Peaks, rising high above Moraine Lake. The most popular of wildlife — grizzly bears, viewpoint for photographers is atop a knoll known as The Rockpile, reached by a half-mile, pre-dawn hike. moose, wolves and bighorn »r

*

sheep among them — range throughout the park's 2,500 square miles. But most animals prefer to avoid the human element, and they are best seen away from populated areas. Here are suggestions to help you make the most of your Banff park vacation:

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Avoid Lake Louise at mid-day Although t h e tu r q uoise lake is probably the region's single best-known sight, the crowds that cluster on its eastern shore,beside the famed Fairmont Chateau Lake Louise, severely detract from its appeal between the breakfast and dinner hours. Your best bet is to visit early, grab a coffee and pastry at the hotel, and carry your lunch in a day pack as you hike around the edge of the lake and uphill to the Lake Agnes Tea House. The moderate hike is about 2 miles each way, although you might extend it to 6 miles round trip. The view of Lake Louise from there isfar more memorable than from the lakeshore. By the time you get back to the Chateau, you'll find it swarming withscores of tour buses, and you'll be glad you weren't forced to park a mile away on the access road. If early morning isn't an option, come in the late afternoon as the sun sets behind glaciated Mount Victoria on the lake's west side. Or make advance arrangements for canoeing or horseback riding before the crowds gather.

Catch sunrise at Moraine Lake The golden glow of morning's first light, filtering up the Valley of the Ten Peaks toward Wenkchemna Glacier, is amemory to treasure. Photographers should plan to drive the 9-mile Moraine Lake Road from Lake Louise village in the last hour before sunrise, parking beside the rustic lodge. Carry

your gear, including a tripod, across a footbridge and up a half-mile trail to the crest of a hill known locally as The Rockpile. There's no better viewpoint than the one atop this knoll. Watch out for bears, including grizzlies. Make plenty of

noise and carry bear spray

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A herd of bighorn sheep survey traffic on the Bow Valley Parkway at the foot of Cockscomb Mountain. Also known as Highway1A, the two-lane road, which runs 35 miles from the town of Banff to Lake Louise, is a good choice for early-morning and early-evening wildlife viewing. stop at a moment's notice. The highlight of our drive came when more than a dozen bighorn sheep descended a hillside between the Muleshoe picnic area and the Johnston Canyon trailhead. Led by a particularly large sheep, its head crowned by distinctive coiled horns, the herd ambled westward up th e Parkway, oblivious to the dozen-or-so cars that had pulled over for

photographs. We stood back and watched the herd move forward — just until we noted a canine head poke out through the trees a few hundred yards ahead. A wolf! The alpha ram immediatelyreversed course, leading a sudden stampede back down the Parkway to the east. He wasn't going to let any of his charges become dog food on this day.

Spend a day in town

T here a r e mo r e tha n as a deterrent. We didn't enenough attractions to fill a day counter any, but trail signs wandering through the colorwarn of their immediate presfully contrived architecture ence, and backcountry hikers of this mountain town. The at Moraine Lake are urged to Fairmont Banff Springs, built travel in groups of no fewer as a grand railway hotel in than four. 1888, was restored in the Arts and Crafts style in 1927 after Drive the BowValley a devastating fire. Eleven stoParkway ries tall, it is a symbol of this This two-lane road, runmountain community. ning 35 miles from the town The town has three excelof Banff to Lake Louise, aflent museums. The W hyte fords most visitors their best Museum of t h e C a nadian opportunity to see wildlife. Rockies presents rotating exAlthough Tr an s - Canada hibits on Banff heritage. The Highway I w il l get you beBanff Park Museum, a nationtween the two park centers in al historic site, specializes in less than 45 minutes, animals the natural history of Western are detoured over a handful Canada. The Buffalo Nations of overpasses,established as Luxton Museum, onthe Bow wildlife corridors to enable River, focuses on the culture them topass safely across the of Plains Indians tribes. road. M ade-in-China k itsc h The Parkway, also known is sold in Banff gift shops. a s Highway lA , i s o n t h e But serious art lovers find a north side of Highway I and handful of outstanding galthe Bow River. If you're serileries exhibiting p aintings, ously looking for large foursculptures and other creative legged creatures, post-dawn works. Supporters of the perand pre-dusk twilight are the forming arts may want to visit best times to t r avel. Drive The Banff Centre, a renowned slowly and be prepared to arts and educational facility

whose annual events calendar includes music, dance, theater, literature and the fine arts. When you'retired of manmade attractions, go for a hike up Sundance Canyon, a gondola ride on Sulphur Mountain, a paddle on the Vermilion Lakes or whitewater rafting on the Bow River. At the end of the day, great restaurantssuch as The Grizzly House, and popular pubs like the Elk & Oarsman, beckon.

Soak in the hot springs The national historic site called Cave and Basin is considered the birthplace of Banff N ational Park. K nown f o r centuries to native tribes, the subterranean mineralsprings were "discovered" by three railway workers in 1883. Their

subsequent preservation by the Canadian government led to the establishment of Canada's national park system. For many decades, these springs were enjoyed by Banff Park visitors, who soaked in a

long pool fed by water piped from the underground spring. Now, in part to p rotect an endangered snail, they have been closed to bathing. But following a $13-million renovation, visitors may again visit the limestone pavilion with its handsome belvederes, walk through a tunnel to the original grotto, and view exhibits on the history of the park. The most popular place for thermal bathing in Banff is now the Upper Hot Springs on Mountain Avenue. A stone bathhouse, built in 1932, has servedthe outdoor pool since 1932. I prefer to soak in the Radium Hot Springs pools, located just inside British Columbia's

Continued next page

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From previous page

Behold Peyto Lake

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If you find time for just one hike in Banff National Park, it must be the round-trip walk to Bow Summit Lookout. Start 25 miles north of Lake Louise off Highway 93, the Icefields Parkway. The trail to an old fire lookout begins from a parking area at 6,800 feet elevation and rises to 7,600 feet in 1.8 miles. The first half mile is paved. Short of disability, there is no excuse for not walking at least this far. Where the trail leaves w ildflower-speckled a l p i n e woods, it opens to a sturdy wooden landing with a view that ranks among the most spectacular that I've ever been privileged to see. Immediately below is Peyto Lake, its perfect aquamarine color fed by glacial flour from 10,055-foot Mount T h o mpson and the Wapta Icefield. Nestled in lush fir forest, the lake is cradled to the west by Caldron Peak and the uplifted Waputik Range, whose stark featuresare dusted with snow even in the middle of summer. At the north end of Peyto Lake, the Mistaya River flows out through a series of smaller tarns, framed on the east by yet more rocky summits. It's not listed on the map as such, but locals call Peyto (named for an early mountain guide) "Wolf Lake." Seen from a semi-aerial perspective, where a canine's ears and muzzle are easily discerned in the lake's shape, it's not hard to understand why.

Drive the lcefields Parkway Even if you don't plan to drive the full 187 miles from Banff to Jasper, in the northern Rockies, you will want to continue on the breathtaking Icefields Parkway to the Columbia Icefield, 75 miles north of Lake Louise. Located just inside the boundary of Jasper National Park, d irectly beneath 11,460-foot M ount Athabasca, is a spacious allseasons lodge where travelers can book helicopter flights or Sno-Cat tours of the 125square-mile ice field, which spans the Continental Divide. Not only is this the source of the 1,000-mile-long Columbia River, which here begins its journey to the Pacific Ocean. It is also the source of the North Saskatchewan River, which flows east from here to the Atlantic Ocean via Hudson's Bay; and of th e A t habasca River, which runs north to the McKenzie River and thus to the Arctic Ocean.

Take in Emerald Lake Until you've stood on the shore of Emerald Lake, don't decide that Lake Louise is the most beautiful l ak e y ou've ever seen. This gem of a lake, in Yoho National Park 25 miles northwest of Lake Louise in British Columbia, is not misnamed. A brilliant teal in color when perceivedunder azure skies,it lacks Louise's teeming crowds,

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A Sno-Cat delivers day hikers to the Athabasca Glacier in the Columbia Icefield, 75 miles north of Lake Louise. Covering 125 square miles, the ice field is considered to be the source of rivers that flow to three separate oceans — the Pacific, the Atlantic and the Arctic. try. We stayed at the familyfriendly Solara Resort, a short drive from downtown.

Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

Nestled in a limestone grotto, the subterranean mineral springs that led to the creation of Banff National Park are preserved in Cave and Basin National Historic Site. No longer open for public bathing, they now welcome visitors with an interest in park history. but it has its own canoe-rental house and romantic lakeside

lodge. Come for lunch, or perhaps for dinner or overnight. Enjoy a paddle. Take a hike around the lake. Or just sit on a rock, i nhaling the v iew an d t h e mountain air.

away.

Visit Canmore's Nordic Centre

Moose rarely walk through the streets of Banff. We asked several locals - some of whom referred to these largest members of the deer family as "swamp donkeys" — where we were most likely to see them, and we were directed to the Kananaskis Country, an off-the-beaten-track region of mountains, rivers and provincialparks southeast ofBanff. From Canmore, 10 miles east of Banff, we headed south on the Spray L akes Road, Provincial Route 742. Rising swiftly above the Bow River Valley, it changed from asphalt to well-maintained gravel as we drove 23 miles to the remote Mount EngadineLodge. The lodge overlooks a broad meadow, beyond which tower fantastical rocky peaks. W e scanned t h e g r e en h eather for m oose, but w e were looking too far away: When we finally spied a fully grown adult female, she was

The 1988 W i nter O l y mpics brought fame not only to Banff's mountains, but also to Canmore, where most nordic events were staged. A legacy is the Canmore Nordic Centre, which continues to annually host world-class crosscountry and biathlon events in winter as well as mountain biking during the snow-free months. John Gallagher, who has spent 22 years a s m a naging partner of Trail Sports at the Nordic Centre, rode with me on some of its 37 miles of single-track mountain biking trails. I found it hard work, but I'm sure that former Bend residents Beckie Scott and Justin Wadsworth, Olympic skiers who now l ive i n C a nmore, would have had no trouble.

rectly below the lodge. She looked, indeed, like a swamp donkey. Returning north in the direction of Canmore, we encountered another moose — a juvenile bull, its future antlers mere nubs — who left a road-

Be prepared to pay substantially more for park admission in Canada than you do in the United States, as Banff and its

neighbor parks charge by the

side nibble (the tender shoots of a young fir tree) to investigate a metallic, four-wheeled creature that had stopped on the desolate roadway to observe him. He nearly stuck his head in the driver's-side w indow before he was startled

Hunt for moose in Kananaskis

slogging through the mud di-

Three additional tips

person, not by the vehicle. A five-day pass for two adults cost us $78.40; had we been staying longer, we would have been well-served by an annual

family pass ($136.40), good for a full year. Gas in Canada is priced at dollars per liter. In Alberta, that was recently about $1.20

Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin

A doorman greets visitors to the luxurious Chateau Lake Louise, built on the lakeshore by the Canadian Pacific Railway at the end of the19th century. Expanded and renovated several times, most recently in 2004, the hotel welcomes tourists from around the world.

per liter (roughly $4.40 U.S. a gallon); in British Columbia, about $1.40 per liter (about

from downtown Banff. But be prepared: Even m oderately priced hotels may be expensive by Oregon standards. We found the selection of hotels on Tunnel Mountain Road, an easy uphill mile off Banff Avenue, to be a r easonable choice. The Buffalo Mountain Lodge was a sort of village with suites in several different buildings and a pair of restaurants — the fine-din-

$5.20 U.S. a gallon).

ing spot in the main lodge, the more moderately priced Cilantro in a separate rustic

Outside of populated areas, your cell phone will be largely useless. But if you plan to use it, contact your provider — before you leave the United States — about international usage plans. It could save you more than enough money to pay for the difference in gas

building. Only 10 miles east, outside the national park, Canmore is a good alternative to Banff. Considerably less expensive, this laid-back town of 12,000 offers a variety of lodging and dining options, as well as easy access to the Nordic Centre and the K ananaskis Coun-

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prices. — Reporter: j anderson@ bendbulletln/com

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"This is a good place for

technical mountain bike riding," Gallagher said. "There is nothing flat. Even our intermediate is hard technical. Even our easiest cross-country trails would be rated intermediate elsewhere."

Pa.»" .Pi

I

I

I

Qs

Find a quiet hotel Unless you're a person who insists on being in the middle of the action, you may want to seek accommodation away

P EA K

Glaciated Mount Victoria rises behind the boat docks on turquoise Lake Louise, arguably Banff National Park's bestknown sight.

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C6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 20'l3

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

SU D O K U

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by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knureh

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Unscramble these six Jumbles one letter to each square, to form six ordinary words.

so that every row, column and3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.

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THE 5HORT MOVIE HE POSTEP OF HIM5ELF CATCHING A HUGE TROLJT WA5 A —-

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Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

PRINT YOUR ANSWERIN THE CIRCLES BELOW

DIFFICULTY RATING: *** *

* JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C3

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON C3

DAILY BRIDGE CLUB By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency OJ

"Strangely, in slow-motion replay

clubs, dropping West's last honor, and dummy's nine is high. Only a spade opening lead, an e xpert commentator might note, would beat the slam. I suspect we'll see bridge on TV eventually. The key factor will be the rg

The pace of play can be snail-like, the availability of big money prizes. thought processes of the playersespecially i n m a t t ers o f b i d d i ng systems — are hard to grasp, and some deals may have no real point of interest. It's hard to imagine a commentator trying to explain today's deal to an audience of mostly casual players. He might make it through the auction a "Standard" auction such as

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diamond (ducking again won't help), as West discards a club, and returns a heart to dummy. South has only 11 tricks, but when

South 24 P 2 NT P 6 NT

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a rare type of ending: a " clash

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to our room after we moved," she said. Whether kids are 3 or 13, it's seldom a breeze for them to adapt to new surroundings. The first few weeks of school can be trying enough, but particularly so for newcomers who are moving from across town or across the country. Although it's easy to advise "just give it time," those aren't particularly comforting words to the teary kindergartner or the middleschooler who's flipping out over the prospect of having not a single friend.

"Along with big changes

come big feelings," said Debbie Glasser, a clinical psychologist who moved her family from Florida to Richmond, Va., about seven years ago and experienced the changes she had been counseling others about. When her preschool-age son insisted on sleeping on the floor of hisbrother's room forweeks (instead of in his own bed in his new room) and her freshman daughter fretted about who she would sit with in the new high school's lunchroom, Glasser said she realized that in the frenzy of pulling off the move, she hadn't been on top of what her kidswere feeling. "That was a wake-up call," she said. "I needed to pay more attention to what they were go-

ing through."

Opening lead — 9 J

squeeze." Clearly, West can't pitch a heart or a spade, so he lets go another club. South can then take the ace of

1

ed waking up and coming back

Bridge on camera the ball seemed to hang in the air even longer." — a television analyst, commentating ona soccer game. Bridge has never been much of a s pectator sport, an d a t t empts t o capture it on television have failed.

Along with unpacking boxes and learning their way around When Pat T a numihardja the new neighborhood, experts moved with her son, Isaac say, parents need to focus on Wheatley, from Seattle to Fair- ways they can help their chilfax, Va., in April, she presumed dren better adjust to the tranthat the transition would be no sition. Here are five tools and big deal for him. After all, she tactics for coping. figured, a toddler is going to be adaptable because his world is Visit the school beforeso limited. • hand. A new school can be She figured wrong. scary, but seeing it before the Isaac displayed the 3-year- child begins can combat that old's equivalent of stressing out, fear of the unknown. "Kids worry that they won't Tanumihardja said. His pottytraining successes generally know where the bathroom is evaporated. His sleep habits or where the lunchroom is," unraveled. Glasser said. nHe had been sleeping very Also, parents should inquire well through the night but start- whether the school has an«amSpecial to The Washington Post

FENTIC

artwork for their walls, and give them a voice in choosing wall colors and furnishings, Glasser said. "I've had clients design the kids' rooms with personalized paintings or decals with the kids' names before they move, so they feel as if it's theirs," said Elsa Huxley, a Washington real estate agent.

4•

Use technology to your advantage.

Parents and kids can use Facebook and Listservs to network their way to new friends.

Call o n . expertise.

pr o fessional

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Pace said she regards helping families adjust as a part of her job as a real estate agent. " Once my c lients find a house, I find them a list of all bassador" or buddy program the moms' groups, and somethat pairs a new kid for at least times dads' groups," she said. a while with a student who GI also get a list of sporting knows the ropes, she said. groups, like lacrosse orsoccer.I findtheatergroups, and classes Appeal to a child's sense for ballet, tap, dance, etc.e • of adventure. Glasser said it's important Kimberly Pace's daughter, for parents to m ake themLauren, had just begun kinder- selves available to their kids as garten when the family moved questions and concerns arise in October from Millersville, and to keep dinner times, bedMd., to Gainesville, Va., and times and other routines conshe realized that uprooting sistent with what they were her would be difficult. before the move. "We had to make it the most In doing so, Glasser's young exciting thing she got to do son gradually weaned himself — ever," Pace said. "The first off the floor, she said, but she month is tough, no denying acknowledgedthatthe youngthat. But you can make it easi- est kids can find change surer on a little one by portraying prisingly difficult. "Oh, my goodness, he was it as an adventure." Lauren helped to buy plants off the wall," she said. "Everyfor thenew yard. She started thing was new to him, and he horseback-riding lessons and didn't quite have the verbal got to pick out furnishings for skills to express himself. Kids her room, Pace said. that age can'tprocess emoGlasser said it could help tions as well as older kids; they build a little excitement if the don't have the coping skills." parents and kids were to jointH er dau g hter, Emil y ly research the new location, Schenck, filled some idle time through books or the Internet while waiting for the adjust— talking about such attrac- ment to take hold by beginning tions as local museums or a journal about the experisports teams. ence. The journal evolved into a book written by mother and Allow the child to claim d aughter, called "New K i d , • his or her room. The new New Scene: A Guide to Movbedroom is probably the first ing and Switching Schools." place that needs to feel like The duo interviewed dozens home. of former "new kids" to learn Ask younger kids — maybe what worked (and didn't work) even theolder ones — tocreate in making the transition.

2

3

(C) 2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

Il

LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD II

Edited by Rich Norris nad Joyce Nichols LeWIS "WHAT WAS IN Is

32 Loftycapital 34 France's westemmost city 36 Llkemost plumbing

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C7

ROLLIN'ON THE RIVER

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A lazy, historicalsteamboat ride down Twain'sMississippi River

r, III

By Pam LeBlanc

-(s r"

James F.Lee/The Washington Post

The Macon House, in the foreground, was once the entrance to the Macon Hotel in Portsmouth, Va. Today the house is a private residence and the hotel has been converted into apartments. Wounded soldiers were once housed in the hotel during the Civil War.

ve

II1 5 S I

in 0 Smou By James F. Lee

Portsmouthwas occupiedby the North during much of the "There's a story in every Civil War, and several houses brick you trip over." Barbara have Civil War connections. Early was talking about Olde One of the most interesting is Towne, the historic heart of the Pass House, so named beP ortsmouth, Va., a c i t y o f cause that's where the Union 97,000 on the banks of the army issued passes to anyone Elizabeth River. wishing to leave Portsmouth. Early's enthusiasm for this The Macon House, now a prismall city i s i n fectious."In vate residence, served as a one square mile there'sso hospital during the Civil War. much to see," said Early, an At the end of London Street, Olde Towne resident and his- we boarded th e L i g htship tory/docent coordinator at the Portsmouth Museum, an actuHill H ouse Museum there. al lightship that used to anchor "There's not any one reason to at sea for months at a time to visit. There's a lot of reasons. warn ships, via a light mountWe're a hidden gem." ed on its mast, of navigational My wife and I were on a hazards. It w a s e x t remely walking tour of Olde Towne, a dangerous duty for the crew of compact grid north of Queen up to 15 men. Sometimes the Street and e ast o f G r e en lightships were rammed by Street. We'd arrived earlier in the very ships they were trying the day, crossing the river on to protect. And conditions on the paddle-wheel ferry from board were crowded. The tiny Norfolk, Va.. Looming on our crew's quarters held bunks left as we'd approached Ports- stacked three high, while the mouth were three huge naval captain's quarters had a single vessels, including an aircraft bunk and just enough room carrier undergoing repairs for a small desk and chair. in drydock. From the vessels At the Portsmouth Naval came clanging and rumbling S hipyard Museum on H i gh and the smell of diesel fumes. Street, naval artifacts, ship Tugboats and a military pa- models and various display trol craftcruised the river, cases illustrate the history of while several helicopters flew Portsmouth and its shipyard by overhead. The Elizabeth is through the Revolution and a working river, home to the the Civil War and into the 20th Norfolk Naval Shipyard i n century. My w i f e's favorite Portsmouth. display was a scale model of Portsmouth's shipyard his- Portsmouth in 1774, showing tory goes back to 1767, when the streetsof Olde Towne and Andrew Sprowle, a well-to- the early shipyard. do Scottish merchant, estabThere are models of the lished the Gosport shipyard Monitor and the Merrimack just south of Olde Towne. In (a.k.a. the Virginia), the ironthe ensuing years, succeed- clads that fought their hising generations of merchants, toric Civil War battle in the ship designers and builders, waters of n earby H ampton whose livelihoods depended Roads. The Confederate navy on the ever-growing shipyard, converted the wooden frigbuilt homes and businesses in ate Merrimack to the ironclad Olde Towne. Virginia right in the shipyard. Starting our walk on North I looked at an actual piece of Street, we strolled past Feder- armament from the Virginia, al, Victorian and Romanesque a small piece of metal that revhouses,former taverns, lodg- olutionized naval warfare. ing houses and businesses linCorey Thornton, c urator ing the tree-covered streets. of the shipyard and lightship Crape myrtles flowered with museums, said that one of the lovely pink and white blos- most popular exhibits at the soms, reminding us that this shipyard museum is the yeois a Southern city, as did the manette, a model, in full uniC onfederate M onument t o form, of the first women on fallen soldiers at Court and active duty in the U.S. Navy High Streets. during World War I. Most of The Grice-Neely House on these women worked around North Street, an 1820 structure shipyards and other naval inwith a wrought-iron second- stallations doing clerical work, floor balcony, reminded us of although some were machinNew Orleans. Francis Grice ists or did medical work. They was the last master builder were precursors, in a sense, of of sailing ships for the U.S. the World War II-era WACs Navy. He designed the flag- and WAVES. "It's one of our favorite piecship that Commodore Matthew Perry sailed on his 1854 es," Thornton said. "It stands voyage to Japan. Across North for something when women didn't have the rights that they Street, the Patriot Inn, built in 1784, was once a board- have today. It was the first inghouse and until recently a realeffortby the government bed-and-breakfast. to say to women that we need Perhaps the best place to your help." visit for th e most complete For me, the most fascinating sense of Portsmouth's his- story at the museum concerns tory is the Hill House on North the German village, constructStreet. This three-story build- ed at the shipyard in 1915 by ing is the home of the Ports- German sailors whose ships mouth Historical Association were impounded before the and contains the furnishings United States entered WWI. of four generations of the Hill This was a complete village family, who lived there from with houses, shops, a church, 1820 until 1961. The Hills were a post office and even its own a prominent Portsmouth fam- newspaper. A p h oto shows ily of businessmen and politi- bearded andmustachioed men cians. Hill House entertained clutching beer mugs around a four U.S. presidents over the piano, one man cradling a dog years. in his arms. Another photo Among the interesting piec- shows the village windmill. es in the house are two gorCuriosity seekers paid adgeous rosewood secretaries, mission to tour the v i llage, with ivory inlays, from Italy; whose residents, living in a an unusual cylindrical music sort of political limbo, were stand; a Knabe piano, a fa- neither prisoners of war nor mous 19th-century brand; and c ompletely free. When t h e the family silver and china. United States entered the war Special to The Washington Post

a. If yougo (All addressesin Portsmouth,Vag

STAYING THERE • Renaissance Portsmouth Hotel; 425 Water St. 757-673-3000, www.marriott.com Near the ferry landing.

Rooms from $109. • Glencoe Inn; 222 North St. 757-397-8128, www.glencoeinrt.com B&B run by Scottish

owners in an1890 house. Four rooms from $119. EATING THERE • Cafe Europa; 319 High St. 757-399-6652,

www.thecafeeuropa.com Specializing in northern Italian fare. Dinner entrees

from $16. • Lobscouser Restaurant; 337 High St. 757-397-2728,

www.lobscouser.com Family-run neighborhood restaurant offering fresh

seafood. Dinner entrees from $11. PLAYING THERE • Portsmouth Naval Shipyard Museum; 2 High St. 757-393-8591, www

.portsmouthnaval shipyardmuseum.com Tuesday-Saturday10 a.m to 5 p.m., Sunday1-5 p.m. $4, including Lightship

Portsmouth Museum. • Portsmouth Historical Association; 221 North St. 757-393-0241

Wednesday noon to 4 p.m. $5. • Portsmouth Visitor Information Center; 6 Crawford Parkway 757-393-5111,

www.visitportsva.com Pick up a walking tour

brochure of OldeTowne.

in 1917, the sailors became prisoners and were shipped to POW camps in Georgia. The village was torn down to en-

large the shipyard. Just another story found in the bricks of Portsmouth.

FIRE PREVENTION PRUNING

TREE PRESERVATION EXPERTS

ule, this isn't a ship with a lot of entertainment for kids. Passengers choose from the early or late seating for dinner. Since we're on the late meal shift, we attend the early seat-

We head up to the engine room to meet the captain of the NATCHEZ, M i s s. boat, John Sutton. He's been From a rocking chair on the working as a river pilot for 32 front porch of the American years.It's a job he describes as "hours and hours of boredom, Queen, the miles slip by like molasses. ing of the nightly performance. punctuated by m oments of Things slow down on the Tonight's show, starring a re- sheerterror." "You've got to respect the Mississippi River, aboard spectably talented four-memthe largest steam-powered ber cast of singers, features the power of the Mississippi River," p addlewheel boat i n t h e music of steamboats over the he says. world. The most pressing decades. A little cheesy, yes, but Things have changed since question at the moment? still fun. Twain's time, of course, and W hether to get off t h i s By the time we head back Sutton sweeps his arm over rocker and attend a lecture to our cabin, the r hythmic an array ofradars, electronic about river history, or read thwacking of the paddlewheel charts and o ther h i gh-tech more fromthe copy ofMark has begun. gadgets. Steamboats back then didn't have bow thrusters or Twain's "Pudd'nhead WilDay 2 son" I brought along. big searchlights. I gape when I opt for the talk, led by When we wake up, we're an assistantpresses a button the boat's "riverlorian," Jer- tied off outside Oak Alley, the and the boat's picturesque, 100ry Hay. He's piloted boats on famous plantation named af- foot smokestack bends at the this river for years, written ter a row of 300-year-old oaks waist and bows low, a trick that more than a dozen books that leads from the house to the comes in handy when passing about it and can answer just river. low bridges or power lines. about any r iver question After a morning run on the T hen Sutton b reaks m y you've got. levy, I wander the grounds, heart a little. That thwacking He starts with the basics. half expecting to see Scar- paddlewheel actually doesn't Steamboats have been lett O'Hara herself glide past, provide all the propulsion, he churning up and down this parasol in hand. Instead, I see admits. Two motorized engines river since the early 1800s. a couple of tourists sipping mint pitch in, providing about half It's 400 miles as the crow juleps, even though it's not even the boat's power. flies from New Orleans to 10 a.m. The grounds are beautiThat news calls for a mint juMemphis, where this boat ful, with gorgeous azalea gar- lep, which I sip as the sun sets. is headed, but the American dens, but the contrast between Then it's time for the evening Queen will cover 640 river the beauty and the horrors en- show and dinner, a festive tribmiles between the two cit- dured by the slaves who once ute to old Hollywood. ies. At a clip averaging 6 toiled here makes me somber. Meals are Southern-themed mph, it'll take a week to get By early afternoon, the boat and exquisite, with choices that there. pulls away from shore. The range from shrimp and grits "This river is like a living notes of the calliope, a steam- to fried oyster salads, sauteed thing," Hay says. "It's always powered pipe organ, pierce scallops and gumbo. They also rising or falling." the air. When the last chords take a long time. But mingling Sadly, I'm only along for of "You Are M y S unshine," is a highlight, and we befriend half the trip. I've talked my written by former Louisiana a pair of elderly swimmers at friend Gretchen into coming governor Jimmie Davis, fade, I our table. We also meet an aswith me, underthe agree- corner Leah Stonum, who's at sortment of other intriguing ment we'll balance out all the keyboard. characters. "The notes are the same as the relaxing and eating with We roll out of the dining a daily run. We've spot- a piano, but you play a little bit room well fed and head to the ted a tiny (really tiny!) gym differently because it's really, Engine Room Bar for some on board, and an itsy-bitsy really loud," says Stonum, who action. There, we're among a swimming pool, but it's not has been playing more than 10 handful of late-nighters who nearly big enough for laps. years. rock and roll to a pair of enthuThat's OK, though. Our Curious about how things siastic musicians who play our cabin is tidy and comfort- work, Gretchen and I h e ad everyrequest. able, the crewseems eagerto down to t h e e ngine room, please, and the boat appeals where we meet Fred Funck, Day4 a lot more than the gasp-in- third assistant engineer. It's his We wake up i n N atchez, ducing orange, purple and job to keep the engine running Miss., and go for our daily run, red-splashed spectacle of and maintain the throttle. despite the rain and cold that the one (cheap) ocean cruise have dropped on us like a wet Day 3 I've experienced. blanket. The dock is at the foot The American Queen, We awake in St. Francisville, of a bluff, steps from the historic built in 1995, is based on La. After a morning run and Natchez Trace. some of the most opulent breakfast, we catch the hop-on This city is beautiful, the best boats that plied these waters hop-off bus that the tour com- stop so far, with block after a century ago. Passengers pany provides at each port. It's block of antebellum mansions. deal cards in a lounge, walk an easy way to get a quick over- We hop the boat's bus to the beneath a chandelier from view, and a local guide narrates visitor center, where we learn the World's Fair in St. Louis alongtheway. We stopto admire some background through a and watch musical shows in some historichomes, peruse a short documentary film. Then the Grand Saloon, designed few antique shops and spend an we head downtown for a little after the Ford's Theatre in hour in a local museum. exploration. We tour one home, Washington, D.C. Back on board, we settle in then head back to the boat for Our trip w ill f ocus on for what we've dreamed of: lunch. It's time to pack up; we're disSouthern culture. Here's Some good, old-fashioned rockhow it unfolds: ing chair squatting. embarking here. The sceneryscrolling along A few hours later, as we're Day1 the banks doesn't exactly in- strolling downtown, we hear We board the boat on a spire. We pass chemical plant the calliope's music in the disSunday afternoon in New after chemical plant, and the tance. The boat is heading on up Orleans, checking in at the river bustles with barges car- the river without us, on its way dock behind the Hilton Ho- rying everything from scrap to overnight stops in Vicksburg, tel near the French Quarter. steel to rocks, lumber, coal, Helena, and, finally, Memphis. We find our cabin, on the salt, molasses, and, of course, It makes me a little nostalgic. fifth deck, report for a mus- chemicals. But it's a fascinating I wish we were still on board, ter drill, then explore. look at a major pipeline in our so I could keep on channeling T he boat a t tracts a n country's economy. Twain. older crowd, but we certainly don't mind. We meet a woman from England,a couple from Boston and others from California. Most ' i I I I are retired; despite the kite- IAMPHITH EITEI, flying session on the schedCox Newspapers

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

'Arsenio'hopes there'sroom or secon acts TV SPOTLIGHT

"I have a bull-- meter that's sometimes not very tolerant By Kate O'Hare for Hollywood stuff," says agenda at home © Zap2it Hall. "Every now and then, because my questions you have to say, 'Just play the On H o l lywood's S u nset Boulevard, in the shadow of game.' What I've found out is, for a star or an the KTLA-TV broadcast tower America doesn't always want artist might not be — on a lot that used to belong the truth. They want w h at interesting to my to Warner Bros. and was the they want, so paint them the filming site of the first feature audience. It might get picture that makes them haptalkie, 1927's "The Jazz Singpy and sends them to bed with too show-businessy. er" — talk show host Arsenio the joy that they need. You have to be careful "I remember times when Hall is planning to once again storm the barricades of lateyou'd be in a situation, and with that." night television. you'd say something, 'Well, — Arsenio Hall here's the truth ...' The truth Tinseltown loves a comeback story, and Hall is hoping is not always the best. Someto recapture a bit of the magic times you have to massage the from his former talk show, Courtesy Newscom ence, which isn't blessed with truth and realize that enterwhich ran from 1989 to 1994. Hoping to rekindle his late-night television persona, Arsenio Hall his access to celebrities and tainment is warm and fuzzy, Among the high points of the hosts "Arsenio," premiering Monday in syndication. newsmakers. and it's not politics. People "I try to leave my agenda at don't really want or need the original "The A r senio Hall Show" was a n a p pearance home," he says, "because my truth." by 1992 presidential candi- run syndication across the have, whether it's dating or questions for a star or an artAs for who's going to be on date Bill Clinton, who played country, including on s u ch show business. ist might not be interesting to the show (at this writing, the "Heartbreak Hotel" on the "What I realized, it's deeper my audience. It might get too opening lineup had not yet T ribune-owned stations a s saxophone (ensuring that fu- KTLA, an affiliate of The CW. than that. Your persona is be- show-businessy. You have to been announced), Hall has a ture candidates and even presHall moves into a crowded ing analyzed constantly. It's be careful with that. simple formula that resembles "What I want to ask LeBron the one already being used by idents would have to make the arena, which a l ready f e a- the little things. Jay (Leno) late-night talk circuit). tures Jay Leno, David Letter- loving cars. He's a guy's guy. I (James) or Kobe (Bryant) is his competition. "The usual," he says. "We Prior to that, in late 1991, man, Jimmy Kimmel, Conan was raised by three women. I totally different from what a basketball star Earvin "Mag- O'Brien and Jon Stewart. honestly believe you feel who I fan might want to ask. When all want Matt Damon. That's ic" Johnson came on friend Talking in his upstairs ofam when you watch me. I step out there and put on that pretty much it . T h ere's no "I've fought against who I Hall's show the day after he fice, boasting a view of the uniform, that suit that I wear, mystical, unique d i fference publicly announced that he KTLA news studios, Hall ream. I want to be a guy's guy, I go out as a representative of in booking. We all want the was HIV-positive. flects on what he learned in but the bottom line is, I come the audience versus myself. same people; we just do differHall's first talk show made his first late-night go-round. off as a guy who was raised by Sometimes I have to l eave ent things with them. We want "I look at my number some- three women. Now, as much is me at home and be there for history, and now he's workpeople who are hot and doing ing to reinvent his format for times," he says, "and I look at that is a guy who you clearly them." things." a new century and a vastly the specifics of focus groups. I know respects and loves womAfter so many years in enHe also lets the audience be changed TV landscape. used to look and say, 'I'm not en, it's still a different guy. tertainment, Hall sometimes his guide. "I mean, Jay loves (wife) has to repress his natural re"I look at late night the way On Monday, "The Arsenio as juiced in with men as I'd Hall Show" — a partnership like to be.' I had this heavy fe- Mavis. I love women." sponse tothe industry's someI look at politics," says Hall. "I'm being elected to an office, between CBS Television Dis- male demo, and I would look From an i nte r v iewing what flexible relationship to tribution and Tribune Broad- at it and break it down ... you standpoint, Hall sees himself the truth. After all, this is late- and whatever my constituents casting — premieres in first- always want what you don't as a surrogate for his audi- night chat, not "60 Minutes." want, that's who I'll book."

"I try to leave my

om is care iver, reereeto ami

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to changeafter press time. t

Dear Abby: My husband is 99 percent bed-bound with primary progressive MS. My oldestson is bipolar (he's off his meds and do-

port system of extended family and friends, but sometimes the lack of support inside the house makes me crazy. Any words of wisdom, Abby? — Stretched Thin In Colorado ing great), and my youngest son has Asperger's. I know ... wow. Dear Stretched Thin: You have a My husband reright to vent. You're fuses to even try to carrying an e norunderstand the boys. mous load on your DEAR When they have beshoulders right now. I ABBY havior problems, he wish you wouldn't latells them if he could, bel yourself as a "bad" he would backhand ANYTHING because them. Great parenting, huh? But at you are just a mortal woman who is the same time, the boys and I are trying to cope. Your husband is unexpected to have our lives revolve derstandably bitter and frustrated around his disability and stop every- and sometimes takes it out on those thing when he needs help. His MS is closest to him — you and the boys. always top priority. His MS IS top priority because he's I hate watching him go through incapacitated and it HAS to be. his disease, but does that give him Your boys need to understand the a free pass to bully our boys? I real- importance of not stressing out their ize the boys (especially the younger father. I'm glad your older son is doone) have issues that are difficult to ing well off medication, IF that's OK deal with, and I'm not giving them with his doctor. But it's my undera free pass, either, but I feel like I'm standing that people with a chemistuck between a rock and a hard cal imbalance need to stay on their place. If I support my sons, I'm a bad meds to maintain their equilibrium. wife. If I support my husband, I'm a As to your younger son, people with bad mom. And — not to sound self- Asperger's may have problems with ish — who supports ME? their social interactions, but they can I'm not really expecting any an- be taught rules of acceptable behavswers, but needed to vent, for lack of ior. Perhaps it's time to work a little better terminology. I do have a sup- harder on that.

HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORSUNDAY, SEPT. 8, 2013:This yearyou make friends with ease, andyou enjoy your inner circle more than youhave in along time. You havemany hidden talents and assets, some of which could earn youmore income or evena Stars showthe kind new profession. of day you'll have I f you are single, ** * * * D ynamic others often come ** * * P ositive to w ard you. You ** * A verage arethe honey ** S o-so that bears seek. * Difficult Avoid someone possessive, and go for the person who knocks your socks off. If you are attached, the two of you enjoy special times together. Others will think you are newlyweds. SCORPIO opens up with you.

As to your own needs, believe me, I sympathize. If you need to vent, it's important for your sanity that you be able to do so. It's wonderful that you have extended family and friends to support you, but if at all possible, find someone who can of-

fer a respite from your caregiving responsibilities every few weeks. Dear Abby:My sister and I have settled my mother's estate except for one item: Mom's cookbooks. In particular, one book that Mom used regularly and in which she modified recipes. My mother was a phenomenal cook, and this book is a real bone of contention for us alL What should I do'? — Lost For Words

Dear Lost For Words: One person can volunteer to be the "family cooks' librarian" and if anyone wants to prepare a modified recipe, the librarian could scan it or photocopy it and send it. Or, all of the modified recipes could be photocopied at once and distributed to family members who would like to have them. The task shouldn't be onerous because I doubt your mother modified every recipe in the book. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com orP0. Box 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

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on yourself. Decide to lighten up abit more in your daily life. Tonight: Review what you need to do tomorrow.

CANCER (Jone 21-Joly22) ** * You love your homeand its lively nature. Stay close to home,andfeel free to invite others over. Youhave away about you that indicates anattention to feelings. Someone will express anappreciation for this quality; this person feels safe with you. Tonight: Add in somenaughtiness.

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

** * T ake today just for you. What you do is not important; however, what is important is that you know what you want. You simply might want to sleep all day. By late afternoon, you'll want to go off with a loved one to afavorite spot. Tonight: Let someone indulge you.

5:20 p.m. onH K3, "NFL Football" — Two NFC East rivals come to loggerheadstonight at Cowboys Stadium in Arlington, Texas, whereTony Romoand the Dallas Cowboysdefend hometurf from Eli Manning andthe New York Giants. Both teamsneedto see improvement in two areasthat kept them out of the playoffs last year: the running game(in which Dallas ranked31st in theNFLand New York was14th) and total defense (the Cowboys, 19th; the Giants, 31st). 8p.m. onH Rl, "SharkTank" — Cheating — there's anapp for that. A Texasman pitches a phone app that hides selected callers' contact information. The Sharks, however, havemisgivings about a product that could makeit easier for people to cheat on their spouses or lovers. Surfer Lakey Peterson helps demonstrate some surf-inspired exercise equipment for its creators in this episode, which kicks off a six-night "Shark Tank Week" run of fan favorites. 8 p.m. on FOOD, "Rachael vs. Guy Kids Cook-Off" — Similar to their show "Rachael vs. Guy Celebrity Cook-0ff," this new series has Rachael RayandGuy Fieri mentoring teams of amateur cooks through a competitionbut as you've probably figured out from the title, these contestants are youngsters. The winner gets his or her own Webshow. First lady Michelle Obama,who has made the fight against childhood obesity her personal cause, is on hand for the premiere, "These Kids Can Cook." 9 p.m. on HBO, "Boardwalk Empire" — As Season 4 opens, Nucky (Steve Buscemi), having barely survived an overthrow by gangster Gyp Rosetti, makes a peace offering to Joe Masseria (Ivo Nandi) and works the odds with Arnold Rothstein (Michael Stuhlbarg). Warren Knox (Brian Geraghty), a rookie federal agent, arrives in town to learn the ropes from colleague Stan Sawicki (Joseph Aniska). Gillian (Gretchen Mol) seeks custody of her grandson (Brady Noon) in "New York Sour." 10 p.m. on ANPL, "Gator Boys" — This new episode brings Paul and Jimmy back to Native Village, the wildlife sanctuary where they began their careers, for a gator wrestlers reunion. They also reunite with a notorious14-foot alligator that once took a big bite out of Paul. The visit brings back memories of Skeet, the sanctuary's former owner, whose death Jimmy never quite got over, in "Bitten and Blue." ©Zap2rt

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** * * You understand much more than ** * * * G et together with friends later inyourealize.W hen someone comes toyou the morning, whether it happens at church to share his or her appreciation for your or at brunch. The important thing is that feedback, try not to be too rigid; instead, ARIES (March 21-April 19) you be together. Catch up oneveryone's graciously accept this person's thanks. Bea ** * * S pend time with family and news. An invitation comesyour way, which little more vulnerable more often. Tonight: celebrate Grandparents Day.Youalways will encourage you to join a loved one. Do what you want. enjoy a pleasant gathering with lots of Tonight: Time for a favorite meal. people. Even if your grandparents aren't AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18) around, surround yourself with loved ones. VIRGO (Aog.23-Sept. 22) ** * * You might want to rethink a Consider heading out to a baseball game. ** * * You could find that too much is decisio nyou've made.W henyouarewith Tonight: Time with a friend. a loved one who is not too vested in your going on around you foryour own good. Rather than go off and meeta friend, you life, discuss this decision. Make time to visit TAURUS (April20-May20) with this person soon, in caseyou decide to ** * * Focus on whatyou'd like to do, are likelyto do some shopping. Recognize head in a newdirection. Tonight: Wherever whether it involves playing host or hostess, thatyou don't have to breakthe bank in order to get what you want. Tonight: Meet you are, others want to bewith you. or finishing up a project. You could bring friends out for dinner. others together for a game ofsoftball, too. PISCES (Feb.19-March20) By late afternoon, you'll relax more, which ** * * Be aware of what might be LIBRA (Sept.23-Oot.22) will allow others to take amore active role. occurring behind the scenes. Make time ** * * You might make plans only to Tonight: Accept an invitation. for a loved one, asthis person might need see them changeshortly thereafter. So GEMINI (May21-June20) much is happening around you! If a sudden to share his or herfeelings. In fact, plan to spend the daytogether. Decide onwhat you opportunity comes forward that you have ** * * A l low your playful side to emerge. want to makehappen, thentakethe first Kids love to play with you whenyou arein been hoping for, jump on it, becauseyou step. Tonight: Favorite spot, favorite person. don't know if it will occur again. Tonight: this type of mood. Youmight wonder why Invite someone over for some fun. you tend to impose somany restrictions ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

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Scoreboard, D2 Prep sports, D4 Sports in brief, D2 Motor sports, D4 College football, D5-D6 MLB, D3 Tennis, D3 Gol f , D5 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

CYCLING

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Bend rider wins crit national title REDMOND — Bend's Eric Martin won the men's 45-49 criterium national title Saturday, highlighting the fourth day of the 2013 USA

• No. 2 Oregonrolls to a 59-10victory over Virginia

• Big secondhalf leadsOregon State over Hawaii

Cycling Masters Road Nationals for Central

By Hank Kurz Jr.

Oregon riders.

The Associated Press

Anne Donley, of

Boulder, Colo., was victorious in the women's 35-39 criterium — all crit races were held in downtown Redmond — and Amy Phillips, a resident of Chatta-

nooga, Tenn., took first in the women's 40-44 competition. Bend's

Brenna Lopez-Otero placed fifth in the same

race. The masters road nationals conclude today in Redmond with another set of criterium

races. For more results, see Scoreboard,D2. — Bulletin staff report

ZACK HALL

CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. — Marcus Mariota and No. 2 Oregon wasted no time showing Virginia all that speed the Ducks bring is more than just talk. Mariota ran 71 yards for a touchdown on the Ducks' sixth

O

play from scrimmage, turning a third-and-5 situation that had the crowd jacked up for a defensive stop into a demoralizing introduction into what Oregon football is all about. "They came outin a man-free look and they all kind of ran with their guy and I just kind of hit it up the middle," Mariota said of the play, on which he flared five receivers out, then ran a draw. He was virtually untouched on the play. SeeOregon /D6

CORVALLISregon State looked punch-drunk as it staggered back to the home locker room at Reser Stadium at halftime. After a loss to FCS-foe Eastern Washington the previous week, the last thing the Beavers wanted was to find themselves in a brawl with lightly regarded Hawaii. But there the Beavers were, tied 14-14 at halftime after squandering a two-touchdown lead. Luckily for the OSU fans among the 38,179 in attendance at Reser on this pleasant Saturday evening, the most dangerous fighters are often the ones who are the most wounded. SeeOregon State/D6

r»/

1 Andrew Shurtleff / The Associated Press

Oregon running back De'Anthony Thomas (6) runs past the Virginia defense during the first half of Saturday's game in Charlottesville, Va. Thomas hadthreetouchdowns as the Ducks beat the Cavaliers 59-10.

Steve Dykes/The Associated Press

Oregon State's Sean Mannion passes the ball during Saturday's game in Corvallis.

Scoreboard A rundown of Saturday's Pac-12 and Top-25 college football

OLYMPICS

Tokyo

scores: PAC-12 2Dregon Virginia

59 10

5Stanford San JoseSt.

34 13

)1

wins bid to host 2020

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WashingtonSt. 25 USC

10 7

OregonSt. Hawaii

33 14

California PortlandSt.

37 30

Arizona UNLV

58 13

games

Colorado Central Arkansas

38 24

The Associated Press

Utah WeberSt.

70 7

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TOP 25

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3 Dhio St. San DiegoSt.

42 7

4Ciemson S. CarolinaSt.

52 13

11 Georgia 6 SouthCarolina

41 30

7TexasAB,M Sam HoustonSt

65 28

8 Louisville E. Kentucky

44 7

9LSU UAB

56 17

Miami 12 Florida

21 16

130kiahomaSt. Texas-SanAntonio

56 35

17 Michigan 14 NotreDame

41 30

BYU 15 Texas

40 21

16Oklahoma West Virginia

16 7

19 Northwestern Syracuse

48 27

21 Wisconsin Tennessee Tech

48 0

22 Nebraska SouthernMiss

56 13

23 Bayior Buffalo

70 13

24TCU SE Louisiana

38 17

Photos by Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Girls run through an irrigation ditch near the start of the Jere Breese Memorial Ranch Stampede cross-country race on Saturday at the Breese Ranch in Prineville.

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• Local cross-country teams PREP CROSS-COUNTRY and 3,000-meter track and field state tibegin theirseasonsin tles last May at Eugene's Hayward Field, Prineville competing inthe took first Saturday at the Jere Breese Memorial Ranch Stampede, a 5,000-meter Jere BreeseMemorial race scramble course that took participants Bulletin staff report PRINEVILLE — Summit junior Matthew Maton started the 2013 cross-country year just like he finished the spring track and field season. Maton, who won the Class 5A 1,500-

through several water crossings. The Storm standout, who enters this year's cross-countryseason as one of the favorites to capture the 2013 5A individual title, turned in a time of 16 minutes, 19.9 seconds. SeeStampede /D4

Inside • More coverage andresults of Saturday's prep sports, 04; Prep scoreboard,02

Summit's Matthew Maton climbs a hill on the course of the Jere Breese Memorial Ranch Stampede cross-country race on Saturday at the Breese Ranch in Prineville. Maton finished first in the high school boys race.

BUENOS AIRES, Argentina — Tokyo was awarded the2020 Olympics on Saturday, capitalizing on its reputation as a "safe pair of hands" and defying concerns about the Fukushima nuclear crisis. Tokyo defeated Istanbul 60-36 in the final round of secret voting by the International Olympic Committee. Madrid was eliminated earlier after an initial tie with Istanbul. Tokyo, which hosted the 1964 Olympics, billed itself as the reliable choice at a time of global political and economic uncertainty — a message that resonated with the IOC. "Tokyo can be trusted to be the safe pair of hands and much more," bid leader and IOC member Tsunekazu Takeda said in the final presentation. "Our case today is simple. Vote for Tokyo and you vote for guaranteed delivery.... Tokyo is the right partner at the right time." Tokyo had been on the defensive in the final days of the campaign because of mounting concerns over the leak of radioactive water from the tsunami-crippled Fukushima nuclear plant. Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe gave the IOC assurances that the Fukushima leak was not a threat to Tokyo.

• Roundups and scoreboard,D5-06

Are ourea o r some oot a? You et! NFL COMMENTARY

By Paul Newberry

this usually occurred only when flipping through channels in a futile bid to find someone yelling about

mortgage check can be diverted to betting on the Giants, and listening to the talking heads chatter on endlessly about which teams need a third-string quarterback (why won't they give Tebow a shot, for

Tim Tebow).

heaven's sake'?)

Sure, there was the occasional respite in our joyless lives. The draft. Free agency. Watching repeated repeats of the 1976 Super Bowl on NFL Network. But now, we are truly whole again. We get to spend six days a week working on our fantasy league roster, deciding how much of that

Then, comes Sunday. Glorious, glorious Sunday. No need for pews when you've got a Barcalounger. The 50-inch, hi-def screen is our pulpit. All is right with the world — unless our team loses, of course. But that ain't happening. SeeFootball /D4

The Associated Press

Michigan's Dennis Norfleet breaks away for yardage during Saturday's game in Ann Arbor, Mich. The Wolverines beat Notre Dame 41-30.

ell, it's that time of year again, when Americans across the land take an extended break from being productive at work, paying attention to trouble spots overseas, or noticing they have a family. Our long national nightmare is over. Since early February, we've had to get by with such mundane pursuits as pretending we care about politics, spending quality time with the kids, or — gasp! — watching the occasional hockey game (a caveat:

w


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY

COREBOARD

MOTOR SPORTS

Time

Formula One, Italian Grand Prix NASCAR,Trucks series,

4:30 a.m.

American Ethanol lowa 200 qualifying

9:30a.m. Fox Sports1

TV/Radio NBCSN

NASCAR,Trucks series, American Ethanol lowa 200 11 a.m. Grand-Am, Continental Tire Sports Car Festival2 p.m. GOLF

European Tour,European Masters Web.com Tour, Chiquita Classic Walker Cup

Fox Sports1 Fox Sports1

6 a.m.

Champions Tour, Montreal Championship TENNIS

U.S. Open, men's doubles final U.S. Open,women's final

Golf Golf Golf Golf

10:30 a.m. 1 p.m. 3:30 p.m.

9:30 a.m. 1:30 p.m.

ESPN2 CBS

FOOTBALL NFL, Cincinnati at Chicago NFL, Seattle at Carolina

10 a.m. 10 a.m.

NFL, GreenBayat SanFrancisco

1:25 p.m.

Fox

NFL, New York Giants at Dallas BASEBALL MLB, Boston at New York Yankees MLB, Tampa Bay at Seattle MLB, Los Angeles Dodgers at Cincinnati TRACK 8[ FIELD

5:20 p.m.

NBC

10 a.m. 1 p.m. 5 p.m.

TBS Root ESPN

IAAF DiamondLeague,Brussels (taped)

11 a.m.

NBC

CBS Fox

BOWLING

Women, USBCQueens

11:30 a.m.

ESPN2

CYCLING

Spanish Vuelta (taped)

noon

NBC

noon

Pac-12 Pac-12 Root ESPN2

SOCCER

Women's college, Maryland at Stanford Women's college, Hawaii at OregonState MLS, Toronto at Portland (taped) MLS, Philadelphia at San Jose YACHTING

2 p.m. 4:30 p.m.

8 p.m.

America's Cup

1 p.m.

NBC

MONDAY Time 2 p.m.

TV/Radio

BASEBALL MLB, New York Yankees at Baltimore MLB, Houston at Seattle FOOTBALL

4 p.m. 7 p.m.

MLB Root

NFL, Philadelphia atWashington

4 p.m.

NFL, Houston at San Diego

7:15 p.m.

ESPN ESPN

TENNIS

U.S. Open, men's final

CBS

Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmade by Nor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF SOCCER TimderS Win 4-0 —Kalif

final push to the summit finish of the 97-mile route that started in Baga and finished in the princi-

Alhassan openedthe scoring

pality of Andorra. Nibali stayed

in first-half stoppage time, Portland added three goals in

final category-one climb.

the last10 minutes, and backup goalkeeper Milos Kocic stepped

EvanS WinS Stage —Cadel

on the wheel of Horner on the

in to earn the shutout as the

Evans won the fourth stage of

Timbers beat Toronto FC 4-0

the Tour of Alberta on Saturday,

on Saturday night in Portland. Rodney Wallace, Will Johnson

and fellow Australian Rohan Dennis held onto the overall lead and Diego Valerj all scored in the with one leg left. Evans, the BMC late flurry to help Portland (10-5- rider who won the 2011 Tour de 12) remain tied with Colorado for France, finished the 105-mjle

fourth place in theWestern Con-

stage in 3 hours, 57 minutes, 18

ference. With both teams having a few opportunities in the first

seconds. In the overall stand-

half, the deadlock was brokenat the very end of the 45 minutes. Portland's free kick from the left

ings, Dennis has an18-second lead over American Brent Bookwalter of BMC.

wing knocked around theToronto penalty area until it found its way to Alhassan at the top of the box, where he chested the ball down and sent a shot into

YACHTING Kiwisstart strong at

the upper corner of the net. The Timbers then scored late and

AmeriCa'S CuP —Emirates Team NewZealand skimmed above the waves ofSanFran-

often to ensure the victory.

cisco Bay to beat defending

champion OracleTeamUSAin MexiCO fireS COaCh —After an embarrassing homeloss against Honduras at Estadio

Azteca, Jose Manuel De laTorre has been fired as themanager of

the first two races of the 34th America's Cup. With Dean Barker at the wheel of their 72and then regained the lead on the windward third leg of the

Luis FernandoTena,the coach

opening race before sailing away

who led Mexico to an Olympic gold medal. Mexico, which has

from Oracle to win the opening

qualification, lost 2-1 against Honduras on Friday night. It

race by 36 seconds. TeamNew Zealand, showing better speed and crew work, led the whole

Cup qualifying matches played at Azteca andthe first since June

way in the second race to win by 52 seconds on ahot, gorgeous day on SanFrancisco Bay. The Kiwis need sevenmorewins to claim the oldest trophy in inter-

of 2001 when Costa Rica beat

national sports.

was onl yMexico'ssecondloss at home in the history in World

El Tri in a gameremembered as the "Aztecazo." Mexican Football Association president Justino

Compean saidTenawas guaranteedmanagingonlythegame against the U.S. on Tuesdayat Columbus, Ohio.

BASEBALL Cadrera has tumor remOVed —Toronto Blue Jays outfielder Melky Cabrera had

a benign tumor removed from his spine and is expected to be

stood cold and rain in the Pyre-

ready for spring training. Cabrera, who hasn't played since Aug. 1 because of aseason-ending ankle injury, had the surgery on Aug. 30. Theoutfielder was

nees to win a grueling 14th stage of the Spanish Vuelta on Sat-

experiencing back pain for three or four months, but hadn't told

urday in Collada DeLaGallina,

anyone about it, Toronto general

Andorra, while Vjncenzo Nibali withstood rivals' attacks to pro-

manager Alex Anthopoulos said on Saturday before the Blue

CYCLING Horner second atVuelta — Daniele Ratto of Italy with-

tect his overall lead. Bend's Chris Jays' gameagainst the MinHorner moved up tosecond nesota Twins. The tumor was place in the overall classification, pushing on nerves andcausing 50 seconds behind Nibali. Ratto, weakness in his legs andcausing the issues that plagued Caa Cannondale rider, brokeaway from the group and had time to

savor his victory as hemadehis

brera throughout the season. — From wire reports

Center New York Purse: $34.3 million (GrandSlam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Semifinals NovakDjokovic(1),Serbia,def.StanislasWawrinka (9) Switzerland,2-6, 7-6(4), 3-6,6-3, 6-4. RafaelNadal(2), Spain,def. RichardGasquet (8), France, 6-4, 7-6(1),6-2. U.S. Open ShowCourt Schedules Today AH TimesPDT

Arthur AsheStadium Men's DoublesFinal (9:30 a.m.) LeanderPaes,India, and RadekStepanek (4), CzechRepublic, vs. AlexanderPeya,Austria, and NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS at BUFFALO BrunoSoares(2),Brazil BILLS — PATRIOTS:OUT:T Wil Svitek (knee). Women's Singles Final(1:30 p.m.) Cross-country DOUBTF UL: TERobGronkowski (back, forearm) SerenaWiliams(I), United States,vs. Victoria Jere BreeseMemorial Stampede QUESTIN OABLE: RBBrandon Bolden (knee), WR Azarenka (2), Belarus PrineviHe AaronDobson(hamstring), 8 NateEbner (ankle), 6 DuronHarmon(hamstring). PRO BABLE: WRDanny GOLF BOYS Amendola(groin).BILLS: DUTCB : StephonGilmore Team scores —Summit 31,Mountain View42, (wrist), KDustinHopkins(right groin), GDougLegurBend 117,CrookCounty121, Sisters 126, LaPine sky (knee).DOUBTFUL: 5Jairus Byrd(foot). PROBChampions TOLII' 268, Redm ond300, Ridgeview305. ABLE:QBEJManuel (knee). Montreal ChampionshiP Overall winner — Matthew Maton, Summit, 16 TENNESSEETITANS atPITTSBURGH STEELSaturday minutes,19 9seconds. ERS — TITANS:OUT:LBZaviar Gooden(ankle). At aHee duRichelieu RouviHe Top 10 — 1, Maton, Summit, 16 minutes, DOUBT FUL: RBQuinn Johnson(quadriceps). QUESSainte-Julie, Quebec 19.9 seconds. 2,DakotaThornton, MountainView, TIONABLELBAkeemAyers(ankle), TDavid Stewart Purse: $1.6 million 16:4853,Caleb Hoffmann,Bend,16:57.9.4,Sam (calf). STEELERS:OUT:RBLe'Veon Bell (foot). Yardage: 6,990; Par:27 King, MountainView,17:09.1. 5, Tyer Jones, Sum- DOUBTF UL:TEHeath Miler (knee).PROBABLE: RB SecondRound(Leading Scores) mit, 17:13.7. 6,BrandonPollard, Sisters,1724.9. 7 Will Johnson (hamstring), LBJarvis Jones(chest), DE Bernhard 71-67 — 138 La n ger ThomasSchoderbek, Summit, 17:26.9 8, Matthew Brett Keisel(notinjury related). Willie Wood 73-68—141 Sjogren,Summit, 17:28.8.9, GraysonMunn, Crook ATLANTA FALCONS at NEW ORLEANS ChienSoonLu 73-68 — 141 County,17:30.3.10, GrantPaton, Summit, 17:35.6. SAINTS — FALCONS:QUESTIONABLE:LB Ste- Bill Glasson 72-69 — I41 phen Nicholas(thigh), CB AsanteSamuel (thigh), AndersForsbrand 72-69 — I41 GIRLS WR RoddyWhite (ankle). PROBABLE: KMatt Bryant KennyPerry 70-71 — 141 Team scores —Summit 22,Mountain View54, (back), C JoeHawley(illness). SAINTS: OUT:5 MichaelAllen 74-68—142 Bend70,Sisters130, Ridgeview267, CrookCounty Isa Abdul-Quddus(ankle), DEGlenn Foster (ankle) Esteban Toledo 73-69—142 320, LaPine362 PROBA BLE:T Terron Armstead (stomach), RBTrava72-70—142 DuffyWaldorf Overall winner —SageHassell, MountainView, ris Cadet(foot), WRMarquesColston (foot), G Jahri RoccoMediate 75-68—143 20 minutes,22.7seconds. Evans(back),LBJunior Galette (hamstring), LBKevin Jim Gallagher, 74-69—143 Top 10 —1,HasseI, MountainView,20minutes, Reddick(shoulder), T ZachStrief (back), WRNick GaryHagberg Jr. 73-70—143 22.7 seconds.2,PiperMcDonald,Summit,20:23.7. Toon(chest) LBMartezWilson (elbow). 72-71—143 PeterSenior 3, OliviaBrooks,Summit, 20:43.1.4, Emm aSu, SumTAMPA BAYBUCCANEERS at NEW YORK 71-72 143 DavidFrost mit,21.24.8.5,SarahPerkins, Bend,2151.6, Jessica JETS — BUCCAN EERS: OUT:TE TomCrabtree 72-71—143 Jim Carter Cornett, Summit21:53.1. , 7,KaelyGordon, Summit, (ankle), GCarl Nicks(foot). DOUBTFUL CBRashaan TomPerniceJr. 71-72 — I43 21:54.9. 8,Allie Bowlin,Summit, 21:55.6. 9,Hadley Melvin (hamstring).QUESTIONABLE:RBMikeJames Jay Don 73-71 — 144 Blake Schoderbek,Summit, 21:56.8.10,ZoeFalk, Sisters, (eye), RB Erik Lorig (calf). PRO BABLE: T Demar Dot76-68 — 144 DanForsman 22;07.4. son (back), CBDarrelle Revis (knee).JETS: OUT: Kirk Triplett 77-67 — 144 LB QuintonCoples(ankle), QBMarkSanchez (right Olin Browne 77-67 144 shoulder).QUE STIONABLE: DTKenrick Ellis (back), LorenRoberts 72-72—144 CYCLING WR SantonioHolmes(foot). PROBABLE: LB Nick Rod Spittle 72-72 — I44 Begore(oblique),GWilie Colon(knee,shoulder), CB Mike Reid 71-73—144 2013 USACycling Masters RoadNational Antonio Crom arti e (hi p ), DE L eg e r D ou za bl e (i l n ess), Dick Mast 69-75 — 144 Championships GVladimirDucasse(calf), WRClydeGates(shoulder) Jeff Brehaut 75-70—145 Criterium L B Davi d Ha rri s (hi p ), DT D am on H a rri s on (kne e), W R BarryLane 74-71—145 Saturday StephenHil (knee),TBen Ijalana (knee), WRJeremy StevePate 74-71—145 Redmond Kerley(finger), CBElis Lankster(foot, hamstring), CB ScottHoch 76-69—145 (Top 10finishers andlocals) DeeMiliner(Achiles), QBMatt Simms(calf, oblique), Jeff Sluman 73-72—145 QB Geno Smith (ankle), TEKegen Winslow(knee), G RussCochran 73-72—145 Men 35-39 BrianWinters(ankle). KenGreen 73-72—145 1, Ivan Dominguez,WestlakeVilage, Calif. 2, KANSAS CITYCHIEFS at JACKSONVILLE S teve Low ery 72-73 — 145 MichaelEaster,Ventura, Calif. 3, Aaron Wimberey, JAGUARS—CHIEFS: OUT: LBNico Johnson (anMark Brooks 71-74 — 145 Redondo Beach, Calif. 4, DanaWiliams, Mill Valley, kle). QUE STIONABLE: SHusain Abdullah (foot), GJon TomByrum 75-71—146 Calif. 5, Jan Weissenberger, SanFrancisco, Calif. 6, Asamoah (cal f ), DE Al l e n Bai l e y (not i n j u ry rel a ted), Calcavecchia 74-72 — 146 LanceSulzen,LoneTree, Colo. 7,Phi ipTinstman,San TE TravisKelce(knee). PROBABLE: SQuintin Demps Mark 74-72 — 146 Larry Mize Marcos,Calif. 8, EricAnderson,PalosVerdesEstates, (hamstri n g), T Eri c Fi s her (shoul d er), LB Ja m es -M i David Eger 76-70 — 146 Calif. 9, StephenBedford, Portland10, ScottPenza- chaelJohnson(groin), LB Dezman Moses(toe), CB BradFaxon 77-69 — 146 rel a, MillValley,Calif. 20,RobAngelo, Bend.26,Seth SeanSmith(neck),TDonald Stephenson (shoulder) SteveJones 75-72 — I47 Taylor,Bend.29 PeterVraniak, Bend. JAGUARS:OUT:TEMarcedes Lewis (call). QUESMark Wi e be 74-73 — 147 Men 40-45 TIONABLE:RBJustin Forsett (toe), QBBlaine GabTed Schul z 74-73 — 147 1, MatthewGates, Lyons, Coio. 2, DeanLaberge, bert (right thumb).PRO BABLE: WR StephenBurton 74-73 — 147 Napa,Calif. 3, MichaelJohnson,MissionViejo, Calif. (illness), SJohnathanCyprien (hamstring), DT Roy AndrewMagee GeneJones 76-71 147 4, GrantPotter,Parkland,Fla. 5, MichaelCharleton, Miller (knee), DEJeremyMincey (illness), G Wil Sandy Lyl e 76-71—147 Windsor,Calif. 6, WarneyCrosby, Dallas, Texas.7, Rackley (ankle). Chip Beck 73-74—147 Derryl Halpern,Newbury Park, Calif. 8, EdwardMicek, SEATTLESEAHAWKS at CAROLINA PAN- BobbyClampet 75-73—148 Bend. 9,ThomasCody,Portland.10, ToddLittlehales, THERS — SEAHAWKS:OUT:T Michael Bowie FredFunk 74-74 — 148 Portland.14,KyleWuepper, Bend26, MattWiliams, (shouider), DEChris Clemons(knee), DTJordan Brian Henni n ger 75-73 — 148 Bend.49,ToddBerger, Bend. Hill (biceps).DOUBTFUL: DECliff Avril (hamstring) R ogerChapm a n 75-73 — 148 Men 45-49 QUESTIN OABLE: CBBrandon Browner (hamstring). JohnRiegger 75-73—148 1, EricMartin, Bend2, Chris Wire,Saratoga, Calif PROBA BLE: DTTony McDaniel (groin), DTBrandon MarkMouland 74-74 — I48 3, John Fairbanks,Sacramento, Calit. 4,ShaunBagey, Mebane (groin), WRSidney Rice (knee), WRStephen 73-75—148 Visalia, Calif. 5, KirkCorsego,Lilburn, Ga.6, David Williams(head).PANTHERS:OUT:RBKenjonBarner Joe Daley John Cook 76-72—148 Klipper,Portland.7, JohnSlover, Camarigo, Calif. 8, CB JamesDockery (thumb). DOU BTFUL: Mike Goode s 75 74 149 Aron GadhiaSanta , Monica, Caif. 9, AndyLougher, (foot), 5 Mike Mitchell (calf). QUES TIONABLE: DT Dwan 75-74 — 149 Atlanta, Ga10, DavidSherman, Portland. 38, Jurgen Edwards(thigh), WRDomenik Hixon(hamstring), G John Inman J eff Freem a n 74-75—149 Fennerl,Bend. Amini Silatolu(hamstring). PRO BABLE: LBJon BeaBobbyWadkins 76-73—149 Men 50-54 son (knee),TEBen Hartsock (foot), RBMikeTolbert 1, MarkNoble,Ventura,Calif. 2, CraigMiler, Or- (hamstring) ange,Calif. 3,HunterEast, Little Rock,Ark.4, Anthony MOTOR SPORTS CINCINNATIBENGALS at CHICAGO BEARS Taylor, Brooklyn,N.Y. 5, Christopher Hahn,Santa —BENGALS:OUT:CBBrandonGhee(concussion), Barbara,Calil. 6 MichaelO'Rourke,Auburn, Calif. 7, GMike Pollak(knee).DOUBTFUL: T Andrew WhitNASCAR Alan Flores,Newport Beach, Calif. 8, JosephPaulson, worth (knee).PROBABI.E:DECarlos Dunlap(concusSprint Cup Bou der,Colo.9, BradleyJones,Brea,Calif 10, Todd sion), TETyler Eifert (forearm), CBDreKirkpatrick Federated AutoParts 400 Robertson,Boulder,Colo.15, DougPerrin, Bend.31, (concusison), TAndreSmith (knee), DTDevonStil Saturday Eric Schusterman,Bend. (knee) BEARS:NoDataReported At RichmondInternational Raceway Men 66-69 MIAMIDOLPHINS atCLEVELAND BROWNS Richmond, Va. I, MarkHoffenbergSantaRosa, Calif. 2, Lawrence — DOLPHINS:OUT:CBWil Davis(toe), QBPat Lap length: .75 miles Nolan,Fremont, Calif. 3,GlennSchneider, LakeWorth, Devlin (ankle), CB Ja m ar T a yl o r (groi n ). QU E S T IO N Fla. 4,Robert Downs,Madison, Wis.5,MichaelBirditt, (Start position in parentheses) ABLE: CBDimitri Patterson (ankle). PRO BABLE; LB Escondido,Calil. 6, Daniel Nicolette, LosAlamitos, JonathanFreeny(shoulder), DEDionJordan(shoul1. (26)Carl Edwards, Ford,400laps,111.2 rating, 47 Calif. 7,MarkSommers, Washington, D.C.8, Charles der)i DEVaughnMartin (ankle), TEDion Sims(groin), points, $281,275. Holbrook,Oconomowoc, Wis 9,GeraldFinken,Fargo, S JimmyWilson(hamstring). BROWNS: OUT:G 2. (2) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 400, 129.6, 43, N.D.10,ScottTorkelson,Olympia,Wash. $185,355. ShawnLauvao(ankle), LBBarkevious Mingo(lung). Women35-39 QUESTIO NABLE: DEAhtybaRubin (calf), CB Buster 3. (24) RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 400, 100.9, 42, 1, AnneDonley,Boulder, Colo. 2, LuciaMokres, Skrine (shoulder). PRO $181,443. BABLE: WRDavone Bess RedwoodCity, Calif. 3, Elizabeth Nettles, Seattle, (knee), DE JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet, 400, 114.1,41, Desmond Bryant (back), TEJordan Cam- 4. (7) $151 805. Wash. 4, MarissaAxell, El Cerrito, Calif. 5, Agnes eron (groin), LBEricMartin (foot), CBChris Owens SauvageSeatle,Wash. 6, RaeganLunsford, Murrieta, (foot), LB 5. (22) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 400, 90, 40, Jabaal Sheard(ilness). $140 701. Calif. 7,MareySmith, Rosevile, Calif. 8,Jennifer KaMINNESOTAVIKINGS at DETROIT LIONS lich. 9,LauraWebb,Cleveland, Ohio. 6. (5) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 400, 104.3, 39, —VIKINGS:OUT : DT Kevin Wiliams (knee). PROBWomen40-44 $136 676. ABLE: QBMcLeodBethel-Thompson (igness), CB 1, Amy Phillips, Chattanooga,Tenn. 2, Tanya Chris Cook(groin), LB Larry Dean(shoulder), DT 7. (11) Martin TruexJr., Toyota, 400, 87.8 37, Grossman,CastroValley, Calif. 3, HeatherMcWil- Sharrif Floyd(knee), DTLetroyGuion(tinger), LBErin $125,310. 8. (1) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 400, 101.9, 37, liams,Louisville, Colo.4, BreRue,Portland. 5, Brenna Henderson(heel), TPhil Loadholt(knee),WRCordarLopez-Otero, Bend,59:28.4, 6, AthenaCountouriotis, $138,696. regePatterson(back),5 Mistral Raymond (shoulder), (16) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 400, 75.9, 35, Carlsbad,Calif. 7, Kristin Drumm,Novato, Calif. 8, S HarrisonSmith (back). LIONS: PRO BABLE: DE 9. $131,360. DanaMartin, SanAnselmo, Calif. 9, Kerry Stivaletti, ZiggyAnsah(concussion), 6 LouisDelmas(knee), DE 10. (21) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,400,77.2, 34, Los Gatos,Calif.10, AnnePerry, Draper,Utah. JasonJones(knee). $134,971. Women45-49 OAKLAND RAIDERS at INDIANAPOLIS 1, GinnyKing,Dalas, Texas.2,Julie Cutts,LasVe- COLTS — RAIDERS:OUT:TEDavid Ausberry 11. (17) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 400, 92.1, 33, $129,996. gas, Nev. 3, AndiSmith, MenloPark,Calif. 4, Jennifer (shoulder), T JaredVeldheer (triceps), T Menelik 12. (9)GregBiftle, Ford,400, 99.3, 32,$99,360. Yaeso,Gallatin Gateway, Mont. 5, Julia Violich, San Watson(knee). QUESTIDNABLE: LBSio Moore(foot). 13. (14)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,400,81.8, 31, Anselmo,Calif. 6, Belinda Eschenwald, Huntington PROBA BLE:QBMatt Flynn(right elbow), KSebastian $98,285. Beach,Calif. 7,KimWik, Fremont, Calif. 8, LiseGrace, Janikowski(right calf). COLTS:OUT:LBKavell Con14. (18) KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 400, 78.8, 30, Begingham,Wash. 9, AngelaWimberly, SanDiego, ner (ankle).DOUBTFUL. LBPat Angerer (concussion). $97,160. Calif.10, GinaKavesh, Belevue,Wash. QUESTIO NABLE:DEFil Moala(foot), WRDavid Reed 15. (34) A J Allmendinger,Toyota, 400,71.2, 29, (head) PRO BABLE: TEDwayneAlen (toot), RBAhmadBradshaw(foot), T AnthonyCastonzo (knee), TE 16.$109,593. FOOTBALL (12) JuanPablo Montoya,Chevrolet, 400,81.5, CobyFleener(knee), LBMario Harvey (knee), 5 Joe 28, $108,799. l.efeged (knee), GMike McGlynn(knee). 17. (3) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 400, 118.9, 29, NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE AH TimesPDT

foot catamaran, the Kiwis lost

Mexico and will be replaced by

been struggling in World Cup

CincinnatiatChicago,10am. NewEnglandat Buffalo,10 am. Tennessee at Pittsburgh, 10a.m. Tuesday Boyssoccer:Bend atGrants Pass,3:30 p.m.; TampaBayat N.Y. Jets, 10a.m. Madras JVat Culver, 4.30 p.m.; Summit at North KansasCity atJacksonvile,10a.m. Seattle atCarolina,10a.m. Salem,430p.m. G[rls soccer. Madrasat Ridgeview,4.30 p.m., La Miami atCleveland,10am. Pine atStayton,3:30p.m.; Bendat Grants Pass, MinnesotaatDetroit, 10 a.m. Oakland at Indianapois,10 a.m. 2 p.m. GreenBayatSanFrancisco, I:25 p.m. Volleyball: Ridgeview at Redmond, 6:30 p.mJSisters at MountainView,6:30 p.m.; Madras,Banks ArizonaatSt. Louis,1:25 p.m. at CrookCounty, 4p.mzBurnsat LaPine, 6 p.m., N.Y.GiantsatDallas 530p.m Monday's Games Western Mennonite at Culver, 6 p.m.; Central Christian atTrinity Lutheran, 5:30p.m.; Bendat PhiladelphiaatWashington, 4.10p.m. HoustonatSanDiego,7:20p.m. West Linn,630p.mJMitchell at Gilchrist 6 p.m. Boys water polo: RidgeviewatMadras,TBA NFL Injury Report NEWYORK— The updatedNational Football Leagueinjury report,asprovidedbytheleague: PREP SPORTS

ON DECK

AMERICANCONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Buffalo 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Miami 0 0 0 .000 0 0 NewEngland 0 0 0 .000 0 0 N.Y.Jets 0 0 0 .000 0 0

South

Houston Indianapo is Jacksonville Tennesse e Cincinnati Cleveland

Pittsburgh Baltimore

W L 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 North W L 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

West

T 0 0 0 0

Pct PF PA .000 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 0 0

T Pct PF PA 0 .000 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0 .000 27 49

W L T Pct PF PA 1 0 0 1000 49 27 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0 0 0 .000 0 0 NATIONALCONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 0 0 0 .000 0 0 N.Y.Giants 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Philadelphia 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Washington 0 0 0 .000 0 0

Denver KansasCity Oakland San Diego

South

T 0 0 0 0

Pct PF PA .000 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 0 0

GreenBay Minnesota

W L 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 North W L 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

T 0 0 0 0

Pct PF PA .000 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 0 0

Arizona San Francisco Seattle St. Louis

W 0 0 0 0

T 0 0 0 0

Pct PF PA .000 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 0 0

Atlanta Carolina NewOrleans TampaBay

Chicago Detroit

West

L 0 0 0 0

Thursday's Game Denver 49, Baltimore27

Today'sGames

Atlantaat NewOrleans, 10a.m.

GREEN BAYPACKERS at SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — PACKERS:OUT:CBCasey Hayward (hamstring). QIJESTIO NABLE: 5 Morgan Burnett (hamstring), LB BradJones(hamstring). PROBABLE: CB JarrettBush(ankle). 49ERS:QUESTIONABLE:CB NnamdiAsomugha(coiiarbone), RBLaMichaeiJames

(knee).

ARIZONACARDINALS at ST.LOUIS RAMS — CARDINALS: OUT.TE RobHousler (ankle). QUESTIN OABLE DECalais Campbell (quadriceps) PROBA BLE: CBJavier Arenas(hip), RBAndre Ellington (hamstring), TED.C. Jefferson (knee), TE Mike Leach(hamstring), RB RashardMendenh ag

(knee),WRAndreRoberts (quadriceps), DTDanWilliams(ankle).RAMS:OUT:TECory Harkey(knee), 6 QuintonPointer(thigh), SDarian Stewart (thigh), LB JonathanStewart (hip)

NEW YORKGIANTS at DALLAS COWBOYS —GIANTS:OUT . 0 David Baas(knee), TDavid Diehl (knee)QUE STIONABLE:RBHenryHynoski (knee), DE DamontreMoore(shoulder), DEJasonPierre-Paul (back). PRO BABLE: WRVictor Cruz(heel). COWBOYS:OUT : DEBenBass(shoulder), RBLance Dun-

bar (foot), SDannyMccray (hamstring). DOUBTFUL DE AnthonySpencer (knee). PRO BABLE: GRonald Leary(knee).

Betting line NFL

(Hometeamsin CAPS) Favorite Opening Current Underdog Today 7 10 BILLS Patriots STEELE RS SAINTS Bucs

Chiefs BEARS

7

7

1 .5 15 3 3

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Seahawks LIONS COLTS RAMS 49ERS COWBO YS

REDSKINS

Monday

4.5 3.5 Texans 3 4.5 (M) — Miam iopenedaslavorite

Titans

Falcons

JETS JAGUAR S

Bengals Dolphins PANTHE RS Vikings Raiders Cards Packers Giants

Eagles

CHARG ERS

TENNIS Professional U.S. Open Saturday At The USTA BiHie Jean King National Tennis

$136,876. 18. (19) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 400, 97.2, 26, $89,135. 19. (13) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 400, 92.3, 25, $122,718. 20. (15) Aric Almirola, Ford, 400, 83.4, 24, $118 921. 21. (6) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 399, 73.3, 23, $96,835. 22. (8)JoeyLogano, Ford, 399,67.6,22, $108,243. 23. (37)DavidGililand, Ford,399,60, 21,$96,218. 24. (20)BrianVickers, Toyota,399, 629, 0,$87,810. 25. (4) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 398, 104.5, 20, $124,543. 26. (25) Casey Mears, Ford, 397, 53.8, 18, $101,568. 27. (32) MarcosAmbrose, Ford, 397, 56.6, 17, $106,399. 28. (33) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 397, 45.8, 16, $98,618. 29. (23)DavidRagan,Ford, 397,57.2,15, $96,382. 30. (36) DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 396, 39.1, 14, $79,71 0. 31. (40) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 396, 47, 13, $75,585. 32. (35) David Reutimann,Toyota, 395, 46, 12, $75,435. 33. (41) Tony Raines,Chevrolet, 395, 36.6, 0, $75,310. 34. (28) LandonCassill Chevrolet 395 463 0 $75,185. 35. (38) Ryan Truex, Chevrolet, 395, 34.1, 0, $83,035. 36. (43)J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet, 393,32.9, 8,$74,880. 37. (42)KenSchrader,Ford,393, 36.8,7, $74,737. 38. (29) David Stremme,Toyota, 391, 30.8, 6, $69,725. 39. (31) Joe Nemechek,Toyota, 388 31.6, 0, $65,725. 40. (10) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 372,46.8, 4, $110,661. 41. (27) Josh Wise,Ford, vibration, 142, 43, 0, $57,725. 42. (39)ReedSorenson, Ford,brakes,126, 25.8, 0, $53,725. 43. (30) MichaelMcDowell, Ford, brakes,76, 31.9, 1, $50,225.

Race Statistics AverageSpeed ofRace Winner:105.028mph. Time of Race: 2hours,51minutes,23 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0668seconds. Caution Flags: 5for29 laps. Lead Changes: 17among9 drivers. Lap Leaders: J.Gordon 1-49; B.Keselowski50-65; Ku.Busch 66-94, J.McMurray95-96, B.Keselowski 97-104; M.Kenseth 105-109; Ku.Busch110-137; J.McMurray 138-141; B Keselowski 142-208; Ku.Busch 209-217; B.Keselowski 218-268;

Ku.Busch269;C.Bowyer270-341; Ku.Busch342347; C.Edwards348-390; R.Newman391-394; PMenard395-397 C.Edwards398-400.

Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): B.Keselowski, 4 times for 142 laps; Ku.Busch, 5timesfor 73laps; C.Bowyer,1 timefor 72 laps; JGordon,1 timefor 49laps; CEdwards,2 times for46laps; J.McMurray,2timesfor 6laps; M.Kenseth,1timefor 5laps; RNewman,1 timefor 4 laps; PMenard, 1time for 3 laps. Top12 in Points:1.M.Kenseth,2015;2.J Johnson, 2,012; 3.Ky.Busch,2,012;4. K.Harvick, 2,006;5. 0 Edwar ds,2,006;6.J.Logano,2,003;7.G Biffle, 2,003; 8. C.Bowyer,2,000; 9. D.Earnhardt Jr., 2,000; 10.Ku.Busch,2,000; 11. K.Kahne,2,000; 12. M.Truex Jr., 2,000.

Formula One Italian GrandPrix Lineup After Saturday qualifying race today At AutodromoNazionale di Monza Monza, Italy Lap length: 3.6 miles Third Session 1. SebastianVettel, Germany,Red Bull, 1 minute, 23.755seconds 2. MarkWebber,Australia, RedBull,1:23.968. 3. NicoHulkenberg,Germany, Sauber,1:24.065. 4. FelipeMassa, Brazil, Ferrari,1:24.132. 5. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari,1:24.142. 6. NicoRosberg Germany, Mercedes, I:24.192. 7. DanielRicciardo,Australia, ToroRosso,1:24.209. 8. SergioPerez,Mexico, McLaren,1 24502. 9. JensonButon, Engand,McLaren,1:24.515. 10. Jean-EriVergne, c France,ToroRosso,1:28.050. Eliminated after secondsession 11. KimiRaikkonen,Finland, Lotu

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER

AN TimesPDT

Eastern Conference W L T P t sGF GA S porting KansasCity 13 9 6 4 5 41 27 Montreal 1 2 7 6 4 2 41 35 NewYork 1 2 9 6 4 2 40 35 Philadelphia 1 0 8 9 3 9 37 37 NewEngland 1 0 9 7 37 35 25 Houston 1 0 9 7 3 7 30 31 1 0 11 5 35 32 37 Chicago Columbus 9 14 5 3 2 31 38 TorontoFC 4 13 10 22 23 39 D.C. 3 18 5 1 4 16 43

WesternConference

W L T P t sGF GA RealSaltLake 1 4 8 6 48 52 35 Seattle 14 8 4 4 6 35 27 LosAngeles 1 3 10 4 4 3 43 33 Colorado 1 1 8 9 4 2 35 29 Portland 1 0 5 12 42 43 30 FC Dallas 10 7 10 40 39 39 Vancouver 1 0 10 7 3 7 39 38 SanJose 9 11 7 3 4 28 40 ChivasLISA 5 15 7 2 2 26 48 NOTE: Threepoints for victory, onepoint for tie.

Saturday's Games SportingKansasCity 3, Columbus0 FC Dallas 3, Vancouver1 Seattle FC 2, Chicago I Colorado1,LosAngeles0 Portland 4, TorontoFC0 Today'sGames NewYorkat Houston, 2p.m. Montrealat NewEngland,4:30p.m. D.C. United at ChivasUSA,6 p.m. PhiladelphiaatSanJose, 8p.m.

BASKETBALL

DEALS

FISH COUNT


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D3

TENNIS

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings

THE BIGRED MACHINE IS BACK

All Times PDT

Boston TampaBay Baltimore NewYork Toronto

AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L

Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota

Chicago Oakland Texas

Los Angeles Seattle Houston

87 57 77 64 76 65

75 67 66 76 Central Division W L 82 60 76 65 74 68 61 79 56 85

West Division W 82 80 67 65 47

L 60 61 74 77 95

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Saturday's Games Boston13,N.Y.Yankees9 Baltimore 4, ChicagoWhite Sox3,10 innings Oakland 2, Houston1 Cleveland 9, N.Y.Mets 4 Kansas City 4, Detroit 3 Toronto11,Minnesota2 LA. Angels8, Texas3 Seattle 6,TampaBay2 Today's Games Boston(Lester13-8)at N.Y.Yankees(Kuroda11-10), 10:05 a.m.

N.Y.Mets(Matsuzaka0-3) atCleveland(Salazar1-2), 10:05a.m. Chicago WhiteSox(Rienzo1-1) atBaltimore(B.Norris 10-10), 10:35 a.m. Detroit (Fister 12-7) at KansasCity (B.chen6-2), 11:10a.m. Toronto (Rogers 4-7) at Minnesota (A.Albers 2-2), 11:10 a.m.

Texas (Tepesch4-6)atL.A.Anges(Vargas8-6),12 35 p.m. Houston (Clemens4-4) at Oakland(Colon 14-6), 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay(M.Moore15-3) at Seatle (E.Ramirez5-1), 1:10 p.m.

NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 85 56 Washington 72 69 Philadelphia 65 77 NewYork 63 77 Miami 53 87

place, a half-gameahead of the

David Kohl /The Associated Press

The starting eight of the1975-76 world champion Cincinnati Reds, left to right, Pete Rose, Joe Morgan, Johnny Bench, Tony Perez, George Foster, Dave Concepcion, Ken Griffey Sr. and Cesar Geronimo watch a video during ceremonies honoring them before a baseballgame between the Los Angeles Dodgers and the Cincinnati Reds on Saturday.

Boston's Ellsburyout indefinitely NEW YORK — Boston Red Sox center fielder Jacoby Ellsbury is now wearing a protective boot on his injured right foot, and there is no timetable for his return to the lineup. "I don't think we're looking at anything day to day," Red Sox manager John Farrell said Saturday at Yankee Stadium. Farrell said an MRI on Saturday morning showed inflammation and swelling. Ellsbury left the team's series in New York and returned to Boston for further examination. Farrell didn't speculate on when Ellsbury could play again, saying he would wait until

there is "more conclusive evidence." Pct GB .603 .511 13 .458 20'/2 .450 2'I'/2 .379 31'/2

Ellsbury is going to Colorado to get a second opinion from foot specialist Dr. Thomas Clanton at The Steadman Clinic. Ellsbury tops the majors with 52 stolen bases in 56 tries. He is hitting .299

Pittsburgh St. Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi Tabatalf 4 0 1 0 Mcrpnt2b 3 1 0 0 NWalkr2b 4 0 0 0 SRonsncl-lf 4 0 0 0 M cctchcf 4 0 2 0 Hollidylf 3 0 0 1 Mornea1b 3 0 0 0 Jaypr-cl 0 0 0 0 Byrdrf 3 0 0 0 Beltranrf 3 1 0 0 P Alvrz3b 3 0 0 0 YMolinc 3 2 2 0 RMartnc 2 0 0 0 Freese3b 2 1 1 2 Barmesss 2 0 0 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0 JHrrsnph-ss I 0 0 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 Lockep 2 0 0 0 BPtrsn1b 2 0 0 0 JGomzp 0 0 0 0MAdmsph-1b2 0 0 0 Sniderph I 0 0 0 Kozmass 3 0 1 I G rillip 0 0 0 0 Wnwrgp 3 0 1 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 Descalsph-3b1 0 1 1 T otals 2 9 0 3 0 Totals 2 95 6 5 P ittsburgh 000 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 St. Louis 000 211 01 x — 5 E—Barmes (11). DP—Plttsburgh I, St. Louis1. LOB—Pittsburgh 4, St. Louis 8. 28—Tabata (16),

BParker 1 1 1 0 0 2 HBP —byHellweg(Barney), byB.Parker(Ar.Ramirez), by Arrieta(J.Francisco). T—3.12.A—34,929(41,019).

Diamondbacks 2,Giants1 SAN FRANCISCO — Brandon McCarthy pitched eight strong

innings and PaulGoldschmidt had three hits, including a triple, to lift

Arizona past SanFrancisco. Arizona

San Francisco ab r hbi ab r hbi P ollockcf 5 0 1 0 Pagancf 4 0 0 0

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Mccrthp 3 0 0 0M.cainp 0 0 0 0 Blmqstph 0 0 00 Machip 0 0 0 0 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 Abreuph 1 0 0 0 Dunnng p 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh IP H R E R BB SO Hemrep 0 0 0 0 LockeL,9-5 5 3 3 2 4 4 J.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 1 1 1 J.Gomez Totals 3 2 2 10 2 Totals 3 1 1 6 1 2-3 1 I 1 1 0 Grilli 0 00 110 000 — 2 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Arizona Watson S an Francisco 001 000 000 — 1 St. Louis DP — Arizona1, SanFrancisco3. LOB —Arizona WainwrightW16-9 7 2 0 0 2 8 9, San Francisco5. 2B—G.Parra (34). 3B—GoldRosenthal I 0 0 0 0 I schmidt(2) SB—Owings(1) CS—Godschmidt (7). 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Maness Choate 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 S—M.cain. Arizona IP H R E R BB SD HBP—byLocke(M.carpenter). WP —Locke. McCarthyW,4-9 8 6 1 1 1 6 T—2:56. A—45,110(43,975). ZieglerS,9-11 1 0 0 0 0 0 San Francisco M.cain L,8-9 61 3 82 2 4 3 Reds 4, Dodgers 3(10 innings) Machi 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Dunning 1 1 0 0 1 0 CINCINNATI — Billy Hamilton Hembree 2-3 1 0 0 I 0 J.Lopez 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 stole second in the10th inning T—2:45.A 41,076 (41,915).

Mccutchen(35), Y.Molina 2(39), Wainwright(3). HR Freese(8). SF—Freese.

to set up ToddFrazier's game-

winning single, helping Cincinnati

beat Los Angeles. Los Angeles Cincinnati ab r hbi ab r hbi C rwfrdlf 5 0 1 0 Choocf 4 1 2 0 P uigrf 4 2 I 2 Clzturs2b 5 I 3 I

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Nationals 9, Marlins 2

Nadal to face Djokovic in Open final

MIAMI — Ryan Zimmerman homered twice and drove in three

By Howard Fendrich

runs, powering Washington to a victory over Miami.

NEW Y OR K — The game that will be talked about for years and years required 198 strokes, 30 points, and 21 minutes to decide. Entire sets have taken less. It might be easy to conclude that Novak Djokovic won his tense, topsy-turvy U.S. Open semifinal against S tanislas Wawrinka d e spite dropping that epic third game of the fifth set. The truth is that the 2011 champion emerged witha

Washington Miami ab r hbi ab r hbi — The Associated Press Spancf 4 1 2 1 Coghln3b 4 0 1 0 Central Division Zmrmn3b 5 2 2 3 DSolan2b 4 0 1 0 W L Pct GB W erthrf 5 1 3 0 Yelichlf 4 I 2 0 St. Louis 82 60 577 EPerezrf 0 0 0 0 Stantonrf 3 0 0 0 Pittsburgh 81 60 574 I/2 AdLRc1b 4 1 2 1 Mrsnckcf 1 0 0 0 Cincinnati 81 62 .566 1'/2 Breslow 2 3 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 0 1 5 1 Totals 3 42 102 Houston 0 00 000 010 — 1 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 Ruggincf-rf 4 0 1 0 Milwaukee 61 80 .433 20'/2 New York 3 1-3 8 9 9 0 2 — 2 T racyph I 0 0 0 Morrsnlb 4 I 0 0 Chicago 60 81 .426 21'/2 Huff L,2-1 Oakland 000 100 lgx I 1-3 3 3 3 1 0 E—M.Dominguez (13). LOB—Houston 3, HrstnJrph 1 0 0 0 Lecurep 0 0 0 0 Storenp 0 0 0 0 Hchvrrss 4 0 1 1 West Division Ji.Miller 4 1-3 3 1 1 1 3 Oakland 8. 2B—M.o D smndss 5 2 1 0 Mathisc 3 0 1 1 W L Pct GB B.Marshall D minguez (21), Wallace(13), Howelp 0 0 0 0 Heiseyph 0 0 0 0 HBP—byLackey(Gardner), by Huff(Victorlno), by C.Young(15), Donaldson (34). HR—Lowrie (11), B Wilsnp 0 0 0 0 Hooverp 0 0 0 0 WRamsc 4 0 1 2Eovaldip 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles 83 58 .589 Arizona 72 69 .511 11 B.Marshall (J.Gomes). WP —Lackey, B.Marshall. Cespedes (22). SB—B .Barnes (11), Cespedes (7). Totals 3 9 3 103 Totals 3 64 114 Ohlndrfp 0 0 0 0 Brantlyph 1 0 0 0 Colorado 66 77 .462 18 PB Lavarnway. CS B Bames (11). LosAngeles 120 000 000 0 3 CBrwnlf 0 1 0 0 SDysonp 0 0 0 0 San Dlego 64 77 454 19 T—3:32. A—49,046(50,291). Houston IP H R E R BB SO Cincinnati 200 000 100 1 T Moorelf-1b 5 1 2 2 Pierreph I 0 1 0 4 San Francisco 63 79 444 20'/2 OberhoitzerL,4-2 6 7 I I 0 5 R endon2b 5 0 3 0 Hatchrp 0 0 0 0 No outswhenwinning runscored. Zeid 1 3 1 1 0 0 E—Cozart (13). LOB —Los Angeles 9, Cincin- Roarkp 3 0 0 0 Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 Royals 4, Tigers 3 Saturday'sGames Lo 1 0 0 0 0 0 nati 11. 2B JSolanoc 1 0 0 0 ZPhllpsp 0 0 0 0 —C.lzturis (6), Votto(28). HR —Puig(15). Cincinnati 4,L.A.Dodgers3,10 innings Oakland Caminrp 0 0 0 0 SB — B.Hamilton (4). S—Greinke, Choo. Milwaukee 5,ChicagoCubs3 KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Salvador Straily W,9-7 7 2 0 0 1 7 LosAngeles IP H R ER BB SO T otals 4 2 9 169 Totals 3 4 2 8 2 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 Cleveland 9, N.Y.Mets 4 OteroH,6 2 0 3 0 0 1 1 02 — 9 Greinke 6 8 2 2 1 9 W ashington Perez hit a two-run homer off Philadelphia6, Atlanta5 Doolittle S,1-6 1 1 - 3 10 0 0 0 PRodriguezBS,3-5 2-3 2 Miami 0 00 000 200 — 2 1 I I I Justin Verlander and Kansas City T—2:54.A—20,340(35,067). DP — W as hi n gton1. LOB —Washington 8, Miami Washington 9, Miami2 11-3 0 0 0 0 1 Belisario St. Louis 5, Pittsburgh0 beat Detroit. Howell 1 0 0 0 2 0 5. 2B—Werth2 (17), Adl.aRoche(18), Rendon(21). H R — Z im m erm an 2 (1 9). SF — Span. SanDiego2, Colorado1 B.WilsonL,1-1 0 1 I I 1 0 Orioles 4, White Sox 3 Arizona2,SanFrancisco I Detroit KansasCity Washington IP H R E R BB SD Cincinnati Today's Games ab r hbi ab r hbi RoarkW,5-0 6 4 0 0 0 4 (1 0 innings) Latos 7 9 3 3 1 3 N.Y.Mets(Matsuzaka0-3) atCleveiand(Salazar1-2), AJcksncf 3 1 1 0 AGordnlf 4 0 1 0 1 3 2 2 0 2 Duke 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Ohlendorf 10:05a.m. TrHntrrf 4 0 0 0 Bonifac2b 4 0 2 1 Clippard 1 0 0 0 0 0 2-3 0 0 0 0 I BALTIMORE — Matt Wieters hit a Simon Washington (Strasburg6-9) atMiami (Ja.Turner3-5), Micarr3b 2 0 1 2 Hosmer1b 3 1 I 0 Storen 1 1 0 0 0 1 Lecure 1 0 0 0 0 2 two-run single in the10th inning 10:10a.m. Fielder1b 4 0 1 1 BButlerdh 4 0 1 0 Miami HooverW,4-5 1 1 0 0 0 1 Atlanta (Maholm10-10) at Philadelphia (Ham els 6- VMrtnzdh 4 0 00 Mostks3b 4 0 0 0 EovaldiL,3-6 3 9 5 5 0 2 B.Wilsonpltchedto 2baters in the10th. to give Baltimore a victory over Infante2b 4 0 0 0 S.Perezc 3 1 1 2 S.Dyson 3 2 1 1 0 2 13), 10:35a.m. HBP —byLatos (Puig). Chicago. Pittsburgh(Morton 7-3) at St Louis (Wacha2-0), N cstlnslf 2 1 1 0 Loughrf 3 0 1 0 Hatcher 1 2 1 1 0 0 T—3.52. A—40,799(42,319). 11:15 a.m. Z.Phillips 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 D irksph-If 2 0 0 0 Lcainrf 0 0 0 0 Chicago Baltimore Caminero 11-3 2 2 2 I I Milwaukee (Galardo10-9) at ChicagoCubs(SBaker B.Penac 4 1 1 0 JDysoncf 1 1 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Phillies 6, Braves 5 0-0), 11:20a.m. WP — Ohlendorf, Caminero. PB—Mathis. RSantgss 1 0 0 0 AEscorss 3 1 1 1 LeGarccf-2b 5 0 1 0 BRorts2b 4 1 1 1 Arizona(Miley 9-10) at SanFrancisco (Bumgarner A vilaph 1 0 0 0 T—3.01.A—28,336(37,442). Bckhm2b 3 0 0 0 Machd3b 5 1 2 0 11-9), 1:05p.m. T otals 3 1 3 5 3 Totals 2 94 8 4 PHILADELPHIA — Freddy Galvis JrDnksph-cf 1 0 0 0 A.Jonescf 5 0 2 0 Colorado(Bettis 0-3) at SanDiego(Kennedy 6-9), Detroit 1 00 010 100 — 3 AIRmrzss 4 1 1 0 C.Daws1b 5 0 I I Padres 2, Rockies1 hit a game-ending homer with 1:10 p.m. Kansas City 0 0 1 0 1 2 Dgx — 4 DP — Detroit 1. LOB—Detroit 7, Kansas City 4. Konerk1b 4 0 2 1 Hardyss 5 0 0 0 L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw14-8) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey one out in the ninth inning to lift AGarcirf 4 0 0 0 Valencidh 4 0 3 0 10-10),5:05p.m. SAN DIEGO — Rookie Jedd 28 —Hosmer (30), Lough(17). HR—S.Perez (11). 4 0 0 0 Acasillpr-dh 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia past Atlanta. SB — J.Dyson (30). CS—R.Santiago (1), Bonilacio Kppngrdh Gyorko hit a go-aheadhomer Viciedolf 3 1 2 1 urrutiaph 1 0 1 0 (7). S J Dyson. A.Dunnph 1 0 0 0 ChDckrpr 0 I 0 0 American League Atlanta Philadelphia leading off the eighth inning for Detroit IP H R E R BB SO BryAndc 0 0 0 0 Markksrf 5 1 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi VerlanderL,12-11 7 8 4 4 1 7 P heglyc 3 0 0 0 Morself 2 0 0 0 San Diego. Buptoncf 4 0 0 0 CHrndzcf 5 2 3 0 Coke 1 3 0 0 0 1 0 DeAzalf 1 0 0 0 McLothph-If 3 0 1 0 Mariners 6, Rays2 J .uptonrf 3 0 0 0 Frndsnlb 5 I 3 I Veras 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Semien3b 3 0 0 0 CSnydrc 2 0 0 0 Colorado San Diego FFrmn1b 4 1 2 2 Papelnp 0 0 0 0 City Gillaspiph-3bl I I I Wietersph-c 2 0 I 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi SEATTLE — James Paxton threw Kansas G attislf 3 0 0 0 utley2b 5 1 2 0 Duffy 41-3 2 2 2 5 1 Totals 3 7 3 7 3 Totals 4 3 4 134 C Dckrslf 4 0 1 0 Venalerf 3 0 1 0 M ccnnc 4 0 0 0 Ruizc 4 12 3 six strong innings — allowing W.DavisW7-10 I 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 Chicago 000 110 000 1 3 C Jhnsn L eMahi2b 4 0 1 0 Denorfilf 4 1 1 0 3b 4 I 2 1 Ruflt-1b 2 0 00 W.SmithH,4 1-3 2 1 1 0 1 Baltimore 100 010 000 2 just one earned run in his major 4 Tlwtzkss 3 0 1 0 Gyorko2b 4 1 2 1 uggla 2b 1 0 0 0 Asche 3b 4 0 0 0 HochevarH,5 12 - 3 1 0 0 0 I Two outs when w in ni n g run sco red. Cuddyrrf 4 0 1 0 Headly3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Galvisss 5 1 4 2 leaguedebut— Justin Smoak and G.Hol landS,39-42 I 0 0 0 0 2 E—Le.Garcia (2), Phegley 2 (4), Hardy (10). Dcrpntp Helton1b 4 0 1 0 Guzmn1b 3 0 0 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 Mayrryrf-If 4 0 I 0 W P — Du ff y . Kendrys Morales hit solo homers T—3:07. A—20,402(37,903). LOB —Chicago5,Baltimore12. 2B—AI.Ramirez(37), A renad3b 4 0 0 0 Streetp 0 0 0 0 Varvarp 0 0 0 0 Kndrckp 2 0 0 0 Konerko(16},Viciedo(20), Machado(47), CiDavis T rdslvcph 1 0 0 0 Orrph Torrealc 3 0 0 0 Amarstcf 4 0 1 1 and Seattl e keptTampa Bay on a 10 0 0 Blckmncf 3 0 1 0 Rcedenss 2 0 0 0 (39), Valencia 2 (11),McLouth(27). HR —Viciedo F Garcip 0 0 0 0 DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 West Coast slide. (12), Gi l a spi e (12), B.Ro b e rts (5). SB — A .Jon es (13), Chatwdp 1 0 0 0 Hundlyc 3 0 0 0 Angels 8, Rangers 3 Smmnsss 4 2 3 2Diekmnp 0 0 0 0 Markakis(1), McLouth(30). CS—JorDanks(2). C orpasp 0 0 0 0 T.Rossp 2 0 1 0 TampaBay Seattle A.Woodp 2 1 0 0 Bemdnph-rf 1 0 0 0 Chicago IP H R E R BB SO A yalap 0 0 0 0 RWhelrph I 0 0 0 Kotsayph I 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi — Garrett ANAHEIM, Calif. HSantiago 5 7 2 2 2 4 Culersnpr 0 1 0 0 Grgrsnp 0 0 0 0 DJnngscf 4 0 0 0 BMilerss 4 1 0 0 SDownsp 0 0 0 0 Petrlcka I 1 0 0 0 1 Belislep 0 0 0 0 Blanks1b 0 0 0 0 Richards pitched seven effective Z obrist2b 4 I 0 0 AAlmntct 2 0 I I EIJhns2b 2 0 0 0 Lindstrom I I 0 0 0 2 Totals 3 2 5 7 5 Totals Longori 3b 4 I 2 2 Seager 3b 4 0 0 0 3 86 156 Totals 3 1 1 6 0 Totals 3 02 6 2 i n nings, and Los Angel e s Purcey 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Atlanta 0 00 000 010 — 1 DYongdh 4 0 0 0 KMorlsdh 4 1 3 2 0 02 001 002 — 5 Colorado parlayed three errors andanother N.Jones 12-3 0 0 0 0 3 P hiladelphia 0 0 2 0 2 0 011 — 6 S an Diego 100 0 0 0 D l x — 2 W Myrsrf 4 0 2 0 Ibanezlf 3 1 0 0 A Reed L,5-3 BS, 6 -42 2-3 3 2 2 0 1 E — H u ndl e y (9), He adley(10). DP—San Diego3. Loney1b 4 0 1 0 Enchvzlf 0 0 0 0 mammoth home run byMark One out when w i n ni n g run sc o red. Baltimore LOB Color ado 5,San Diego 7.28 Co.Dickerson SRdrgzlf 1 0 0 0 Smoak1b 4 1 2 1 DP — Atlanta 2, Phiadelphia 1. LOB —Atlanta 4, Trumbo into five early runs against W.chen 6 6 2 2 0 8 Philadelphia12. 2B—C.Johnson (30), C.Hernandez (12), Helton (15). HR—Gyorko (17). SB—Culberson DeJessph-If 1 0 0 0 MSndrsrf 3 0 2 1 O'Day 2 0 0 0 1 1 Venable (17). L oatonc 2 0 0 0 Zuninoc 4 1 1 0 Derek Holland to beat Texas. (3), Frandsen (8), utley(22), Ruiz(13),Mayberry (23). (2), Ji.Johnson 1 0 0 0 0 1 Colorado IP H R E R BB SD YEscorss 4 0 0 0 Frnkln2b 4 1 2 1 HR Simmons(15), Galvis (5). CS Simmons(5) Los Angeles TomHunterW,4-3 1 1 1 1 0 2 Atlanta 6 5 1 1 2 2 Chatwood Totals 3 2 2 5 2 Totals 3 26 116 Texas IP H R E R BB SO ab r hbi ab r hbi T—3:39. A—23,653(45,971). Corpas 1 0 0 0 I 0 T ampa Bay 0 0 0 0 0 2 000 — 2 A.Wood 4 2-3 9 4 4 3 4 P rofar2b 4 0 1 1 Shucklf 5 1 2 1 Belisle L,5-6 1 1 1 1 0 I Seattle 111 012 Dgx — 6 Ayala 1 1 0 0 0 2 A ndrusss 4 1 2 0 Aybarss 4 1 1 0 San Diego E—Loney (7), Seager (13). DP—Seattle 1. S.Downs 0 1 0 0 0 0 Blue Jays11, Twins 2 T.Ross 7 3 0 0 2 5 LOB —TampaBay7, Seattle 7.2B—M.Saunders(18), K inslerdh 4 0 1 0 Troutcf 4 1 1 1 D.carpenter 11-3 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 I Franklin 2(17). HR Longoria(29), KMorales (19), A Beltre3b 4 0 I I Trumo lb 5 I 2 2 Avilan 2-3 2 1 1 0 1 GregersonW,6-7 BS,5 1 2 Rosales 3b 0 0 0 0 JHmltn dh 3 1 1 0 MINNEAPOLIS — Adam Lind hit 1 0 0 0 0 Smoak(16). SB—A.Almonte (1). CS—MSaunders Varvaro 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 StreetS,28-29 1 P rzynsc 4 1 2 1 lannettc 3 1 2 1 W P — C h atw o od. (5). S—B.Miler, A.Almonte. a pair of three-run homers and FGarciaL,0-1 1-3 1 I I 0 0 T 2 26. A 25,272(42,524). Tampa Bay IP H R ER B BSD Riosrf 3 0 0 0 Cowgillrf 2 0 0 0 Philadelphia J.A. Happ snapped three-game a ArcherL,8-7 4 4 3 2 1 2 Adduciph 1 0 1 0 Calhonph-rf 1 0 0 0 K.Kendri c k 6 4 3 3 3 8 Morlnd1b 4 0 0 0 LJimnz3b 2 1 1 0 Al. Torres 11-3 3 2 2 1 1 losing streak, leading Toronto. De FratusH,B 11 - 3 1 0 0 0 2 Interleague J Wright 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 DvMrplf 3 0 0 0 AnRmn3b I 0 0 0 DiekmanH,7 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 EBel t reph 1 0 0 0 GGreen2b 3 1 1 3 Toronto Minnesota W.Wright I 1 0 0 0 2 PapelbonW,5-1 BS,7 1 2 2 2 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi C.Ramos 1 1 0 0 1 2 LMartn cf 3 1 1 0 S.Downs pitched to1 batterin the6th. Indians 9, Mets 4 Totals 3 5 3 9 3 Totals 3 38 11 8 Reyesss 5 2 2 0 Presleycf 5 0 2 0 Seattle HBP—byK.Kendrick (uggla). PB—Ruiz. K awsk2b 4 I 2 2 Mstrnnrf 4 0 I 0 Texas 1 10 000 001 — 3 PaxtonW,1-0 6 4 2 1 1 3 T—3.18. A—36,330(43,651). DeRosaph 1 0 0 0 Doumitph-rf 1 0 0 0 Wilhelmsen CLEVELAND — Asdrubal 1 0 0 0 2 0 Los Angeles 3 1 1 0 0 3 Dgx— 8 E—A.Beltre (13), Pierzynski (1), Andrus (13), Goins2b 0 0 0 0 Dozier2b 4 0 2 0 2-3 1 0 0 0 2 Ruffin Cabrera hit a three-run homer, Encrncdh 3 2 0 0 Wlnghdh 3 1 0 0 Brewers 5, Cubs 3 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 DHolland(2), L.Jimenez(4). DP—Los Angeles 2. Luetge —Texas 6, LosAngeles 8. 28—Andrus (17), Lind1b 5 2 2 6 Ploulfe3b 5 1 2 0 Nick Swisher had a solo shot and Farquhar 1 0 0 0 1 1 LOB 402I Shuck(18), Aybar(27), LJimenez (6), G.Green(5). L awrie3b 5 I 3 1 Arcialf WP — Wilhelmsen. CHICAGO — Logan Schafer hit surging Cleveland beatNewYork. HR — Pierzynski (17), Trumbo (31). SB —Profar Sierrarf 2 1 1 0 Colaell1b 3 0 0 0 T—3:04.A—17,773 (47,476). R Davisrf 3 1 2 0 Pintoc 4 0 1 1 a three-run triple and Johnny Swisher finished with two hits and (2), L.Martin 2(32), Trout(32), Trumbo(5). CSArencii c 5 0 1 1 Flormn ss 4 0 1 0 LJimenez (2). S—Aybar,Cowgil. SF—GGreen. Hellweg pitched six innings for his two RBls as the Indians stayed in Red Sox13, Yankees9 Texas IP H R E R BB SO G osecf 4 0 I I first career major leaguevictory in the hunt for the AL's second wildPillarlf 4I 10 D.HollandL,9-8 5 2 -3 8 8 4 1 4 Frasor 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 4 1 111511 Totals 3 7 2 112 NEW YORK — Mike Napoli hit Milwaukee's win over Chicago. card slot. Toronto 500 000 213 — 11 Soria I 1 0 0 2 I two home runs,JonnyGomes and Feliz 000 1 0 0 0 10 — 2 1 2 0 0 0 0 M innesota Chicago New York Cleveland E—Lawrie (10). DP—Toronto 2, Minnesota 1. Milwaukee Los Angeles prized rookie XanderBogaerts r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi LOB —Toronto 5, Minnesota13. 2B—Reyes 2 (12), Aokirf 4 ab 1 RichardsW,6-6 7 6 2 1 I 5 1 0 Stcastrss 4 0 0 0 E Yong lf 2 1 1 0 Bourn cl 5 1 1 0 alsoconnected,and Boston kept —Gose (3). HR —Lind 2 (19), Lawrie Segurass 5 0 0 0 Bamey2b 3 0 0 0 Cor.Rasm us 1 3 1 1 0 0 Sierra (6). 38 DnMrp2b 4 0 0 0 Swisher1b 4 2 2 2 up its dizzying scoring spreeat Kohn 1 0 0 0 0 1 (11) Z .Lutzdh 4 0 0 0 Kipnis2b 3 2 I 0 Toronto IP H R E R BBSO Lucroyc 5 1 2 1 Rizzo1b 4 0 2 0 Cor.Rasmus pitchedto 2 baters inthe9th Yankee Stadium, bashing New Duda1b 3 1 0 0 JRmrz2b 0 0 0 0 HappW,4-5 52-3 5 1 0 3 4 A rRmr3b 2 1 0 0 Schrhltrf 4 0 0 0 HBP by D.Holland(L.Jimenez). WP —Kohn. Gennett 2b 5 1 1 1 Sweeny cf 4 0 0 0 JuTrnr3b 4 2 2 2 CSantndh 4 1 1 1 York for its fifth straight win. Wagner H,9 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 T—3:10. A—40,558(45,483). G indllf 2 1 0 0 Bogsvclf 3 2 1 1 Lagarsrf 4 0 1 1 YGomsc 2 2 1 0 Loup 2-3 3 0 0 0 1 Boston New York d nDkkrcf 4 0 2 I Ascarrss 4 I I 3 SSantos 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 JFrncs1b 1 0 0 0 Valuen3b 3 I 1 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi T dArndc 4 0 0 0 Raburnlf 2 0 1 3 Athletics 2, Astros 1 Drabek 0 3 1 I I 0 YBtncrph-1b 1 0 0 0 Castilloc 3 0 0 0 Victornrf 4 2 I I Gardnrcf 3 3 2 2 L Schfr cf 2 0 1 3 Arrieta p 1 0 1 0 Quntnllss 3 0 2 0 Mcarsnpr-II 1 0 1 0 Delabar I 0 0 0 0 2 CGomzph-c f I 0 0 0 Wa t k n sph 0 0 0 0 Aviles 3b 4 0 2 0 J Gomslf 4 2 3 4 Jeterss 4 0 1 1 Jeffress 1 0 0 0 1 2 — Dan Straily OAKLAND, Calif. Pedroia2b 4 0 1 0 MrRynlpr-3b 1 1 1 2 H ellwgp 2 0 0 0 Raleyp 0 0 0 0 Stubbs rf 4 0 0 0 Minnesota J McDnl2b 1 0 0 0 Cano2b 5 0 2 1 onph 0 0 0 0 Limp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 2 4 8 4 Totals 3 39 119 pitched sevenscoreless innings CorreiaL,9-11 6 7 5 5 I 4 Halt D .Ortizdh 4 1 1 1 ASorinlf 4 1 1 1 W ootenp 0 0 0 0 Lakeph 1 0 1 0 N ew York 010 0 0 3 0 00 — 4 Roenicke I 2-3 5 3 3 0 2 to helpOakland edge Houston. Napoli1b 5 2 2 3 Grndrsdh 4 0 0 0 C leveland 510 0 0 0 3 0x — 9 Thielbar 2-3 2 3 3 1 0 K intzlrp 0 0 0 0 Alcarrp 0 0 0 0 Mdlrks3b 4 1 2 0 Nunez3b-ss 4 2 1 0 Yoenis Cespedesand Jed Lowrie E—Niese (2). DP—New York 2, Cleveland2. Fien 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Bianchiph 1 0 0 0 Rosscpp 0 0 0 0 BrdlyJrcf 4 2 1 0 Overay1b 4 0 1 1 H ndrsnp 0 0 0 0 BParkrp 0 0 0 0 LOB —New York4, Cleveland5. 28—Ju.Turner (11), homered as theA's wonfor the Drabekpitchedto 4batersinthe 8th. L vrnwyc 5 1 1 1 ISuzukirf 4 0 2 1 T otals 3 1 5 5 5 Totals 3 0 3 6 3 Swisher (24), Rabum(16), Aviles(14). HR Swisher WP — Thielbar. seventh time in nine games to Bogartsss 4 2 2 3 AuRmnc 2 0 0 0 M ilwaukee 000 4 0 0 0 0 1 — 5 (17), As.cabrera(10).SB—EYoung(36), Bourn(22), T—3:21. A—32,882(39,021). JMrphyph-c 2 2 I 0 Chicago 0 20 001 000 — 3 Kipnis 2 (26), M.carson(1). S—E.Young, Kipnis. remain on top of the AL West. V.Wellsph 1 0 0 0 E—Glndl (3), St.castro(18). DP—Mllwaukee2, New York IP H R E R BB SD National League Totals 3 9 131413 Totals 3 8 9 129 Houston Oakland Chicago1.LOB —Milwaukee9, Chicago 4 38—Lu- NieseL,6 7 6 9 6 5 2 5 023 520 001 — 13 ab r hbi ab r hbi croy (6),L.Schafer (3). HR —Bogusevic (4), Valbuena Atchison 1 2 3 3 2 I Boston Cardinals 5, Pirates 0 Aardsma 1 0 0 0 0 2 N ew York 011 1 0 4 020 — 9 Vilarss 4 0 1 0 Lowriess 4 1 2 1 (10). CS Lake(4). S L Schafer. DP—NewYork 1. LOB—Boston 4, New York Altuve2b 4 0 1 0 CYoungcf 4 0 2 0 Milwaukee I P H R E R BB SO Cleveland 9. 2B — Victorino (24), Pedroia (38), D.ortiz (31), Crowerf 4 0 0 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 2 0 Hellweg W, 1 -3 6 4 3 3 3 1 K luber W, 8 -5 5 5 2 2 1 5 ST. LOUIS — Adam Wainwright Lavarnway(7), Bogaerts (1), Gardner(32), MarReyn- Jcastrodh 4 0 0 0 Cespdsll 4 1 2 I WootenH,3 1 1 0 0 0 1 R.Hlll 2-3 0 I I I 2 bounced back from back-toKintzlerH,22 1 1 0 0 0 0 Pestano 0 2 1 1 0 0 olds (12),Nunez(14), I.Suzuki (15). HR —J.Gomes MDmn3b 3 0 1 0 Freimn1b 3 0 1 0 HendersonS,23-27 1 0 0 0 0 1 HagadoneH,2 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 1 (12), Napoli 2 (21),Bogaerts(1). S—Granderson. Carterlf 3 0 0 0 Barton1b 1 0 0 0 back sub-par outings with seven SF — D.Ortiz. Wallaclb 3 I I 0 Callasp2b 4 0 I 0 Chicago ShawH,10 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 shutout innings and David Freese Arrieta l.,2-2 Boston IP H R E R BB SD Pagnzzc 2 0 0 0 DNorrsdh 3 0 0 0 5 3 4 4 3 4 RzepczynskiH,l 1 0 0 0 0 I LackeyW,9-12 5 2-3 8 7 7 3 6 Kraussph 1 0 1 0 S.Smithph-dh1 0 0 0 Raley I 1-3 0 0 0 0 I Carrasco 11-3 0 0 0 0 0 homered to lead St. Louis to a Thornton 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 Keuchlpr 0 0 0 0 Choicerf 2 0 0 0 Lim 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 Kluberpitchedto 1baterin the6th. win over Pittsburgh. The victory D.Britton 11-3 2 2 2 1 0 C.clarkc 0 0 0 0 Mossph-rf 1 0 0 0 Al cabrera 13 0 0 0 1 1 Pestanopitchedto 2baters in the6th. 2-3 0 0 0 2 1 T—2:56.A—21,453 (42,241). TazawaH,23 1 0 0 0 I 0 BBarnscf 2 0 0 1 KSuzukc 3 0 0 0 moved the Cardinals into first Rosscup

and has scored ateam-high 89 runs.

David Goldman /The Associated Press

Novak Djokovic reacts to the crowd after defeating Stanislas Wawrinka during the semifinals of the U.S. Open on Saturday in New York.

The Associated Press

2-6, 7-6 (4), 6-3, 3-6, 6-4 victory in 4 hours, 9 minutes on Saturday at least in part because of the one that got away. "Even though I lost that game, I felt like, 'OK, he's g etting a l i t tle bi t m o r e tired, and maybe this is my chance to step in,' " Djokovic said. "And that's what I

(did)." The No. 1-s e eded Djokovic will play No. 2 Rafael Nadal on Monday. It's their record 37th match against each other, their sixth Grand Slam final, and their third meeting for the championship at Flushing Meadows since 2010. Nadal

was a 6-4, 7-6 (1), 6-2 winner over No. 8 Richard Gasquet of France in Saturday's second semifinal, which was far less competitive than the fir st. Indeed, the tennis and t heatrics at 1-all i n t h e last set alone of DjokovicWawrinka were so compelling that the game was interrupted twice by standing ovations. By t h en, W a w r inka's s trained right t high h ad been taped after a medical timeout in the fourth set (he would be seized by cramps during his postmatch news conference). Still, he managed to erase five break p oints and n a vigate 12 deuces until finally delivering a 123-mph service winner to hold for a 2-1 edge. He stepped gingerly to the sideline, plopped down in his chair and smiled. "Iwasalreadyquitetired," said Wawrinka, who won the same number of points in the match as Djokovic, 165. "I was already quite

dead physically." During his on-court interview, Djokovic took the microphone and posed a question: "How long was that game'?" He was told the answer, repeated it, then chuckled. "Well, I w a s t h i nking

— I guess everybody was thinking — 'Whoever wins this game is going to win the match,' " the six-time major champion told the crowd in Arthur Ashe Stadium. "After he won the game, I thought to myself, 'OK, I guess I have to fight against those odds.' " Today, while Nadal and Djokovic rest and prepare, No. 1 Serena Williams will play No. 2 Victoria Azarenka for the women's championship. It's the first time both U.S. Open singles finals are 1-2 matchups since 1996.


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

Edwards wins race, Keselowski misses Chase The Associated Press R ICHMOND, V a . NASCAR will have a new champion. For now, it has yet another conspiracy. Reigning champion Brad Keselowski failed to make the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship Saturday night when an ill-timed caution ruined his run at Richmond In t e rnational Raceway. Same thing happened to Ryan Newman, who used a pass on eventual winner Carl Edwards with 10 laps to go to take the lead for what should have been enough to get in the Chase. Then Clint Bowyer spun three laps later to b r ing out a caution that ruined Newman's race. The benefactor'? Martin Truex Jr., Bowyer's teammate at Michael Waltrip Racing, who struggled the entire race. Newman and Truex were locked into a race for the second of two wild cards in the 12-driver Chase field, and the race win w ould give it to Newman. Only he lost the lead on pit road, wound up finishing third, and Truex grabbed the final spot in the Chase. Conspiracy theorists immediately accused Bowyer of spinning on purpose to help his teammate, and a tweet from Bowyer friend Blake Shelton didn't help his cause: "Y'all should follow @ClintBowyer!!! The definition of team player!!!" the country m u sic s t ar posted on Twitter. A despondent Newman wasn't sure i f B o w y er's spin was legitimate. "They are teammates. I don't know if he looked at the scoring pylon, knew I was leading, it doesn't matter," Newman said. "If that was the case, I'll find out one way or the other. At the same time we still h ad the o p portunity t o make our own destiny and win it on pit road, and we didn't. That b eing s aid, we're out." Bowyer, who led 72 laps earlier in the race, denied

any wrongdoing and said he simply lost th e h a ndling on his car. He said it was no different than Jimmie Johnson, who hit the wall earlier in the race to bring out the caution that jumbled the field and ultimately ruined Keselowski's Chase bid. The winner wasn't even immune from controversy, with many believing Edwards jumped th e f i n al restart to ge t p ast Paul Menard. But Edwards said Menard spun his tires, and if he waited for Menard to get moving, both drivers would have been run over by the field behind them. Kasey Kahne claimed the first wild-card berth, and Joey Logano, Keselowski's teammate at Penske Racing, qualified for the Chase for the first time in his career, by rounding out the top 10 in points. Logano edged four-time NASCAR champion Jeff Gordon for the final spot in the field. Also on Saturday: Vettel gets pole position for Italian GP:MONZA, Italy — Championship leader Sebastian Vettel will start the Italian Grand Prix from the pole position after posting the fastest time in qualifying, while Lewis Hamilton's bid for a fifth straight pole ended in disappointment. Vettel has won the Italian GP twice and will be hard to stop after securing his 40th career pole. The three-time d efending Formula O n e champion will share the front row with teammate Mark Webber. Fernando Alonso needed a s t rong performance but finished fifth behind Ferrari teammate Felipe Massa and Sauber's Nico Hulkenberg, who was a surprising third.

Ben irssocceroverta esNort Me or Bulletin staff report MEDFORD — A f ter l osing their season opener to South Medford on Friday, the Bend Lava Bears rallied Saturday to beat North Medford 2-1 in nonconference girls soccer action. The game remained scoreless for the first 25 minutes of the game until the Lava Bears earned a corner kick opportunity. Sophomore forward Amidee Colleknon took the kick, and in the 26th minute of the game managed to place the ball in the corner of the goal, notching Bend's first score. The Black Tornado responded two minutes later with their own goal, leaving the first half tied 1-1. In the second half, Bend had another corner-kick opportunity, but this time junior forward Hannah Cockrum took the shot. Cockrum repeated C olleknon's performance from t h e first half, putting the Lava Bears in the lead 2-1. Bend goalkeeper Awbrie Elle Kinkade had 10 saves on goal, and denied North Medford's chance of comingbackto tie or win. Also on Saturday: GIRLS SOCCER South Medford 3, Mountain View 0: MEDFORD — The Class 5A Cougars kept it close until the 6A Panthers capitalized on Mountain View's late defensive gamble to score two goals in the final five minutes en route to the nonconference decision. South Medford led 1-0 at halftime, and that score held until the visiting Cougars pulled their center back in an attempt to make an offensive push. But the Panthers took advantage to notch two late goals against a defense that otherwise was outstanding, according to Mountain View coach Don Emerson. "Our improvement from yesterday was amazing," said Emerson, referring to his team's 6-0 loss at North Medford on Friday. "We looked fantastic defensively." Emerson noted that keeper Sarah Bailey made 11 saves for the Cougars

(0-2). McLoughlin 2, Redmond 0:MILTONFREEWATER — The Panthers played well against McLoughlin, according to Redmond coach John Cripe,but

PREP ROUNDUP were unable to come up with the victory. McLoughlin scored its first goal in the 25th minute and followed it with anotherseconds before the end of the first half. Cripe said that Sofia Stahl and Leilani E strada were c r itical components to the Panther defense, while Ciara Lennie carried the offense. "Honestly, we played with a lot of heart and they worked hard," Cripe said. BOYS SOCCER Mountain View 2, South Medford 2: The visiting Panthers scored a goal in added time to earn a tie in the nonconference match. Mountain View trailed

1-0 early before pulling even on a goal by Zach Emerson, assisted by Taylor Willman, in the game's 35th minute. In the 70th minute, the Class 5A Cougars took the lead on a goal by Mario Torres that came off a pass from Emerson. The 6A Panthers managed to tie the score with a goal off a throwin play just a minute before the final whistle. "We really outplayed them," said Mountain View coach Chris Rogers."This was a big confidence booster after yesterday," when the Cougars lost 6-0 toNorth Medford. Rogers praised the play of keeper Brian Razo, a senior who made a number of key saves for Mountain View (0-1-1) in his first varsity action in goal. Central Catholic 4, Summit 2: The Class 6A Rams from Portland scored two second-half goals to pull away from the 5A Storm in a nonconference contest at Summit. The Storm (0-1-1) never led, but they drew even w ith Central Catholic twice in t h e first half. An unassisted goal by Alex Bowlin made the score 1-1 in the 25th minute, and later, with only seconds left in th e h alf, Eli W a rmenhoven scored on a free kick from just outside the penalty box for a 2-2 halftime tie. The Rams got the tiebreaking goal 15 minutes into the second half when a Central Catholic shot deflected off a Summit defender and into the net. The game's final goal came in the 68th minute, sealing the decision for

the Rams, a 6A state quarterfinalist last season. Bend 1, North Medford 1: Zach Hite scored a goal in the 37th minute, answering North Medford's lone goal of four minutes earlier, as the Class 5A Lava Bears (0-1-1) and the 6A Black Tornado played to a n onconference draw on Bend's 15th Street Field. The second half, said Bears coach Nils Eriksson, was as even as the first. "It was back and forth, both teams had chances to win," Eriksson said. "It was a pretty fair result." Eriksson praised the play of defenders Kelly Gieber and Sam Nelson and the attacks of Hite and Scott Bracci. McLoughlin 9, Redmond 0:MILTONFREEWATER: The Panthers struggled against McLoughlin i n R e dmond's third game of the season. According to head coach Ansel Evans, the Panthers were dominated by the Pioneers in the first half, when the host team scored six goals and Redmond goalkeeper Oscar Lopez made five saves. Reed Johnson played keeper in the second half for the Panthers and also had five saves. Evans credited freshmen Johnson and Jesus Morales as the strongest players of the game for Redmond, which fell to 0-2. Culver 3, lrrigon 0: I RRIGONMikey Alonso scored twice and Ana Badillo once as the Bulldogs improved to 2-0 overall and 1-0 in Class 3A/2A/IA Special District 4. Badillo, who ran on the Culver girls 400-meter relay track and field team that won state this past spring, gave the Bulldogs a 1-0 lead in the 17th minute off an Alonso assist. Alonso, a freshman, made it 2-0 in the 25th minute after converting an assist from fellow freshman Francisco Terrazas. Alonso scored again five minutes after halftime — Rueben Jimenez had the assist — to put Culver ahead 3-0. VOLLEYBALL Cougs advance to final of own tourney Mountain View went 5-1 in pool play and won a pair of matches in bracket play before falling to Eugene's Willamette High in the finals of its own

10-team Mountain View Invitational tournament. The Cougars, who had a bye during the first round of bracketed action, topped Bend High 25-23, 22-25, 15-12 in the semifinal round and then fell to the Wolverines 25-15, 14-25, 15-12 in the championship match. "It was a very good day," Mountain View coach Jill McKae said. The Lava Bears also had a strong showing Saturday. Bend topped South Albany in bracket play before falling to the Cougars. Madras, which went 5-1 in pool play — the White Buffaloes defeated both Redmond and McNary 2-0 before splitting two games with Sunset — but fell in the first round of bracket play to eventual champion Willamette. The Panthers struggled Saturday,

going 0-6 in pool-play matches before losing to South Albany in bracketed action.

Storm win two ofthree in bracket play BEAVERTON — Summit split two matches in pool play at the Central Catholic Invite before winning two of three contests in the tournament's silverbracket. The Storm opened the tourney with matches against Clackamas and Eugene's Sheldon High, splitting two games against both squads. Summit rebounded in bracket play, topping Barlow in two games before falling to Roseburg in two. The Bend squad ended the day with a three-game victory over Sprague. Saints victorious at tourney PRAIRIE CITY — Bend's Trinity Lutheran knocked off Cove in three games to win the Prairie City Tournament, the first tourney title in program history. After going 4-3 in pool play, the Saints bested Dayville-Monument in two games — Taylor McCabe posted eightconsecutive aces during one stretch — and Enterprise in three before taking on Cove in the championship match. Trinity Lutheran won the final 25-23, 25-27, 15-6. Katie Murphy posted seven kills and eight digs in the championship final, Allison Jorge dished out eight assists and Emily Eidler recorded five aces.

Stampede

place finish (17:30.3), Tyress TurnsPlenty highlighted the day for La Pine (22nd, 18:47.9) and James Seeley took 51st

Continued from 01 Maton b ested M o untain View junior Dakota Thornton

(20:19.5) to post Ridgeview's

(16:48.5), the high school boys runner-up, by almost 30 seconds en route to leading Summit to a 31-42 team victory over the Cougars. Bend High sophomore Caleb Hoffmann placed third i n 16:57.9 and Thornton's Mountain V i ew teammate Sam King ended the day fourth in 17:09.1. The Lava B e ars p l aced third in the boys team standings with 117 points, Crook C ounty w a s fo u r t h (1 2 1

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points) and Sisters placed fifth (126). In the high school girls race — there were also 5K and 10K r aces open to the public Mountain View's Sage Hassell narrowly defeated Summit's Piper McDonald. Hassell, a sophomore, covered the course in 20:22.7, while McDonald finished in 20:23.7. H assell sprinted past M c Donald with about 30 yards before the finish line, according to C ougar coach D on Stearns. The Storm's Olivia

Joe Kline / The Bulletin

Boys run through a mud puddle during their race at the Jere Breese Memorial Ranch Stampede cross-country race on Saturday at the Breese Ranch in Prineville.

Brooks (20:43.1) and Emma

Su (21.24.8) placed third and fourth, respectively. Saturday's event, which is now in its third year, marked

the start of the high school cross-countryseasonforeight Central Oregon programs. Sisters s enior B r a n don Pollard paced th e O u t law

boys with a s i xth-place effort (17:24.9), which was the best finish by a C l ass 4A racer. Grayson Munn led host Crook County with a ninth-

top finish. Alec Carter led the way for Redmond High, crossingthe finish line in 53rd place with a time of 20:24.4. W hile H assell w o n t h e girls race, Summit t u r ned in the most impressive team performance, placing seven runners among the top-10 finishers, ending the meet with 22 points. Hassell's Cougars placed second with 54 points and Bend finished the day third with 70 points. S isters senior Z o e F a l k (10th, 22:07.4), Bend sophom ore R y le e K i n g ( 1 3 t h , 22:30.7), Ridgeview s enior Dakota Steen (21st, 23:29.1), Crook C o unty s o p homore Irene Morales (40th, 25:32.5) and Redmond senior Kiersten Ochsner (43rd, 25:36.4) all posted team-high finishes fortheir respective squads.

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AT8zT Stadium and build a 500,000-seat replacement. Continued from 01 Oh, and Dallas misses the N o w ay . S e r iously, w e playoffs again. killed it in free agency, and RGIII-D: To e nsure R obour GM really likes the rook- ert Griffin II I has no more ies he drafted, and at least we problems with his knees, Dr. don't have Tebow mucking James Andrews surgically up our roster. alters the Redskins quarterWhat's that you say'? back into a hologram. Even It's just a g a me. There's though Griffin can no longer no balance in our lives. We be tackled,coach Mike Shashould spend more time wornahan says he will continue rying about a potential war in to announce the starter on a Syria than we do about Rex week-to-week basis. Ryan's latest gaffe. Ban this: Showing just how Well, clearly, you're Euromuch influence it has over all pean or something. elements of society, the NFL's This is what we live for. ban on purses larger than a This is all we live for. piece of gum becomes the latAnd there's nothing sad est fashion craze. All across the country, women willingly about that, right? Right? start carrying tiny clear plasSo, drum roll please, let's tic bags that require them to take a look at what to expect leave wallets, phones, bobby from NFL 2013: pins, sunglasses, mirrors, America's team:Tony Romo someone else's purse, and 17 steps up his game, doubling J.Crew receipts at home. Evhis interceptions from 19 to erything but gum, that is. 38. Dallas Cowboys owner Jets gel: Rex Ryan is fired J erry J o nes r e w ards h i s before the season is a month quarterback by signing him old. In a stunning move, the to a 42-year, $2.7 billion con- Jets bring back Tebow as a tract, while also stressing that player-coach.He names himdoesn't mean Romo w o n't self the starting quarterback be his quarterback for all of and leads the Jets to an imeternity. Also, upon learning probable playoff appearance that several franchises will despitea passer rating of 0.04. Miley Cyrus even concedes soon have stadiums newer than his, Jones announces she should have Tebowed inplans to implode 4-year-old stead of twerked at the MTV

bendbulletin.com Video Music Awards. On the move: After losing their first 10 games, including "home" contests in Shanghai and Kiev, the Jacksonville Jaguars quietly move to Los Angeles. No one notices. In either city. Retro prediction: T his i s only for those folks who don't realize the season actually started T h ursday b e cause they were too busy debating

what's going to happen on the series finale of "Breaking Bad" (Bonus prediction: Walt doesn't make it). Anyway, Peyton Manning throws seven touchdown passes in

city to be a complete success,

while stepping up its global warming program to ensure the next one is played on an 80-degree February day. The Mannings hook up afterward for a rap album, which goes multi-platinum with such hits as "Football On Your Phone, The Remix" and "ICan't Believe My Y o unger Brother Has Three Rings And I Only Have One." E njoy the seaso n , everyone.

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S AT. SEPT. 2 1 s T

Super happy fun pick: While we're at i t , l e t's go ahead and take the Broncos to win it all. Oh wait, the New York Giants haven't won a championship in two whole years. Time for that drought to end. Besides, they'll have the h ome-field a d vantage. Eli Manning completes four passes for 12 yards and leads the Giants to a 12-7 victory over Peyton's Broncos on a snowy, 12-degree day at the Meadowlands. The NFL proclaims the first outdoor Super Bowl i n a n o r t hern

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Week I against defending Super Bowl champion Baltimore. The Broncos win by something along the lines of 49-27.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DS

COLLEGE FOOTBALL: TOP 25 ROUNDUP

COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD RobertMorris31, MorganSt.14 Rutgers38, NorfolkSt. 0 SacredHeart 26,Lafayette 24 StonyBrook24, RhodeIsland 0 Towson 49, HolyCross7 North Utica42,Lewis8 Clark22 Conf. Overall SOUTH 1-0 1-1 Washington State Auburn38,ArkansasSt. 9 0-0 2-0 Oregon Bethune-Cookma n66, Virginia Union7 Washington 0-0 1-0 Campbel56, l Virginia Wise21 Stanford 0-0 1-0 CharlestonSouthern23,Shorter 15 0-0 1-1 California 0-0 1-1 Charlotte47, Chowan7 Oregon State Chattanooga 42, GeorgiaSt.14 South Clemson52, SCState13 Conf. Overall CoastalCarolina35, Furman28 Colorado 0-0 2-0 Lltah 0-0 2-0 DeltaSt.24, MVSU14 0-0 2-0 Duke28,Memphis14 Arizona 0-0 1-0 Elon 49,WVWesleyan7 Arizona State 0-0 1-0 FloridaTech20, Stetson13 IJCLA 0-1 1-1 Georgia41,SouthCarolina 30 USC GeorgiaSouthem59, St.Francis(Pa.) 17 Saturday'sGames Howard27, Morehouse16 x-Utah70,WeberState 7 JacksonSt.30,Alabama St. 23 x-Oregon 59, Virginia10 JacksonvilleSt.48,Jacksonvige13 x-California 37, PortandState30 Kentucky 41, Miami(Ohio) 7 x-Colorado 38, Central Arkansas24 LSU 56,UAB17 x-Oregon State33, Hawaii14 Liberty 45, Monmouth (NJ) 15 x-Arizona58,UNLV13 LouisianaTech27, Lamar14 Washington State10,SouthernCal 7 Louisiana-Monroe 48, Grambing St.10 x-Stanford34,SanJoseState13 Louisville 44 E.Kentucky 7 Saturday,Sept.14 Marshall55,Gardner-Webb0 x-UCLA at Nebraska,9a.m. Maryland47, OldDominion10 x-StanfordatArmy,9a.m. McNeese St. 58, Ark.-PineBluff14 x-Fresno Stateat Colorado,11 a.m. Miami21,Florida16 x-BostonCollegeatSouthemCal, noon Mississippi31,SEMissouri13 x-Tennessee at Oregon,12:30 p.m. MississippiSt.51, AlcornSt.7 x-Washington at Rlinois, 3p.m. MurraySt. 83,Campbegsvige14 x-Southern UtahatWashingtonState,3:30 p.m NC AHT 24,Appalachian St 21 x-OhioStateatCalifornia, 4p.m. NC Central23,St.Augustine's 20,20T OregonStateatUtah,7p.m. NC State23,Richmond21 x-Wisconsin atArizonaState, 7:30p.m. x-Texas-San Antiono atArizona,7:30p.m. NorthCarolina40,Middle Tennessee20 x=nonleague NorthwesternSt.55,SouthernU.14 Oregon59,Virginia10 Presbyterian42, Brevard24 Saturday's Summaries SouthAlabama41,Tulane39 Tennessee 52, WKentucky 20 Tennes seeSt.27,FloridaA8M 7 No. 2 Oregon59, Virginia10 Troy 66,SavannahSt.3 Tuskegee 23,AlabamaA8M7 Oregon 21 7 17 14 — 59 VMI 34,GlenvigeSt.27 7 3 0 0 — 10 Virginia Vanderbit 38 AustinPeay3 First Quarler VirginiaTech45, W.Carolina 3 Ore Mariota 71 run(Hainesrun), 13:09 William 8Mary31, Hampton 7 Ore —DThomas1run (kick failed), 715. Wofford21,TheCitadel10 Ore —D.Thomas40 run(Maldonadokick), 4:28 MIDWEST IJVa —Shepherd45 run(Frye kick),:45. Akron35,James Madison33 SecondQuarter Ball St.40, Army14 Ore —Addison30 passfrom Mariota (Wogankick), BowlingGreen41,KentSt. 22 10:01. Butler 49,Wittenberg24 UVa —FGFrye37, 2:04. Cent Michigan24, New Hampshire 21 Third Quarter Dayton23, Duquesne20 Ore — FG Maldonado 29,12:48. E. Illinois 40,S.Illinois 37,2OT Ore — D.Thomas8run(Madonadokick),3:46. Ore —Lowe11 passfromMariota(Wogankick), 242 Rlinois45,Cincinnati 17 lowa28,Missouri St. 14 FourthOuarter Kansas 31, SouthDakota14 Ore —Tyner 3run (Maldonadokick), 9.40. Kansas St. 48,Louisiana-Lafayette27 Ore —Tyner 31run (Wogankick), 7:28. Michrgan41, Notre Dame30 A—58,502. MichiganSt. 21,SouthFlorida 6 Ore UVa Missouri38,Toledo23 First downs 25 19 N DakotaSt.56, Ferris St 10 Rushes-yards 40-350 3 9 -124 N. Iowa45, Drake14 Passing 207 174 Navy41, Indiana35 Comp-Att-Int 15-29-0 31-47-3 Nebraska 56,Southern Miss.13 ReturnYards 134 12 NichogsSt.27,W.Michigan 23 4-41.0 7- 3 3.9 Northwestern48,Syracuse27 Punts-Avg. 1-0 3-1 Ohio 27,NorthTexas21 Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards 1 1-119 4-4 5 Ohio St.42,SanDiegoSt.7 Time ofPossession 2 1.25 38. 3 5 Purdue20, IndianaSt.14 S. DakotaSt.35, NorthDakota28 St. Joseph's(Ind.) 34,Valparaiso 31 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Oregon: D.Thomas11-124, Mari- W. Illinois34,Quincy6 ota 4-122,Tyner4-51, Marshall 15-31,Forde6-22. Wisconsin48,TennesseeTech 0 Virginia: Parks19-60,Shepherd4-46, Mizzeg6-14, Youngstown St.67 MoreheadSt. 13 Watford8-8, Morgan1-1, Team1-(minus 5). FARWEST PASSING —Oregon: Mariota 14-28-0-199, Arizona58,UNLV13 Lockie 1-1-0-8.Virginia: Watford 29-41-3-161, BYLI40, Texas21 Lambert2-6-0-13. BoiseSt.63, UT-Martin14 RECEIVING —Oregon: Huff3-55, Addison3-54, CSU-Pueblo41, N.Colorado36 Lowe3-26, Hawkins 2-23 D.Thomas1-28, Lyerla 1- California37, PortlandSt. 30 13, Stanton1-8,Marsha01-0. Virginia: McGee8-53, Colorado38,Cent. Arkansas24 Swanson 4-43, Mizzeg4-18, TSmith 3-21,Shepherd E. Washington43, W.Oregon14 3-10, Jennings3-(mrnus2), Parks2-9, Terreg2-4, FresnoSt.41, CalPoly25 Scott1-1 0,Gooch 1-8. IdahoSt.40, DixieSt.14 Minnesota44,NewMexico St.21 Montan aTech23,EasternOregon7 MontanaWestern 38,Southern Oregon34 Oregon State 33, Hawaii14 Nevada 36,UCDavis 7 Hawaii 0 14 0 0 — 1 4 OregonSt 33, Hawai14 San Di e go 38, W.New Mexico 35 OregonSi. 7 7 14 5 — 3 3 Stanford34,SanJoseState13 First Quarter OrSt —Clute 3 passfrom Mannion (Romaine kick), Utah 70,WeberSt. 7 Utah St.52,Air Force20 11:30. WashingtonSt.10, SouthernCal7 SecondOuarter 42, Idaho10 OrSt —Muganey 19 passfrom Mannion(Romaine Wyoming Friday's Game kick), 14:06. Haw —Gener 23 interception return (Haddenkick), Wigamette64,Hardin-Simmons34 10:13. Haw—Evans 15 passfrom Graham(Haddenkick), 4:30. Top 25 Third Quarter OrSt —Cooks 8 passfrom Mannion (Romainekick), The APTop25 Fared 10:18. No.1 Alabama (1-0) didnot play.Next. atNo. 7Texas OrSt —Cooks 8 passfrom Mannion (Romainekick), A8 M,Saturday. 5:36. No. 2Oregon(2-0) beatVrrginia 59-10.Next: vs. TenFourthOuarter nessee,Saturday. OrSt FGRomaine34,7:39. No. 3OhioSt. (2-0)beatSanDiegoState42-7. Next: OrSt —Safety, 7.33. at California,Saturday A—38,179. No. 4Clemson(2-0) beatSouth Carolina State52-13. Next: atN.C.State, Thursday,Sept.19. Haw O r St No. 5Stanford(1-0) beatSanJoseState34-13. Next: First downs 15 24 at Army,Saturday. Rushes-yards 25-69 33-57 No. 6SouthCarolina (1-1) lostto No.11Georgia 41Passing 1 70 45 1 30. Next:vs.Vanderbilt, Saturday. Comp-Att-Int 18-32-1 35-50-1 No. 7Texas A8M(2-0)beat SamHoustonState65-28. ReturnYards 23 15 Next:vs.No.1Alabama,Saturday. Punts-Avg. 9-42.2 6-38 8 No. 8 Louisville (2-0) beatEastemKentucky 44-7. 2-0 2-0 Fumbles-Lost Next: atKentucky,Saturday. Penalties-Yards 5 -44 7 - 7 6 No.9 LSU(2-0) beatUAB56-17. Next: vs. KentState, Time ofPossession 20:10 39:50 Saturday. No. 10FloridaState(1-0) did not play.Next:vs. NeINDIVIDUAL STATISTICS vada,Saturday. RUSHING —Hawaii: Lakaaka13-39, Haynes0- No.11Georgia(1-1) beatNo.6SouthCarolina 41-30. 20, Schroeder 2-10,Wily 3-9, Poueu-Luna1-(minus Next: vs.NorthTexas, Sept. 21. 1), Saint Juste1-(minus1), Graham5-(minus 7). No. 12 Florida(1-1) lost to Miami21-16. Next:vs. OregonState: Woods17-50, Ward5-12, Vaz1-7, Tennessee, Sept. 21. Stevenson1-1,Cooks2-1, Anderson1-0, Bolden1- No.13Oklahoma St. (2-0) beatUTSA56-35. Next: vs. (minusI), Mannion5-(minus13). Lamar,Saturday. PASSING —Hawaii: Graham 10-20-0-95, No.14 NotreDame(1-1) lost to No.17Michigan41Schroeder8-12-1-75. Oregon State: Mannion3130. Next:at Purdue,Saturday. 43-1-372,Vaz4-6-0-79, Team0-1-0-0. RECEIVING —Hawaii: Harding 5-42, Haynes No.15Texas(1-1) lost toBYU40-21.Next:vs. Mississippi,Saturday. 3-21,Lakalaka 3-20,Gant2-36 Evans2-26,Kemp (2-0) beatWestVirginia16-7. Next: 2-18, Kirkwood1-7. OregonState: Woods7-95, No.16 Oklahoma vs. Tulsa,Saturday. Cooks7-92,Hamlett 5-12,Mulaney4-68, Ward3-14, N o.17 Mi c hi g an (2-0) beatNo.14 Notre Dame41-30. Hatfield 2-62,Cumm ings 2-54, Smith 2-28, Bolden Next:vs.Akron,Saturday 2-23, Clute1-3. No. 18UCLA(1-0) did not play.Next: at No.22 Nebraska,Saturday. No.19 Northwestem (2-0) beatSyracuse48-27. Next: Scores vs. WesternMichigan,Saturday. No. 20 W ash i n gton (1-0) didnotplay. Next. vs. Illinois Saturday'sGames at Chicago,Saturday. EAST No.21Wisconsin(2-0)beatTennesseeTech48-0. Albany(NY)37,Colgate34 Next: atArizonaState, Saturday. Bryant34, Assumption 7 No. 22 Nebraska(2-0) beat SouthemMiss. 56-13. Buckneg 27, Marist14 Next: vs.No.18UCLA,Saturday Delaware 42, DelawareSt. 21 No. 23Baylor(2-0) beatBufalo 70-13. Next: vs. LouiFordham 27 Viganova24 siana-Monroe,Sept. 21. Georgetown 42, Davidson 6 Houston22,Temple13 No. 24TCU(1-1) beatSELouisiana 38-17. Next:at Lehigh51, CCSU44, 20T TexasTech,Thursday. Maine24,UMass14 No. 25SouthernCal(1-1) lost to WashingtonState 10-7. Next:vs.BostonColege,Saturday. PennSt.45,E.Michigan7

Pac-12

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Standings AU TimesPST

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AOC SO

ore ame,

The Associated Press ANN ARBOR, Mich. When it was over, Michigan took one last swipe at Notre Dame before the Fighting Irish said goodbye to the Big House — at least for a while. Devin Gardner, wearing No. 98 to honor Michigan great Tom Harmon, threw four touchdown passes and ran foranother score to lead the 17th-ranked Wolverines to a 41-30 win over the 14thranked Fighting Irish. Soon after Gardner took the final snap, the "Chicken Dance" blared over the stadium sound system, and the Michigan fans who made up most of th e N CAA-record crowd of 115,109 celebrated. Michigan c oach B r a dy Hoke said Notre Dame was "chickening out" of the series four months ago, drawing laughs at a luncheon. The Irish opted out of their contract with t h e W olverines and made next year's game in South Bend, Ind., the last g uaranteed matchup i n a series that dates to 1887 and cancelling three previously -

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Tony Ding /The Associated Press

Michigan quarterback Devin Gardner (98) breaks away from the Notre Dame defense on a run in the second quarter of Saturday night's game in Ann Arbor, Mich.

ter when Tuitt made a diving interception in the end zone — a few snaps after the Irish turned the ball over on downs — on a pass Gardner was trying to throw away to scheduled games. avoid a safety. "I made a horrible deciHoke insisted he d i dn't tell his team that Irish coach sion," Gardner said. "But the Brian Kelly kicked off the defense gave me a placeto week by saying the series stand. They told me they bewas "a big regional game" lieved in me and I finished even though it features teams it." with the top winning percentAlso on Saturday: ages in college football. Hoke No. 3 Ohio State 42, San would acknowledge, though, Diego State 7: COLUMBUS, that he and his players were Ohio — Kenny Guiton took pretty fired up to face the over when Braxton Miller Irish. left with a sprained left knee, "There's certain g ames running for one touchdown that you get very excited and passing for two while about," Hoke said. leading Ohio State to victory. Miller watched the last Michigan has won f our straight at home against the three quarters from the sideIrish. That winning streak line after being sandwiched will stand for a while because between two tacklers on the the two storied programs Buckeyes' seventh offensive won't play at the Big House play. The Buckeyes (2-0) again anytime soon. didn't need him. The Irish will l i kely be No. 4 Clemson 52, South among next year's opponents Carolina State13:CLEMSON, hoping Gardner doesn't re- S.C. — Tajh Boyd ran for a turn for his final season of touchdown an d C l e mson eligibility. returned two i nterceptions Gardner sealed the vic- for scores for the first time tory with a 4-yard TD pass in program history in a win to Drew Dileo with 4:18 left over FCS opponent South and ran for 14 yards to con- Carolina State. Boyd finished 14-of-23 passing for 169 yards vert the final third down in the final seconds to set off a after accounting for five TDs a week ago against Georgia. celebration. Gardner was 21 of 33 for No. 11 Georgia 41, No. 6 294 yards. His one intercep- S outh Carolina 30: A T Htion was costly, though. Try- ENS, Ga. — Aaron Murray ing to avoid a sack in the end threw for 309 yards and four zone, he flipped a pass to no touchdowns, Georgia's beleaone in particular that defen- guered defense finally came sive end Stephon Tuitt came up with a stop, and the Bullup with to give Notre Dame dogs defeated South Carolina for an early edge in the Southhope. Gardner also ran 13 times eastern Conference East. for 82 yards and a score. Coming off a loss at ClemHe traded in his No. 12 for son, Georgia could not afford a unique number for a quar- another defeat if it wanted to terback these days, sport- remain a seriouscontender ing No. 98 with a Michigan for a national title. Murray Football Legend patch. Har- took care of that, turning in mon became Michigan's first one of the best games of his Heisman Trophy winner in career. The fifth-year senior 1940. capped his stellar day for the "It's an amazing feeling to Bulldogs (1-1, 1-0 SEC) with wear that number," Gardner an 85-yard touchdown pass said. "I knew about all the to Justin Scott-Wesley with 13 minutes remaining. The great things that he did on the field, but there are all the defense made sure it stood other things he did. He played up, stuffing Mike Davis on two years of basketball, he fourth-and-goal from inside fought for his country and the 1. Davis led the Gamehe was a great human being. cocks (1-1, 0-1) with 149 yards It's an honor to know that his rushing on 16 carries. family felt I deserved to wear No. 7 Texas A&M 65, Sam thatjersey." Houston St.28: COLLEGE The Wolverines (2-0) had a STATION, Texas — Johnny pair of 14-point leads, but the Manziel threw for 426 yards Fighting Irish (I-I) refused to and three touchdowns and ran foranother score in less be routed. Notre Dame pulled within than three quarters to give a TD early in the fourth quar- Texas A&M (2-0) a win over

No. 16 Oklahoma 16, West Virginia 7: NORMAN, Okla. — Brennan Clay had a careerhigh 170 yards rushing and Oklahoma overcame a secdowns, and Louisville (2-0) ond-half quarterback switch to routed Eastern Kentucky on beat West Virginia. The Soona day the Cardinals' defense ers (2-0, 1-0 Big 12) scored the just missed it second straight game's final 16 points after trailing 7-0 in the first quarter. shutout. NO. 9 LSU 56, UAB 17: BA- Freshman quarterback Trevor TON ROUGE, La. — Zach Knight threw a pair of thirdMettenberger passed for an quarter interceptions, leading LSU single-game recordfive to junior Blake Bell taking over touchdowns, receiver Odell in the fourth. Beckham Jr. scored one of his No. 19 N orthwestern 48, four touchdowns on a 100- Syracuse 27: EVANSTON, Ill. yard field goal return, and the — Trevor Siemian threw for Tigers overwhelmed UAB. 259 yards and a career-high Miami 21, No. 12 Florida three touchdowns, and Kain 16: MIAMI G ARDENS, Fla. Colter passed for a score and — Stephen Morris threw two ran for another to lead Northfirst-quarter touchdown pass- western over Syracuse. Tony es, and Miami took advantage Jones added a personal-best of Florida giving the ball away 185 yards receiving and a 47on four red-zone opportunities yard TD, and the Wildcats (2on the way to knocking off the 0) racked up 581 yards. No. 21 Wisconsin 48, TennesGators. Duke Johnson added a 2-yard touchdown run with see Tech 0: MADISON, Wis. 3:29 left to make it 21-9 Mi- — Melvin Gordon ran for 140 ami (2-0), which has won four yards and a score, and Wisstraight games for the f irst consin's overpowering defense time since 2008 and will almost got its second straight shutout certainly return to the AP Top with a win over FCS school 25 today for the first time since Tennessee Tech. 2010. Jeff Driskel threw for a No. 22 Nebraska 56, S. Miscareer-best 291 yards and had sissippi 13: LINCOLN, Neb. a 21-yard touchdown pass to — Stanley Jean-Baptiste and Solomon Patton with 2:08 left Ciante Evans returned firstfor the Gators (1-1), who lost quarter interceptions for touchthreefumbles,had two passes downs and N ebraska (2-0) interceptedand were stopped made quick work of Southern Mississippi in the victory. once on downs. No. 13 Oklahoma State 56, No. 23 Baylor 70, Buffalo 13: UTSA 35: SAN ANTONIOWACO, Texas — Bryce Petty New starter J.W. Walsh com- threw for 338 yards and two pleted his first 10 passes and touchdowns, Lache Seastrunk finished24-of-27 for 326 yards ran for 150 yards with three with four touchdowns to lead scores and the first-team offense for Baylor (2-0) had 576 Oklahoma State (2-0). BYU 40, No. 15 Texas 21: total yards in only 11 minPROVO, Utah — Taysom Hill utes with the ball in a rout of led a big night on the ground Buffalo. for BYU, rushing for 259 yards No. 24 TCU 38, SE Louisi— second-most in school his- ana 17: FORT WORTH, Texas tory — and three touchdowns — Trevone Boykin led three to help the Cougars beat up straight scoring drives after Texas. Hill was masterful in starter Casey Pachall left with guiding the team's new read- an injury, and TCU (1-1) pulled option offense as the Cougars away f r o m Sou t heastern (1-1) rolled up 550 yards rush- Louisiana. ing, eclipsing a 5 5-year-old team record. It was also the Sam Houston State. No. 8 Louisville 44, E. Kentucky 7: LO UISVILLE, K y. — Teddy Bridgewater threw for 397 yards and four touch-

most yards rushing Texas (1-1)

The Associated Press SAINTE- JULIE, Quebec — Bernhard Langer shot a 5-under 67 in windy and rainy conditions Saturday to open a threestroke lead in the Champions Tour's Montreal Championship. Langer had five birdies in a bogey-free second round to reach 6 under on La Vallee du Richelieu's Rouville Course. Kenny Perry, the Senior Players Championship and U.S. Senior Open winner in consecutive tour starts this summer, was 3 under along with Willie Wood, Chien Soon Lu, Bill Glasson and Anders Forsbrand. Perry had a 71. Wood and Lu shot 68, and Glasson and Forsbrand shot 69.

GOLF ROUNDUP Also on Saturday: U.S. takes early lead at Walker Cup: SOUTHAMPTON, N.Y. — NCAA champion Max Homa beat Max Orrin 5 and 3 and the United States won the first six singles matches in the Walker Cup to take an 84 lead over Britain and Ireland at historic National Golf Links of America. The biennial amateur event, first played in 1922 at National Golf Links, will close today with four morning foursomes matches and 10 afternoon singles matches. Two top Ieaderboard at Chiquita:DAVIDSON, N.C. — John Peterson and Andrew

Svoboda shared the third-round lead inthe Chiquita Classic, the second tournament in the four-event Web.com Tour Finals series. Peterson had five back-nine birdies to shoot 5-under 67 to match Svoboda at 10under 206 at River Run. Svoboda birdied the final two holes for a 69 Scot up two strokes in Switzerland: CRANS-SUR-SIERRE, Swit z e rland — Scotland's Craig Lee shot a 10-under 61 to take a two-stroke lead after the third round of the European Masters. The 348th-ranked Lee was at 16-under 197. Thomas Bjorn, the 2011 champion from Denmark, was second along with Spain's Alejandro Canizares and France's Victor Dubuisson.

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D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

u sawa 0 e a By Anne M. Peterson

even mild-mannered coach Mike Riley joined in. Whatever was said behind CORVALLIS — With the score between Oregon State closed doors Saturday fired and Hawaii knotted at half- up the Beavers, who kept Hatime, th e B e avers' l ocker waii scoreless the rest of the room was tense. way for a 33-14 victory. Oregon State had already Sean Mannion threw for lost its opener, a s t unner 372 yards and four touchagainst lower-division East- downs and Oregon State (1-1) ern W a s hington. L o s i ng rebounded from its disastrous again at home was not an 49-46 season opening loss the option. Eagles. "Everyone was yelling at The R ainbow W a r r iors halftime," said defensive end had evened it at 14 in the secScott Crichton, who said that ond quarter before Oregon The Associated Press

Oregon State Continued from 01 Oregon State smacked the Rainbow Warriors in the first drive of the second half, starting off with a heavy dose of running back Storm Woods and finishing with an 8-yard strike from Sean Mannion to Brandin Cooks. Just like that, the Beavers asserted their dominance after a sloppy first half, setting in motion a dominating second half that ended with a 33-14 OSU win. Was coach Mike Riley worried at halftime'? " Oh yeah, every part o f me," Riley said. "It's scary. That's why I am really proud of our team's poise in opening up the second half." T he Beavs t r aveled 6 9 season-saving yards, using Cooks and Woods on seven of the nine plays for 34 of those yards to open the second half. And receiver Kevin Cummings also made a crucial 21-yard catch when he found his way open down the seam on a third-and-13 play that put the Beavers on Hawaii's 8-yard line. "We needed to separate ourselves and get the momentum going," said Cummings, a senior with all of 29 career receptions heading into Saturday's game. "So they called on me. They expect me to get

State went ahead in the second half on Mannion's two 8-yard TD passes to Brandin Cooks. Hawaii was coming off a 30-13 loss to USC in its opener. Cooks finished with seven catches for 92 yards and two scores for the Beavers, who collected 508 yards of total offense while Hawaii (0-2) had just 239. "Really everyone was like, 'We're better than what we're showing,' " Mannion said about the airing out at half-

open on third down. That's my role on this team." It was just enough to set the Beavers straight. O regon State' def s ense held Hawaii to three downs and out on its ensuing possession, forcing the Rainbow Warriors to punt. And the Beavers answered that with a 73-yard drive capped by a 17-yard M annion-to-Cooks to u c h down strike. OSU had a 28-14 lead, and with the Warriors struggling on offense, the game had been all but put away. " Halftime was g ood f o r us," said S ea n M a n nion, who again was accurate in completing 31 of 43 for 372 yards and four touchdowns but threw an embarrassing f irst-half i n terception t h at was returned for a score. "I thought we were pretty slop-

to pull away. A h al f l i k e t h a t c o u ld spell trouble against stiffer competition. The Warriors' flailing offensebailedout OSU's defense at times, including receiver Chris G a n t' s th i r d-down drop of an easy first down that would have given Hawaii some momentum on its first drive of the second half. Such miscues made OSU's defensive performance, while mostly positive and definitely improved, perhaps a bit misleading. (Bend's Joel Skotte, OSU's starting middle linebacker,made an impact too. S kotte was second on t h e team Saturday with six tackles, including a share of two tackles for losses.) "We all came together," said Rashaad Reynolds, OSU's senior cornerback and defenpy, offensively." sive leader. "Guys talked and Despite the positives from made sure that we came out Saturday, t h o u gh , OS U in the second half and played should not breathe too easy. our hearts out. I think we did Hawaii might be the weak- that." est team o n t h e B e avers' For all the talk of the Beaschedule. And yes, that invers righting the ship — and cludes Eastern Washington. there was plenty of that SatIn a game in which the Bea- urday night — th e offense vers wanted to send a distinct still never generated much message that their loss last of a run game. In all, Beaver week was a fluke — evident running backs ran for just 57 by the way OSU flew out of yards, led by Woods' 50 yards on 17 carries. the gates — it took a full half before they c o uld m u ster Perhaps that is most conenough well-played football c erning, p articularly w i t h

Oregon did a good job blocking downfield," he said. Mariota finished with 122 rushing yards on four carries, and he threw two touchdown passes. De'Anthony Thomas added three touchdown runs, and the Ducks piled up 557 yards of offense in their first trip to Charlottesville on the way to a 59-10 victory that

Washington State wins ugly overUSC

time. "And I think they were 100 percent correct." Oregon State pulled back in front with Mannion's 8-yard scoring pass to Cooks after the break. Mannion found Cooks with another 8-yarder beforethe quarter was over to make it 28-14. Mannion completed 31 of 43 passes for the

The Associated Press LOS ANGELES — Andrew Furney kicked a 41-yard field goal with 3:03 to play, and Washington State beat No. 25 Southern California 10-7 Saturday night for its first victory at the Coliseum in 13 years. Damante Horton returned an interception 70 yards for a tying score in the final seconds of the first half for Washington State (1-1, 1-0 Pac-12), and he made the clinching interception with 2:18 to play in the Cougars' first win over the Trojans anywhere since 2002. Dom Williams took Connor Halliday's third-and-long screen pass 49 yards to the USC 30 with 5'/z minutes left to set up Furney's tiebreaking kick. Horton then picked off Max Wittek's pass to finish off

game. Trevor Romaine

k i cked

a 34-yard field goal before the Beavers stopped Steven Lakalaka in the end zone for a safety.

better competition in the Pac12 Conference on the immediate horizon. "We're not running the ball very well," said Riley, attributing the deficiency to subpar blocking. "It's kind of scary. "We have to be more consistent. We take too many losses. We weren't productive enough. We couldn't even run the ball at all to end the

game."

Riley actually seemed less upbeat than usual after the win, seemingly worried most about the Beaver run game that has generated just 162 yards in two games. Did he see any positives on the stat sheet? "Yeah, t he s core," r e p lied Riley, who di d l a ud his d e f ense's c o m eback performance. To be clear,Oregon State did not have to be perfect. Not against Hawaii. It was enough for now to show that it could beat a team with a testy defense but a

popgun offense.

"It's a good place to start building," Mannion said. Indeed. All it took was a slap in the face to get the Beavers going. Thankfully fo r O S U f a n s, this time their team punched back. — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall@bendbulletin.com.

grew.

looked frighteningly easy. Still, it left first-year Oregon head coach Mark Helfrich with plenty to complain about, namely 11 penalties for 119 yards. "Obviously we w il l c l ean that up," Helfrich said. The offense, which built a 21-0 lead in the first 10:32, felt like it left a lot on the field, too. "I thought we did all right," Mariota said. "There were some times that we slowed ourselves down with penalties and bad throws. If everything starts to click for us, like those first three drives, I think

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roping the line for a touchdown, and it was 21-0. Shepherd's to u c hdown gave the biggest crowd at Scott Stadium in five years reason for hope, pulling the Cavaliers within 21-7. And when the Virginia defense held the Ducks on the next two series, the excitement

Continued from 01 "The guys did a good job blocking and t h e r e ceivers

Andrew Shurtleff /The Associated Press

Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota, left, runs past Virginia safety Anthony Harris for a touchdown during the first half of Saturday's game in Charlottesville, Va.

"We knew they are fast and athletic," London said. "We tried to practice the pace, but it's hard to practice for that type of athleticism that they have. It is always a challenge w hen you face an offense like that." The victory was the Ducks' 16th in a row on their opponent's field, the longest streak things will get rolling and we'll in the country. M ariota finished with 14 be pretty good." Thomas ran for 124 yards completions on 28 attempts for on just 11 carries, and the 199 yards, with touchdowns Ducks (2-0), who gained a of 30 yards to Bralon Addison school-record 772 yards last and 11 yards to Keanon Lowe. week in beating Nicholls in The Cavaliers trailed 21Eugene, looked capable of do- 0 after 10:32 and never were ing it again against a Virginia able to sustain anything on defense that hoped to keep the offense. David Watford was 29 Cavaliers in the game. Ore- of 41 passing for 161 yards, but gon's up-tempo offense did all he threw three interceptions its damage while possessing and fumbled once, and all the ball for just 21:25. four turnovers led to Oregon As always, Thomas said, touchdowns. "I'm just l e arning every their opponents faces' told the story. week, and that's all I can do," "That's the funny part. For said Watford, a fi r s t-year the first couple plays, they're starter. Virginia's lone touchdown out there talking, and as the game goes by, guys are just came on a 45-yard run by slowing down and you can Khalek Shepherd. After Mariota's long run to see by their body language and stuff, and that's when we start the scoring, the teams know we got 'em," the fleet Or- exchanged punts. And when egon junior said. the Cavaliers' Alec Vozenilek Virginia (1-1) came into the p unted again from h i s 1 4game riding a high after a yard line, Josh Huff deflected comeback victory last week the ball out of bounds at the against BYU, the Cavaliers' Cavaliers' 14. T h ree p l ays first win s ince head coach later, Thomas went through Mike London hired new ofthe line from a yard out for a fensive, defensive and special- touchdown, and it was 14-0 afteams coordinators. Defensive ter 7:45. coordinator Jon Tenuta's unit, The Cavaliers got their first especially, seemed confident two first downs of the game it would be able to slow the on the next series before WatDucks down, but Mariota pro- ford rolled right and passed vided an early look at what it d ownfield on th e r un . T h e was up against. ball glanced off Dominique

But early in th e second quarter, Thomas ripped off a 22-yard run and took a swing pass 28 yards down the sideline, and Mariota hit Bralon Addison with a short pass that turned into a 30yard touchdown.

Three plays. Eighty yards. Less than a minute off the clock. And the Ducks were

rolling again. Terrell's hands and into the arms of Terrance Mitchell, who returned the interception 16 yards to the Virginia 40. On the next play, Thomas went around the right side and down the sideline, tight-

PAC-12 ROUNDUP

Thomas added an 8-yard touchdown run in the third q uarter, and M a r iota h i t Lowe from 11 yards for a touchdown to make it 45-10, prompting both coaches to begin substituting liberally.

No. 5 Stanford 34, San Jose State 13: STANFORD, Calif. — Tyler Gaffney ran for 104 yards and two t ouchdowns in an impressive return after playing baseball in the minors last year, leading Stanford in its season opener. With career-rushing leader Stepfan Taylor in the NFL now, Gaffney made sure the defending Pac-12 and Rose Bowl cham-

pions kept the ground game going strong. The Cardinal scored on t heir f i rst t h r ee

possessions and forced pro-

lific passer David Fales to toss short passes for little gain. Kevin Hogan threw for 207 yards and two touchdowns for Stanford. Arizona 58, UNLV 13: LAS VEGAS — Ka'Deem Carey rushed for 171 yards and two USC (1-1, 0-1), which received touchdowns in his much-anloud boos throughout its Pac- ticipated return for Arizona. The junior all-American, who 12 opener. H alliday passed fo r 2 1 5 was suspended for the team's yards and threw two intercep- season-openeras discipline retions for Washington State, portedly stemming from a pair which won without scoring an of off-field incidents during offensive touchdown. the offseason, didn't enter the It's not exactly a signature game until the second quarter, win fo r s econd-year coach but outrushed UNLV's entire Mike Leach — but it's the ugli- team by halftime, 110-69. The est moment yet for embattled Wildcats scored on three of USC coach Lane Kiffin, who their first four possessions. California 37, Portland State calls the Trojans' plays. Tre Madden rushed for 151 30: BERKELEY, Calif. yards and Marqise Lee had Freshman quarterback Jared seven catchesforjust27 yards Goff passed for 485 yards and for the Trojans, whose inept two touchdowns to give coach offensive performance had Sonny Dykes his first win at fans loudly booing and chant- California while leading the ing "Fire Kiffin!" even before Golden Bears to a win over USC fell behind. Portland State. Goff completKiffin's two-quarterback of- ed 31 of 58 attempts and was 19 yards shy of breaking the fense managed just193 yards on 63 plays, with no pass com- school's single-game passing pletion longer than 8 yards. record. He became the first The Trojans also missed Cal quarterback since 1996 to a field goal and had another throw for 400 yards or more in back-to-back games. blocked after scoring their only touchdown on an early Utah 70, Weber State 7:SALT 22-yard drive set up by their LAKE CITY — Travis Wilson dominant defense, which has had two long touchdown runs nearly shut out two straight and threw for three more opponents. scores, all in the first half, and Cody Kessler went 8 of 13 Utah exploded for a win over for 41 yards and rushed for Weber State. The b l owout a 4-yard TD i n h i s second marked the most points by the straight start at quarterback Utes (2-0) since an 82-6 victory for the Trojans. Wittek took over UTEP in 1973. The Wildover at halftime and went 3 of cats are 1-1. Wilson completed 8 for 13 yards, struggling to hit 14-of-19 passes for 264 yards and added 93 yards on just open receivers. Washington State's defense three carries. mostly shut down USC's cauColorado 38, Central Arkantious offensive game plan, sas 24: BOULDER, Colo. and it scored the Cougars' Paul Richardson topped 200 only touchdown when Kessler yards receivingforthe second time in six days, and his secthrew behind a receiver. Horton's interception for a ond touchdown grab helped TD silenced the ColiseumColorado outlast FCS power until the crowd heavily booed Central Arkansas. OvercomKiffin while he ran up the tun- ing four t u rnovers, Connor nel alone at halftime following Wood found Richardson all alone for a 30-yard touchdown his television interview. Washington State's offense that broke a 24-all tie with 9:16 moved the ball well early on, left. It followed freshman Chibut River Cracraft dropped a dobe Awuzie's takeaway. sure touchdown pass behind him in the end zone on the Cougars' second drive. Two HIGH DESERT BANK plays later, Torin Harris picked off Halliday's forced pass into the end zone, ending a 74-yard drive with a touchback. I II I I t • Also on Saturday: •

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qhis periodical is intended Eo present information we feel is valuable Eo our customers. Articles are in no way Eo be used as a prescription for any specific person or condition; consult a qualified health practitioner for advice. 'Ihe articles appearing in Health Hotline' are either original articles written for our use by doctors and experts in the field of nutrition, or are reprinted by permission from reputable sources. Articles may be excerpted due Eo this newsletter's editorial space limitations. If you would like to be added or removed from the Health Hotline Mailing List or have a change of address, please call 303-986-4600 or online at www.naturalgrocets.com/health-hotline/subscribe. Pricing and availability may vary by store location. All prices and otfers are subject Eo change. Nor responsible for typographic or photographic errors.

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a)m ecently there has been a surge in interest in trhditional diets — people are beginning to see the ill cffccts of thc Standard Amcrican Dict (SAD) and arc turning to traditional foods that are nutrient dense and promotc good heallh. Onc typc of traditional I'ood that is enjoying a revival is fermented food. There is a

whole world of fermented foods to explore — yogurt, LANSFORD DRSE

cheese, kefir, kombucha, sauerkraut, to name just a fevv — but fermented vegetables particularly seem to be gaining afollowing. From housemade kimchi at the local burger joint to small-batch artisan blends sold at farmers' markets to home cooks trying their hands at homcmadc saucrkraut, fcrmcntcd vcgctablcs arc

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food preservation and a tradition practiced in cultures around the world, fermenting vegetables gives us an indispensable tool for supercharging our health.

e O Ie r © Jack Challem

Many people overeat or opt for comfort foods when they feel stressed. A new study has found that feeling burned out at work can have disastrous effects on women's eating habits. Nina Nevanpera, MS, of the Finnish Institute of Occupational Health, and her colleagues studied 230 working women, ages 30 to 55 years, for one year. They looked specifically at how feelings of burnout affected the women's eating habits and weight.

Think of the process of vegetable fermentation as the antithesis of the war on bacteria. Instead of treating

The women were evenly divided among normal weight, overweight, and obese. Twenty-two percent had experienced some degree of burnout when the study

began. Women who felt burned out at the beginning or end of the study were far more likely to experience either emotional or uncontrolled eating, compared with those who did not suffer from burnout. In contrast, women without burnout were less likely to experience uncontrolled eating.

Integrating fermented vegetables into your diet

bacteria as the bad guys and trying to eradicate them, fcrmcntation fostcrs a symbiotic relationship — bcncficial

Fermentation not only creates large amounts of healthpromoting probiotics; it also enhances the nutrient content of vegetables. For example, the amount of vitamin C and the B vitamins is much higher in sauerkraut and kimchi (a spicy Asian vcrsion of saucrkraut) comparcd to raw cabbage.Captain James Cook, the 18th century British explorer and navigator, kept his crew healthy on long voyages by bringing ample sauerkraut with him. The sauerkraut not only supplied the vitamin C nccdcd to prcvcnt scurvy, but was also ablc to withstand long journeys.

bacteria (probiotics) are fed and allowed to reproduce,

a microscope we woufd see trillions of bacteria, hard at work eating up thc starchcs and sugars that naturally

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New research is growing on lactic acid bacteria and their effects on inflammation and immune function. Inllammation is a rcsponsc of thc immunc systcm and lactic acid bacteria support a healthy immune response, and thus a healthy inflammatory response. Several studies have found lacl.ic acid bacteria to reduce levels of inflammatory compounds in the intestines, lcading to improvcmcnts in thc body's rcsponse to infection and injury, and also to improvements in chronic conditions such as inflammatory bowel disease (IBS) and eczema. Certain lactic acid bacteria also appear to directly inhibit the activity of DNA damaging agents, helping to protect long-term function of cells.

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According to Nevanpera's article, occupational burnout consists of"exhaustive fatigue,cynicism, and lostself-respect caused by chronic work stress."Previous studies have found that burnout is associated with overweight, type-2 diabetes, and cardiovascular disease.

Because fermentation creates substantial amounts of probiotics, the resurgence of interest in fermented foods initially revolved around the benefits on gut health. Probiotics are essential to proper digestive function — they aid in the digestion and absorption of food and nutrients, maintain and repair the cells of the

intestines, and improve the movement of the bowefs.

while vegetables are naturally preserved and imbued with health benefits. If we were to watch l.he process through

Researchers Explore How Eating Habits Are Affected by Burnout

cahbagc (promincnlly uscd in fcrmcntcd vcgctablc blends) called glucosinolates into other compounds that support healthy detoxification. These compounds have more recenlly received attention for their potential role in cancer prevention. While the exact mechanisms are not fully understood, it is believed that their role as antioxidants and their ability to modulate liver detoxification play a big part.

Thcy also makc ccrtain B vitamins and vitamin K, and they play a critical role as a first line of defense against dangerous bacteria and viruses. And fermented vegetablcs are one of the very best food sources of these beneficial probiotics.

Not just delicious, but nutritious

ri ion

occur in vegetables, creating beneficial enzymes and making the vegetables more digestible. As the bacteria feed, they also release a substance called lactic acid, which works as a natural preservative, making the pH too low for other, potentially dangerous, bacteria to survive. The end result is an incredibly healthy food that is teeming with beneficial bacteria and enzymes, and a vvhole new, delicious taste.

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Fermenting also breaks dovvn compounds found in

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and avoiding delays between meals might help. She added, "We recommend that burnout should be treated first and that burnout and eating behavior should be evaluated in obesity treatment."

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Edgar R. Miller III, M D , PhD, of the Johns Hopkins School of M edicine, Baltimore, and his colleagues analyzed 29 clinical trials in which researchers gave vitamin C supplements to people with or without high blood pressure. The studies included IO to 120 patients, and the vitamin C dosage in those studies ranged from 200 to4,000 mg daily, with an average of 500 mg. The average length of the studies was eight weeks.

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

The next big thing? Startups to watch By Jenna Wortham

Apartment vacancyrate Apartment rental rates have risen modestly in Deschutes County over the last year, as the supply of vacant properties has dropped, data from New York commercial real estate firm Reis show.

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and some employees.

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• Apartment rents are rising while vacancy rates are shrinking in Bendand throughout the state By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

3%

New Yorh Times News Service

When it comes to technology startups, there are a lot of paths to success. Some successful startups sell for a billion dollars, as Tumblr did this year to Yahoo. When that happens, it's a windfall for the founders of the startups as well as for the investors

ena mar e Standing outside the office of Plus Property Management, clutching a stack of apartment applications, Malcolm Heald looked a little defeated. The Central Oregon Community College student's landlord raised the monthly rent on his west Bend duplex by $30 earlier this year. Since July, Heald has been scouring local rental listings and Craigslist ads looking for somethinganything — in Bend for $550 or less. "I thought I'd be able to find something easy, but I guess that was pret-

— the percentage of all apartment units available — dropped from 3.7 percent to 3.2 percent over that time. Those changes may not seem ty naive," Heald said. earth-shattering. But the trend is Rental prices h ave i n creased putting pressure on local rental across the city over the last year, as companies to raise prices while the supply of available properties waiting for new inventory, several has dropped alarmingly low. property m a n agement o f f i cials Data from New York-based real sald. estate research firm Reis highlight The survey only covers apartthe price uptick playing out across ment buildings, so it doesn't take Bend, Deschutes County and the into account rental homes and other state. properties. An average Deschutes County Earlier this year, the Central Oreapartment cost $704 a month to rent gon Rental Owners Association said in thesecond quarter ofthe year,ac- the region'srental vacancy ratewas cording to Reis data. That's up from just 1 percent, after surveying more $690 in the third quarter of 2012, or than 4,500 properties of all types a roughly 2 percent increase. across Deschutes County. Meanwhile, the v a cancy r a te SeeRentals /E5

Other new companies are considered successful if they attract millions of users and venture money

before going public, as Facebook did and Twitter is doing. And still others are considered hot because their products attract demographic groups that advertisers want to reach or because they have come up with some new idea or technology that seems to change the way we live. About a year ago, right after Instagram was

snapped up by Facebook, a few otherstartups seemed poised for some degree of success. Some ofthem, like Pinterest, Square and Uber, are still thriving, with plenty of users and cash from investors. Others, like Path or Airtime, have lost steam, and users' attention, and may be on their way to the tech boneyard. This year, there's a new class of interesting startups to watch. Some are attractingrecord numbers of new users and significant amounts of venture capital, or appealing to a new and interesting demographic. Some are simply working on a new idea that seems to be taking off. In the unpredictable world of tech startups, any of them could be forgotten by the end of the year. But they could also be the next big thing.

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin file photo

Wanderlust Tours said canoeing trips, like this starlight outing in 2011, were among its more successful activities in the summer.

Snapchat

• Central Oregon visitor activity set records, exceeded theexpectations of tourism officials

This mobile application lets people send to their friends, family and crushes text messages and photos thatself-destruct after a preset period. It sounds like something out of a spy movie, but Snapchat, which was released in late 2011, has caught on as a

By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

ourism in the High Desert has returned to pre-recession levels — and surpassed it, at least based on room-taxes. For fiscal year 2012-13, which ended June30,transient room tax collections in the city of Bend hit $3.88 million, a record, according to data from Visit Bend, the city's tourism agency. It also exceeded the $3.42 million collected in fiscal year 2007-08, the pre-recession

private messaging applicationamong people who do not want to worry about unflattering photos or silly messages winding up online for others to see. The app is also a lightweight and entertaining way to communicate. Teenagers, in particular, seem to favor the service over traditional text messaging, email and even Facebook messaging. See Startups/E3

high. H otel rooms cost m ore, on average, last year compared to 2007-08,but other measures also show tourism booming over the

summer. "Every metric we have reflects another record summer for Bend's tourism industry," said Doug La Placa, CEO and president of Visit Bend. The volume of traffic to www. visitbend.com and the foot traffic through the Bend Visitor Center both set new records this summer, he said. "We initially thought it would be difficult to improve upon last year's summer tourism season,but 2013 has exceeded our expectations." A major component of the region'seconomy, tourism creates jobs and pumps money into Bend and Central Oregon. SeeTourism/E5

THE SHARING ECONOMY r' t.

Airbnb is a'savior' to some, a troubling trend to others By Walter Hamilton Los Angeles Times

Despite working 18-hour days, including part time as a waitress at a strip club, Hope Arnold was on the verge of losing her Los Angeles home. Then she discovered Airbnb, a website that links vacationers seeking an alternative to hotels and homeowners with rooms to rent. Billing her place as an "artsy and rustic 1927 treehouse," she started renting out her master bedroom, while she slept in the den. It paid off. Arnold has made $39,000 on

Airbnb in the past 12 months, and the site now accounts for as much as 70 percent of her monthly income. "It has been a financial savior for me," said Arnold, 39. Originally conceived as a way to make a few extra bucks, Airbnb has emerged as an unexpected lifeline for struggling homeowners — but one they are nowtryingto preserve in the face of a growing backlash. Echoing concerns in other cities, officials in Los Angeles' Silver Lake neighborhood, where Arnold lives, complain that Airbnb has taken over

their community. The neighborhood council is contemplating a crackdown to reduce noise, traffic and parking problems. Airbnb proponents say many homeowners rely on the site to help them cover living expenses in a sluggish economy that's still rutted with high unemployment. Growth has been driven by the lingering effects of the 2008 global financial crisis, as people who can't land fulltime work stitch together part-

time gigs. SeeAirbnb /E3

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Hope Arnold set up a sitting area for guests to use next to her bedroom at her home in Los Angeles. Arnold supplements her income by renting out the bedroom through Airbnb.


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

10 things to knowabout Samsungssmartwatch

BUSINESS CALENDAR Email events at least10 daysbeforepublication date to business@bendbulletin.com or click on"Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

TUESDAY Professional Enrichment Series:Howto keep moreofyour business revenue and personal income, reservations required; $20 members; 7:30 a.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or wwwbendchamber.org. Marketing YourBusiness, Are YouFocused?:Discuss recommendations on how to establish a concise content strategy with Nicole Werner of the Bulletin, registration requested; $15; 8-10a.m.; Central Oregon Builders Association, 61396 S. U.S. Highway97, Suite 203, Bend; 541-389-1058, gretchenp© coba.org or www.coba.org. Membership101 — Driving YourMembership:Connectnew members and reconnect current

members with all the opportunities and benefits available through the Bend Chamber, registration required; 10 a.m.; Charles Schwab 8 Co.,777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1794 or wwwbendchamber.org. Small BusinessCounseling: SCORE business counselors will be available for one on one business counseling, discuss business planning, organization, start up, finance and marketing, no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library,601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7050.

WEDNESDAY How to Create a High Performance Sales Team:Registration required; free; 8:30-11 a.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W.

Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-382-4316, dhungerford@sales-smarts.com or www.hcc.sandler.com.

THURSDAY Central Oregon Real Estate Investment Club:Free; 11 a.m.12:30 p.m.; Windermere Real Estate, 1020 S.W. Indian Ave., Redmond; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile© windermere.com. Central OregonEtsy Team Meeting:Open to anyone in Central Oregon who currently has a shop on Etsy and those interested in opening one; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760. Certification in Production and Inventory Managment (CPIM): Information session to learn about the courses, exams and

how the CPIM can improve your marketability, registration required; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270.

By Salvador Rodriguez Los Angeles Times

Samsung has kicked off the smartwatch race by unveiling the Galaxy Gear. The South Korean tech giant introduced the device Wednesday morning in Berlin. Users wear the Galaxy Gear on their wrists like any other watch, but this watch is capable of making voice calls, running apps, taking photos, displaying alerts and more. Here are 10 things you need to know about the Galaxy Gear: • It connects with Samsung

FRIDAY 16th Annual Member Invitational Golf Tournament:$150 per player or $600 per team; 11 a.m.; Broken Top Golf Club,62000 Broken Top Drive, Bend; 541-383-0868 or wwwbendchamber.org. COBENMeetup: Networking opportunity, learn more about COBENand upcoming speakers and topics, registration required by Sept. 13; $7; 6-7:30 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www.meetup. com/COBEN12.

devices.

DEEDS Deschutes County • Jennifer E. Troth and Kenneth Goode to Steven C.Sahm,trustee for the Steven CarySahmRevocable Living Trust, Kenwood Addition, Lots1 and 2, Block14, $286,000 • Patrick M. and Francine D.Robinson, trustees for the Robinson Family Trust, to Lyle D.andSandra K. Charon, EagleCrest 2, Phase1, Lot 37, $539,000 • Richard A. and Jeannie W. Rosenberg to Barbara A.P.McKlveen, trustee for the Barbara A. Pedersen McKlveen RevocableTrust, Three Pines P U.D.,Phases1-4, Lot13, $599,000 • John A. and NancyM. Kidd, trustees for the Kidd Revocable Trust, to Raymond Quinter, Quelah Condominiums, Phase3,Unit24, $239,000 • Michael E. Obremski to John G. and Nancy M. Turlak, Township16, Range 12, Section1, $349,900 • Frank R. and Sandra L. Cesare, trustees for the FrankandSandy Cesare Family Revocable Trust, to David W. Gutierrez, Ridgewater 2 P.U.D., Lot 44,$290,000 • John and Judi Hein to O'Brien Family LLC, DeerPark 4, Lot19, Block 22, $727,000 • Wood Hill Enterprises LLC to Andrew A. and David A.Pansini, trustees of the Andrew A. Pansini Trust, the Laurie M. Pansini Trust, the Jane C.Pansini Trust, the Janice M. Freeman Trust, the Andrea L. Lewis Trust, the David A. Pansini Trust and theCarolyn J. Conner Trust, Parkway Village, Phases 1-3, Lot 56, $194,950 • SFI Cascade Highlands LLC to Yelas Developments Inc., Tetherow, Phase1, Lot 83, $160,000 • Nancy L. and DanaR.Paskewich to Cirrus Court LLC, Cloud 9Estates, Lot 11, $344,500 • Donald D. Howeto Samuel D. Bell, Angus Acres, Phase1, Lot35, $255,000 • Bobbi Watson-Newell to Christopher Eckberg andGabrielle Taylor, North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase 2, Lot 39, $225,000 • Robert D. Chamberlain to Robert J. Boehm III andTelma O.Setti, Nottingham Square, First Addition, Lot 1, Block13, $170,000 • Krissa Mattox to Thomas O.and Karen S. Olsen,EaglesLanding, Lot 69, $228,000 • Andrew and Holly F. Grahamto Gregory A. Mendes, Justin Glen, Phase 2, Lot 22, $216,000 • Antonio B. and Kathleen B. Cunhato Patrick and RebeccaThomas, Deer Park 4, Lot 31, Block 24, $375,000 • Todd P. Sprague to Bond Street Condo LLC, Mill Quarter, Arizona Phase, Lot14, $775,000 • Sage Builders LLC to LeeannKriegh, NorthWest Crossing, Phase17, Lot 776, $379,900 • Bruce and Pamela Branlund to Phillip W. and Kimberlee J. Kraemer,Awbrey Glen Homesites, Phase 4, Lot71, $564,000 • Winnie Properties LLC to Orville D. Garbutt, NorthWest Crossing, Phase 5, Lot 219, $330,000 • Sage Builders LLCto Margo E. Degray, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 9 and 10, Lot 485, $279,000 • Caldera Capital LLC to Victoria Berg, Brightenwood Estates 2, Lot19, Block 6, $294,125 • I.S. Properties LP to BendCable Properties Inc., Township17, Range 12, Section 21, $1,991,975 • Pahlisch Homeslnc. to Joy A. Teragli, Fairhaven, Phase11, Lot 3, $232,000 •BrianJ.and Deanna M.Genzto Timothy E. andKatherine R.Ream, Aspen Rim, Lot133, $344,900 • Alfred D. Robertsto Walter J. Short and Karen A. Wilson, Shevlin Crest, Phase 2, Lot43, $500,000 • Rosemary L. Fairfax, trustee for the Fairfax Survivors Trust, to Mark J. Earl, GlazeMeadow Homesite Section, Seventh Addition, Lot 241, $415,000 • Daniel R. and Linda A. Kauffman to Grant T. andCharity D. Johnstone, Obsidian Meadows,Lot52,$222,000 • John A. Richman, trustee, and Barbara L. Richman, individuallyand as trustee for the Liberty OneTrust, to Wayne A.andDonna M. Marshall, Tollgate, Seventh Addition, Lot 349, $370,000 • Todd R. and Sara F. McQuillin to Andre A. and Lori B. Stites, West Ridge, Lot10, Block1, $570,000 • Alan D. andMelanie G. Heinbechner to Rex M. andLinda D.Johanson, Ridge at EagleCrest 36, Lot 89, $570,000 • Alison Bublitzto Tyler R. Elliot, trustee for the Elliot Family Trust, Highland Addition, Lot10, Block19, $410,000 •Dan and AmieJ.Caccamoto Steven

L. and Jill P.Watson, Ridge at Eagle Crest 50, Lot 202, $250,000 • Charles W. Rombach to Erin K. Aldrich and Evan E.Manley, Woodside Ranch, Phase5, Lot1, Block12, $175,000 • Robert and Michelle Kilbourne to Lance and Denise Belsher, Cascade View Estates, Phase 2, Lot195, $190,500 • Mark L. and Dianna L. Weaverto Scott E. and Robin L. Sanderson, Summer MeadowsEstates, Phase1, Lot 8, $255,000 • U.S. Bank N.A. to Christopher A. and Andrea R.Green, Township15, Range 13, Section 7, $412,000 • Janet S. Watt to TanyaL. Strejc, Cottage at NorthWest Crossing, Lot 6, $299,000 •BRH InvestmentsLLCand Road King Duo LLC toLands BendLLC, Township18, Range12, Sections 4 and 9, $5,000,000 •JP Apts.LLCtoJohnGermano, trustee for the GermanoTrust, Medical Center Subdivision, Lot 5, Block 2, $450,000 • James R. and Debbie L. Herrold to ChadandJulie Reeves,Benjamin and Maile Sandand Rover V.Reeves, Mountain Village East 4, Lot 9, Block 23, $299,900 • Jamey J. Julius, who acquired title as James J. Julius, to Debuki Properties LLC, Mill Addition to Bend, Lot 8, Block 9, $589,000 • Dawn J. Smith, trustee for the Hanson Family Trust, to StephenA. andElena R.Myers,Shadow Glen Estates, Phase1, Lot 9, $230,000 • Chad Willis and Sheila Price to Heather YoungandJames Preston, Eagles Landing, Lot 46, $315,000 • Fred A. Bilyeu and Shirley L. Shell, formerly known as Shirley L. Bilyeu, to Esteven Diaz, Township14, Range13, Section16, $215,000 • William R. and AnnS. Lefors, Marshall M. and Esther O.Lee, trustees for the Marshall M. LeeTrust and EstherO.LeeTrust,andThomas A. and Priscilla A. Hibbard, trustees for the Hibbard Living Trust, to Marshall M. and Esther O.Lee,trustees for the Marshall M. LeeTrust and Esther O. Lee Trust, Thomas A.andPriscilla A. Hibbard, trustees for the Hibbard Living Trust, and D. Richard and Deanna W. Iltis, trustees for the Richard and Deanna lltis Living Trust, Glaze MeadowHomesite Section, First Addition, Lot 72, $190,000 • Daryl C. Cronen to Arthur Crocker, Township 18, Range13, Section 11, $220,000 •GeorgeandJaymieE.Peat,who acquired title as JaymieExley,Greens at Redmond, Phases 4and 5, Lot 21, $288,400 • Jason A. Mendell to Kurt C. Klinkhammer andDeAnn D.Henry, Ridge at EagleCrest 47, Lot 34, $240,000 • Chilee Navarro to Stephanie Rapoport, Aspen Heights, Phase3, Lot 6, Block 4, $190,000 •Redmond Associatesto Crooked River Apartments LLC,Township 15, Range13, Section 20, $885,923 • David S. and Patsy A. Kirk, trustees forthe David Stephen andPatsy Ann Kirk Trust, to Jamie K.Carr, trustee forthe Jamie Carr Trust, Mountain View Lodges, Unit18, Carport G18, $214,000 • Pacwest II LLC to Chad A. Willis, Eagles Landing, Lot 26, $299,947 • Richard A. Dyer to Kathy and Douglas E.Dunn, Bluffs at River Bend, Phases 3 and 4,Lot 29, $389,500 • Frederick W. andJuaneita A. Matlock to Linda P.Buergi, Woodriver Village, Lot11, Block12, $160,000 • William M. and Heather R. Jeffers to Melvin L. McDougal, AwbreyPark, Phase 2, Lot 64, $139,900 • David A. Newman Jr. and Jean M. Newman to Robert P.Kutz and Karon V. Johnson, Kings Forest, First Addition Lot 7, Block 6, $285,000 • John E. and Marsha A. Burkto Laura White, Sunset View Estates, Phase3B, Lot 67, $180,000 • John F. Leithauser to Stephanie G. Fallini, Providence, Phase5A, Lot 22, Block 5, $238,000 • Ronald L. and Patricia J. Millerto Eric W. Healy, Meadowbrook Estates, Phase 2, Lot 2, Block 9, $231,000 • Gregory L. and Lori M. Jordan to Eric F. and Cindy A. Shuman,Westside Meadows 2, Lot18, $311,000 • Dawn M. Mitchell to Jennifer C. and V. Ian Sigmund,TanagerVillage, Lot 22, $196,000 • Al D. Owenand Slape Investment Properties LLC, trustees for the Al D. OwenTrust, to Advantage Clinic Properties LLC, Partition Plat 2007-27, Parcel 2, $299,000 • Pahlisch Homes lnc. to Roland J. and Risa V.S.Hearn, trustees for the Revocable Trustof Roland J. Hearn, Stonegate PU.D., Phase1, Lot 46,

$445,000 • Caldera Springs Real Estate LLC to Wesley H.andJoanne H. Perrin, Caldera Springs, Phase 2, Lot 274, $157,500 • Kathleen M. and Kitty F. Kaler, trustees for the Kenneth K. Kaler Jr. Testamentary Trust, to Andrew M. and Holly F. Graham,Township15, Range 12, Section 24, $220,000 • Isidro and EvaGutierrez to Dr. and R. Lopez Superannuation Fund, Woodriver Village, Lot12, Block17, $165,000 • J. Mark and Kathy A. Jackson to Laurie L. Smith, Copper Ridge, Phase 1, Lot 55, $225,000 • Bank of the Cascades, trustee for the L.A. Swarens Family Trust, to Scott B. and Lisa C.Robbins, Davidson Addition to Sisters, Lots 3 and 4, Block 5, $580,000 • Cindy L. Carlson to Don E.and Marcia L. Burke, Newberry Estates, Phase 2, Lot10, Block13, $154,900 • Signature Homebuilders LLC, who acquired title as Signature Home Builders LLC, to ReneeJack, Millbrook Estates, Lot 2, $26'l,100 • Joseph M. andKitty M. Anderson to David J., Michael D. andChristine A. Coppedge, River CanyonEstates, Lot 88, $339,000 • Pacwest II LLC to Paul A. andJoni M. Kaiser, Julina Park, Lot 72, $206,772 • Daren and PanCurryto Kathleen M. and Kitty F. Kaler, trustees for the Kenneth K. Kaler Jr. Testamentary Trust, Heritage Ranch, Lot2, $186,000 •ColdSpringsLLCto Hayden Homes LLC, Partition Plat 2006-22, Parcel 2, $415,000 • Jeffrey V. andClaudia L. Lucas, trustees for the Lucas Living Trust, to Fred and SusanDuysings, Ridgeat Eagle Crest 36, Lot 91, $610,000 • Plaza Bend LLCto Pekkola Enterprises LLC, Plaza Condominiums, Unit 308, Parking Spaces P-51 andP-52, Storage Space 6-29, $428,400 • Plaza Bend LLCto Raymond A. and Ann D.Baxter, trustees forthe Baxter Family Living Trust, Plaza Condominiums, Unit 404, Parking Space P-33 and P-34, Storage Space 6-24, $367,200 •PlazaBend LLC to Kevin M.and Penni E. Pike, PlazaCondominiums, Unit102, Parking Spaces P-71, Storage SpaceS-33, $367,380 • Trace L. and Devery M. Stanley to Michael R. Benzand Deborah C. Simmons, Elkai WoodsTownhomes, Phase 5, Lot 37,$330,000 •James E.and PatriciaV.Johnson, trustees for the James E. and Patricia V. Johnson Trust, to Eric M. andLaurie J. Kutter, Tetherow, Phase 3,Lot 202, $350,000 • Dennis K. and Shirley K. Engel to Samuel D. HunsakerandLaureen L. Lampe, trustees Samuel Hunsaker andLaureenLampe RevocableLiving Trust, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase 29, Lot12, $210,000 • Plaza Bend LLc to Melinda C. Davis and J.K. Engel, trustees for the Ja Ming Wa Trust, PlazaCondominiums, Unit 310, Parking SpacesP-40 andP41, Storage SpaceS-31, $453,900 • Bear Properties LLC to JonR.and Karen McKnight, Awbrey Point, Lot 13, $210,000 • Travis F. andJennifer R. Vaughn to Francois P.Bernstein, Oregon Water Wonderland, Unit 2, Lot 3, Block14, $158,000 • Aaron P. andSusan L. Henryto John L. Mayand Susan D.Gregory, Deschutes River Woods, Lot71, Block ZZ, $500,000 • Terry L. and LyndaJ. Reedto Patrick I. and Janice A.Burke, McCall Landing, Phase1, Lot 98, $239,500 • Plaza Bend LLCto Green Lakes Holdings LLC,PlazaCondominiums, Unit 204, Parking Spaces P-27and P28, Storage SpacesS-28, $332,520 • Marilyn Broggie, trustee for the Marilyn Broggie Joint Revocable Living Trust, to Jon E.and Lori A. Morrow, Forest View, Lot 5, Block10, $178,000 • Eric C. and Kathy M. Anderson to Nathan, MeganandRobertaW oods, Renwick Acres, Lot13, $175,000 • Stone Bridge HomesNWLLCto Benjamin T.and DayleN.England, Shevlin Ridge, Phase 5, Lot124, $589,000 • Patrick J. Trowbridge to Thomas L. and Meera D.Rupp, Deschutes River Woods, Lot13, Block QQ, Township 18, Range11, Section 24, $415,000 • FC Fund LLCto PacWest II LLC, Eagles Landing, Lots19-21, 23, 40-42 and 57, $524,532.63 •CyndyA.and GarthD.CooktoPaul K. and Kari M. Eather, Township15, Range12, Section11, $380,000 • James C. andCarole L. Schmahl to Scott and Lilliana Denneson, Boones Borough No.1, Lot11, Block1, $420,000

•DerekNagelto DonnaM .Davidson, Copper Springs Estates, Phase 2, Lot 36, $220,000 • Steven L. andCharleen Stoner, trustees for Stoner Family Living Trust, to Courtney Beth, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 36, Block AA, $184,750 Jefferson County • Norman W. andI. Evenal Simdorn to Robert M. andTracy K. Berg, Air Park Estates, Lot1, Block 2, $150,000 • Howard and Barbara Sawyerto Robert and Michelle Kilbourne, High Chaparral, Lot19, Block2, $180,000 • Preston R. and Jenny N. Romanick to Trevor J. andTrisha A. McCoin, Township12, Range12, Section 25, $206,000 • Toni L. Solgaard, trustee of the Albert and Toni Solgaard Survivor's Trust and the Albert andToniSolgaard Bypass Trust, to Patrick andVickie A. McNamee,Township 9, Range17, portions of Sections 9, 10, 15and 16, $280,800 • Shawn J. Cranston to Harold E. and Leona J. Brown, CrookedRiver Ranch, No. 11, Lot 25, $168,000 • Ricky J. and Kelli Burbage to BK Lost Creek LLC,Second Addition to Three Rivers Recreation Area, Lots1 and 2, Block1, $160,000 • William L. Miller to Christopher M. and Erin M. Wolfe, Township11, Range13, Section1, $500,000 • Jefferson Square Properties LLC to Graham RealEstate TwoLLC,Partition Plat of 2008-03, Parcel 3, $920,000 • William P. Jordan to Jeffrey L. Jordan, Township13, Range13, Section 21, $150,000

Samsung said the Galaxy Gear connects with the Galaxy Note III and 2014 edition of the Galaxy Note 10.1 tablet, both of which will come out in the next few weeks. The Galaxy S 4 w i l l a l so soon receive an update to be compatible with the Galaxy Gear, and in the future, other Samsung devices will too. The Galaxy Gear connects to those devices using Bluetooth in order to perform its numerous functions.

Gero Breloer/The Associated Press

The Samsung GalaxyGear smartwatch has much of the functionality of a smartphone. phone to also give the Galaxy Gear instructions. The device runs S Voice, which is Samsung's version of Siri, so you can give voice commands such as "Is it going to rain today?" or "Set a reminder" and the Galaxy Gear will

respond appropriately. • It can also take pictures. Besides a microphone and speaker, the Galaxy Gear's wristband also has a small 1 .9-megapixel camera a t tached. The camera can be used to quickly take pictures or shoot video.

• It runs apps. Like a smartphone, the Galaxy Gear is also capable

• It has a small touchscreen. of running apps. For now, The Galaxy Gear uses a small 1.63-inch touchscreen. The display has a 320 by 320 pixel resolution. •It w i l l sh o w you

notifications. Whenever you receive a new message, email or alert on your smartphone, the Galaxy Gear will display a notification. If you want to see

the full message, simply pick up the Samsung device that the Galaxy Gear is connected to and that smartphone or tablet will automatically open to the message.

• It can makecalls. The Galaxy Gear will also alert you when you have an incoming call. But you don't have to pull out your phone to pick up; the smartwatch has a speaker and microphone on its wristband that you can use to talk.

• It responds to voice commands. You can use that micro-

there are only a handful of

apps specifically designed for Samsung's smartwatch — they include the Path social network and read-it-later app Pocket— butthe company said more will come soon. • Its battery lasts a full day. You won't have to worry about charging the Galaxy Gear often — Samsung said the smartwatch can last 25 hours on just one full

charge. • It comes in six colors. T rying to appeal to a l l kinds of consumers, Samsung will release the Galaxy Gear in black, gray, orange,

beige, rose gold and green. • It won't come out until Oc-

tober, and there's no price for it yet. Although 149 c ountries will get the Galaxy Gear this month, U.S. customers will have to wait until October. Samsungalso did not disclose a price for its new product.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Airbnb

their couches, or their own time and expertise. "This is the first stage of Continued from E1 A dvocates l i ke n A i r b n b something m or e p r o found, to homeowners who took in which is the ability of people boarders during th e G r eat to structure their lives around Depression. doing multiple sharing-econ"These people depend on omy activities as a choice in this additional income," said lieu of a 9 - to-5, five-day-aLisa Gansky, who w r ote a week job," said Arun Sundabook on what's known as the rarajan, a professor at New sharing economy. "It's supple- York University. "This is technology-driven menting essentials, allowing them to pay medical bills or progress," he said. "This is allowing them to stay in their what it's all about." homes." A ccording to a s t udy b y 'Where does it end?' Airbnb last year, 56 percent But opposition is risingfrom of hosts in San Francisco use neighbors, business rivals and their earnings to h elp p ay city officials. their mortgage or rent. The Web-based transportation company is doing a similar services such as Uber, Lyft analysis in Los Angeles. a nd SideCar h av e d r a w n Proponents say it's part of a howls of protest from taxibroader shift in the economy cab c o m panies d e c r ying being propelled by an emerg- what they say is unregulated ing peer-to-peermarketplace. competition. The sites pair Websites such as Lyft, Re- riders with car owners willlayRides and TaskRabbit en- ing to ferry them around in able people to cobble together their own vehicles for fees or a living by renting their cars, "donations" lower than those

charged by cabs. L ikewise, plumbers a n d other tradesmen bristle at what they contend are unlicensed rivals u n dercutting them on TaskRabbit, a helpfor-hire site listing people who will happily walk a dog or fix a leaky faucet. Airbnb is among the most prominent sites to encounter opposition. Critics in Silver Lake say some Airbnb hosts are running virtual hotels, packing homes with throngs of visitors whose sheer presence alters the community feel.

"They're popping up ev-

erywhere," said Scott Plante, a neighborhood councilman. "They're all over Silver Lake, and it's the volume of these things. There has to be some sort of balance." Airbnb rentals violate zoning laws, which prohibit rentals shorter than 30 days, except for licensed hotels and bed-and-breakfasts, c ouncil member Anne-Marie Johnson

Startups

Paying for text messages is so 2012.As more of our daily interactions migrate to mobile, people are looking for cheap and easy ways to keep in touch, regardless of what device they are using or what country they live in.

WhatsApp is a messaging New York Times News Service file photos

A visitor tries the Oculus Rift virtual reality headset at the Game Developers Conference in San Francisco earlier this year. The company recently began shipping the first versions of the headset

to game developers. 4f

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ranked highly in various app stores. In early June, the company that makes it said it processed 27 billion messages in

a single day. With its focus on messag-

ing, the company is clearly on to something: Group messaging applications, like Beluga and GroupMe, have already

been snapped up by Facebook and Skype, and Google and Apple have recently i n troduced their own versions of messaging applications.

Justin Riley, right, and David Sobolov use the Lyft smartphone app, with which users can request a ride from other Lyft users, in Los Angeles. The startup recently landed $60 million in financing.

Oculus VR

to make sense of the riotous selection of goods online and how to profit from them. Founded in 2010, Wanelo not only has a good idea, it is popular among young women — a group that clothing companies are eager to reach. The site has more than 10 million users, and it recently closed a n $11 million round of f i nancing that would push the company's valuation to $100 million.

pair of ski goggles and that i mmerses the wearer i n a virtual reality v i deo game, started asa Kickstarter project to raise a quarter of a million dollars and ended up taking in more than $2 million. In June, the company raised another $16 million in venture financing from Spark Capital and others.

It recently began shipping the first versions of its virtual reality gaming machine to game developers and generated rave reviews at Electronic Entertainment Expo, the annual gaming convention, in June. The device's technology is still in its early stages — the headset isn't expected to be released commercially until 2014 — but it could unlock a

new generation of gaming and entertainment e x periences, one that goes beyond

the last big thing in gaming, t he gesture controls of t h e Kinect.

Wanelo Shopping online replaced

shopping at the mall long ago. But unless you know exactly what you are looking for, the abundance of places to shop online can be overwhelming. Wanelo — the name is a combination of want, need, love — offers on one site a collection of stylish goods, selected from shops around the Web. It's Pinterest but with a business model. The site is one of the first to figure out how

'Doing it to pay the bills' Airbnb hosts say they're Iust trying to stay afloat. Andrea Hutchman turned to Airbnb last year after she and her husband, both actors, had trouble paying their mortgage. Acting work was sporadic, and part-time jobs were low-paying and tough to get, she said. Rental demand has been strong for the one-bedroom guesthouse in their backyard. "We're absolutely doing it to pay the bills," she said. That rings true for Arnold as she stands in the bedroom of her home changing sheets. B usiness at the R Bar i n Los Angeles, which Arnold c o-owns, sank d u r in g t h e 2008 financial crisis and is still far below its peak. That coincided with a huge jump in her mortgage payments. Arnold took a v a riety of part-time j o bs , e v entually stringing together w aitress

other through text message, and partnered with Simple, a banking startup, to make mobile payments easier for p eople who u s e a l l t h r e e services.

The company says it pro-

MYO

Whatsapp

The Oculus Rift, a headset that looks like an oversize

said.

in 2007 and is based in San Francisco,seems to have the m ost momentum o f t h e se services, r ecently l a n d ing an additional $60 million in financing, led by A n d reessen Horowitz. The company also said it helped with 30,000 rides each week. Although Lyft's availability is limited to a few cities,the company says it plans to spread across the country by the end of 2014.

Continued from E1 The company, which has not yet celebrated its second birthday, says i t p r o cesses 200 million messages each day. That number represents a lot of users. In June, Snapchat raised a $60 million round of venture f inancing that p u shed t h e company's valuation skyward of $800 million. If that seems high, consider that O n avo Insights, a mobile analytics firm, recently reported that Snapchat was used by nearly 20 percent of iPhone owners on a monthly basis, making it one of the most popular applications available on Apple's mobile operating system.

application that i n tends to replace the old-time system, known as SMS, and so far, seems to be doing just that. It costs $1 a year, and there is no advertising; it saves costs by forgoing any kind of archive for the messages. Created by two former Yahoo engineers in 2009, the application i s co n sistently

said. J ohnson s u spects t h a t many Airbnb hosts are hiding behind false claims of financial desperation. "People have jumped onto that urban myth: 'We had to do it or we wouldn't survive,'" she said. "Then why not run a bordello'? If you're really upside down in your house, then have an escort service run out of your house. Where does it end?" The potential fo r b i gger profits has prompted some landlords to transform longterm apartments into shortterm Airbnb units. That pushes up r ents of r emaining a p artments a n d squeezes out young or low-income people, said Neal Gorenflo,co-founder ofShareable.net. "We're in favor of people occasionally renting out their homes and bringing in extra income and financial security, but not doing it to the extent where you start to hurt the local housing stock," Gorenflo

Lyft A irbnb t r a nsformed t h e way people thought about

the hotel industry by making it easy for people to rent out spare rooms intheir homes to adventurous travelers. Ride-sharing services like Sidecar and Lyft hope to do the same fordrivers and riders who are looking for ways to supplement public transportation or offer alternatives to expensive private car services like Uber. With the Lyft application, users can request a ride with a tap. Another Lyft user arrives shortly after and drives the passenger to the destination. Lyft, which was founded

How will we interact with technology in the future — or to put this in tech speak, what will the interface of the future look like? Apple and Google are experimenting with letting users controltheir phones and tablets with voice commands, while Microsoft Xbox is perfecting t h e 3- d i mensional scanning software in the Kinect that lets players control video games by moving their arms and hands. But a startup created in May 2012 in Waterloo, Canada, says its armband, which detects motions and muscle activity produced in the wearer's arm and translates them to gestures on a screen, will be the real revolution in how we control our computers and other personal devices. The company is working to develop ways to browse the Web, play games and interact in other ways online with the MYO armbands. It says it plans to start shipping to consumers in early 2014. M YO is small — i t w a s started by t h ree engineers — but it has already raised close to $15 million from some notable venture c apitalists and taken more than 30,000 preorders for its cutting-edge hardware.

King Every so often, a new mobile game charms the masses and becomes the vice of millions around the world. Think of Draw Something, Angry Birds or Minecraft. Often these games disappear as quickly as they appear. Candy Crush, though, the mobile game from a London gaming s t udio c a lled King, seems to have a staying power that its predecessors lacked. Candy Crush, released forsmartphones in late 2012, is the biggest hit to date for King, which has been around since 2003. The game is simple enough: Get three or more matching candies in a row. But it has 45 million players — more than Spotify, Pinterest and Zynga's

stints and o t her g ig s t h at stretched from 8 a .m. to 2 a.m. " I wa s w o r k ing a l l t h e time," Arnold said. "You can only put your head down and deny that you're tired for so

long."

T hat c h anged w h e n a friend told her about Airbnb a year ago. Arnold already had a long-term renter occupying her main house, and then started renting out the bedroom of the back guest cottage for less than $100 a night. "This is a cute little woodsy bungalow in the hills of L.A., not the Beverly Hills Hotel," Arnold wrote on Airbnb. "If you want clean lines and perfect cleanliness, this is not the

place." A rnold con c edes i t' s "strange to rent part of your o wn house out." B ut , s h e added, "if you can wrap your head around it, it can literally save your home or feed your children."

hits FarmVille 2 and Texas HoldEm Poker — and most of them are on mobile. According to the company, the game is played more than 600 million times each day on mobile devices.

When playingthe game, you are cut off from continuing after a c ertain amount of time unless you buy extra time, called lives. But y ou can also advance if you just w ait (the number of t u r n s you have regenerates after a set amount of time). Players can buy so-called boosters to help advance to higher levels. Analysts estimate that these purchases could bring in hundreds of millions of dollars in revenue each month, giving the company a nice enticement for investors in an initial public offering of stock, which many anticipate. There is no advertising in the game.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Tourism

the greatest number of visitors, and the volume apparContinued from E1 ently increased this year over Last year, the leisure and last summer, although official hospitality sector accounted July and August figures have for 9,610 jobs, on average, in not been released. Deschutes County, according Across the board, Central to state Employment Depart- Oregon saw revenue improvement data.The sector came ment in lodging, dining, retail, in third behind trade, trans- golf and outdoor recreation, portation and utilities, with said Alana Hughson, CEO annual average employment and president of the Central of 12,060, and educational and Oregon Visitor's Association. "Summer 2013 decidedly health services, 9,890. Tourism a l s o g e n erated brought the visitor industry more than $532 million in di- back from the Great Recesrect spending in D eschutes sion with sustained economic County last year, according improvement," Hughson said. to Dean Runyan Associates, "While we project that this a tourism and travel research double-digit rate of growth will firm based in Portland. taper off in 2014, the summer of The summer months bring 2013 returnedCentral Oregon

to pre-recession optimism." Hughson estimated a 10 percentincrease in the peak summer months over last summer, attributing the rise to increases in overall visitor volume, as well as higher room rates. La Placa said the rebounding n ational an d r e g ional economies have a lot do with increased demand, but said Bend's increasingly compelling mix of recreational, cultural and lifestyle opportunities — including beer — has become thetrue driving force. "Beer tourism has definitely grown to be a critical component of Bend's tourism industry, and it's showing no sign of slowing down," La Placa said. "Of the 2.2 million tour-

Rentals Continued from E1 That's down from a 4.4 percent vacancy rate in 2012, according to rental association figures. Rent on an average one-bedroom apartment in Bend rose from $549 in 2012 to $571 in 20D, while two-bedroom rental rates rose from $629 to $704. "The market is still very tight," said Michelle Bunting, president of Bend Property M anagement C o . "There's definitely more people looking than there are places to rent." Oregon's other metro areas seem to be grappling with the same problem. Just2.3 percent of Eugene metro-area apartments were vacant in the second quarter, and 2.9 percent of Portland-area apartments were available, Reis data show. The Salem and Medford areas had 2.4 percent and 2.5 percent vacancy rates, respectively. Like Bend, the other metro

~0

NE

Elon Gtucklich The Bulletin

areas have seen their average rental rates increase slightly over the last year. Several major a p artment projects in east Bend could add 489 new apartment units, easing the city's vacancy crunch. But only one is currently under construction. In April, construction crews started work on the 104-unit

two bathrooms. Two other proposals came to light in August, though developers haven't returned calls seeking comment on them. B end r es i dent Cr ai g Studwell met with Bend Comm unity D e v elopment D e partment staff on Aug. 22 to discusshis proposal for a 144unit complex made up of 15

ists who visit Bend annually, nearly 50 percent will visit a brewery during their visit. "To put that into perspective, Visit Bend is distributing nearly as many Bend Ale Trail passports as we distribute in Visitor Guides." Wayne Purcell, partner at The Riverhouse Hotel 8r Convention Center, said business is up over last year, noting the hotel had a very good July and a strong Labor Day. "Overall for the year, our convention center has been successful in bringing in some large groups, which have positively impacted our business as well as the city overall," he said. "Providing there are no negative impacts from the

overall economy, September and October look to be very good months as well." Purcell said he thinks tourism in the peak season is close to pre-recession levels, but the off season is still down. Vanessa Berning, d i r ector of sales and marketing for Seventh M o untain R e sort, said all areas of business were up during the summer and over Labor Day Weekend, but couldn't be specific. For one B end c o mpany, Wanderlust Tours, 2013 has been a banner year. "As of August 29, Wanderlust has surpassed, in terms of income,our best year ever in history, and we still have four more months to go for

the year," said Dave Nissen, founder of the nature-based tourism company. "What that really translates to is ... a lot of peopleexperiencing the sheer beauty o f Mo t he r N a t u re in our area and ... learning tremendous amounts about Mother Nature." Nissen said his most successful tours were the various canoeing trips an d c a ving trips. He attributed the company's success to an overall improved economy, marketing efforts from the local tourism agencies, as well as online TripAdvisor reviews and resi-

buildings in the southeast part of town between Pettigrew Road and Daly Estates Road. A week later, Vancouver, Wash.-based Hoviss Development Group met with the city to discuss its plan for four large a partment b u i ldings with a total of 241 units. The group is targeting the site of a former mobile home park on Alstrup Road, which was cleared away in the hope of building a subdivision before the previous owner lost the land to foreclosure when the market crashed.

Both apartment p r ojects would include one-, two- and three-bedroom units,according to blueprints the developers submitted to the city last month. If they're built, the projects would be welcome additions, Bunting said, though they're likely still a ways off.

"When you look back over time in Bend, whenever the rental market gets snug, so to speak, people build more, and it loosens back up," she said. "That's the name of the game, how builders know it's time to build. It's definitely time."

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Note: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are $100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greater than $8 billion (large).

1-YR STO C K CHAN G E

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10 WORST LARGE-CAP STOCKS

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15 BEST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

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Sao paolo Bovespa Toronto S&P/TSX EUROPE /AFRICA Amsterdam

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 20'l3

UNDAY DRIVER

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By Jason H. Harper Bioomberg News

The recent Pebble Beach Concours d'Elegance in Monterey, Calif., showcased the rarest and most costly autos in the world, from a 1935 Duesenberg to Ferrari race cars. Also included on the lawn were new concept cars from Lamborghini, Aston M artin and H y u n dai.

By Brad Bergholdt

Q

REV)Eg/ Yes, Hyundai.

The South Korean brand has come from the first shoddy exports to North America in the 1980s to the HCD-14 Genesis concept, an automotive sculpture from the brand's Irvine, Calif., design studio. Hyundai has declared that it can line up alongside the world's most storied brands and not look out of place. While the Genesis concept car won't go on sale as shown, it indicates where the com-

pany is headed, especially relevant for me, having just spent a week in the current model, a 2013 Genesis 5.0 R-Spec. The Genesis is Hyundai's rear-wheel sedan and the best example of t h e c o mpany's unusual blend of budget and luxury. The Genesis swims in competitive waters, among luxury sedans like the BMW 5 Series, Audi A6, Jaguar XF and the Lexus GS350. It's unlikely that even the next generation Genesis will snag away 5 Seriesdriver who look for superior driving chops and brand recognition. What the Genesis 5.0 does is beat competitors in value, with all of the major options included in the $48,000 price. It also gets a 10-year/100,000mile power train warranty. The all-in sticker is a major change from the practices of German automakers, who are especially prone to charging for every option. It's also not easy to find a base BMW or M ercedes on sales lots. While there is a base Genesis sedan with a 333-horsep ower V-6 and a p r i c e o f $ 35,100, the R-Spec is t h e model most in keeping with its rivals. It has a 5.0-liter V-8 with an eight- speed transmission, 19-inch wheels and leather seats. Also included are a power

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The Hyundai Genesis 5.0 R-Spec beats its high-end competitors in value.

Hyundai Genesis 5.0 R-Spec

Hyundai has been on a design roll recently — but the current Genesis is still using older, Price as tested:$47,675 stilted design language. The front end (which has no logo Engine:5.0-liter V-8 with on the grill) looks like a rein429 horsepower and 376 terpretation of a M e r cedes, pound-feet of torque and the sides are bland. Mileage:16 mpg city, 25 The HCD-14 concept indimpg highway cates a new direction. It is long and slinky, with an upright scifi nose and short overhangs. It sunroof, lane departure warn- also has a rear-hinged back ing system, rain-sensing wipdoor, the kind of concept car ers, adaptive xenon headlam- styling which rarely makes its ps, a navigation system and way into the real car. backup camera. One of the The production-ready Genfew options you can add is a esis will be shown at January's Detroit auto show as a $35 iPod cable. I kept comparing the Hyun- 2015 model, and a company dai to another car I recently spokesman says it could go on reviewed, the Jaguar XF 2.0, salethe second quarter ofnext which starts at $47,000. The year. entry-pricedJag looks great The interior of the current and handles extremely well, Genesislacks a suede headlinbesting the Hyundai in both er and first-grade leather. The categories. But it has only a navigation system mimics the 2.0-liter turbocharged fourMercedes rotary control sysc ylinder engine, w it h 2 4 0 tem, a poor choice. It should be horsepower and 251 pound- a touch screen. One imagines feetof torque — underwhelm- those issues will be fixed in ing compared to the Genesis's the next generation. V-8, with 429 hp and 376 lb-ft Hyundai's drive character of torque. has steadily improved, but the With all of its options, many R- Spec's steering is artificialwhich aped the Genesis, my ly heavy, and the body rolls in test XF came to $61,100. Not corners, with odd shudders on so cheap at all. It's easy to see broken pavement. The result is why many consumers would a feeling of wallowing, rather happily look to the less expen- than wafting, down the road. sive Hyundai. The thing's got guts, though. Of course not all is perfect. Ford has famously offered its

Turning the ignition to 'off' can help with runaway car By Paul Brand

ing while under power. Worn, stiff or cracked hoses . In one of your recent color fittings in the power brake . umns, someone wrote vacuum system, including the regarding a runaway Grand • Help! What's this high- vacuum reservoir and check Marquis. Shifting into neutral • pitched hum that hap- valve, might be " w histling" works well, but I w onder if pens to my 2005 Ford Escape until you apply the brakes. The turning off the key would lock when it gets cooler? Didn't hear rubber hoses and diaphragm the steering wheel. It does this it all summer but now it's back. in the reservoir might be senwhen I shut off my car in the The only time it stops is when sitive to cooler temperatures. driveway. I step on the brakes. My meWhile I'm a fan of left-foot . Absolutely n o t . T h e chanic brother says he's never braking, I don't think it's a . ignition k e y c a n b e heard of that. What should I good idea in this case since e )1 turned to the "off" position check to stop the squealing? you'd have to keep a bit of but not to the "lock" position, Can I drive with one foot on brake pressure on the pedal which would lock the steering the brakes and the other on the to stop the noise, which could column, unless the shift lever gas? lead to brake drag, excess heat is in "park." Thus, the best P.S. My brother's advice is to and evenhigher volume on the ways to deal with some type turn up the radio. radio necessary to cover your of stuck throttle/unintended • Stop t h e squ e a ling? screams as the brakes fade! acceleration are to shift into • Let go of your brother's n eutral t o di s engage t h e neck! Hereare several possible I have a 1997 Mazda drivetrain completely and/or sources for the noise: brake • B4000 with a 4 . 0-liter turn the key to "off" to shut pads, wheel bearing/hub, ser- V-6 engine and auto transmisoff the engine. Even with the pentine belt, and brake vacu- sion. I have a "check engine" engine not running, the brake um reservoir/ check valve. light with code 1443 coming vacuum reservoir or hydrauBrake pad wear tabs will up. I have replaced the vapor lic accumulator will supply begin to squeal lightly when canister, purge valve solenoid, several applications of power the pads are worn to the point sensor and all the hoses. The brake assist to help you stop of needing replacement. This truck's performance is unafthe vehicle. vibration is dampened when fected but the light still comes One more very important the brakes are applied and the back on after reset. Any idea point: Motor vehicles have five squeal stops. This is not typi- about what is causing this? "engines." The engine under cally a seasonal issue. • Check for l ow e n gine the hood converts the energy A worn wheel bearing or • vacuum or some type of in fuel into heat through com- h ub assembly wil l t end t o vacuum leak between the inbustion, and combustion into "hum" under certain condi- take manifold and the purge power driving the wheels. The tions like turning and can be flow sensor. With the engine otherfour "engines" are locat- dampened by braking. Again, idling, pull off the hose at the ed ateach wheel and are called this issue is not typically sensi- sensor and plug it with your brakes. Each brake converts tive to ambient temperature. thumb. Is there strong, conthe energy of motion into heat In cooler conditions, the al- stant vacuum? If not, that could through friction and dissipates ternator might need to work cause this issue. that heat into the atmosphere. harder toprovide current for — Brand is an automotive The four brake "engines" the heater fan, defroster, headtroubleshooter and former race are cumulatively more power- lights, etc. The additional load car driver. Email questions to ful than the underhood engine. on the serpentine belt might be paulbrandlstartribune.com. This means that even with the causing slippage and squealInclude a daytime phone number. Star Tribune (Minneapotis)

Q

of electric current to crank the engine — almost 10 times . I have a 1992 Acura that of any other car demand . Legend wit h 7 1,000 — but are not designed to be miles on it. The local Acura discharged deeply. A deepservice department recom- cycle battery, used in RVs mends a valve adjustment and other specialized applievery 60,000 miles. The vehi- cations, leans opposite. Their cle is used mostly for in-town cells, made up of a sandwich driving, 4-15 miles round of plates, are optimized for trip. Is there a mechanical smaller electrical loads and reason affecting engine life a much deeper depth o f requiring a valve adjustment discharge. every 60,000 miles? If one were to deeply dis. Proper v alve a djust- charge an SLI battery — say, . ment is important on by forgetting to turn off the engines that require it. An en- headlights — more than a gine's valves are subjected to few times, battery life will be considerableheat and forces dramatically shortened. It's that can alter shape ever so best ifthese batteries aren't slightly, affecting adjustment. discharged more than about The mechanisms that trans- 20 percent of capacity. mit motion fromthe camshaft A deep cycle battery may to the valves need to be snug, be damaged in a different yet loose enough to ensure way, should it be used to the valves close fully. Too crank a large engine. These much clearance causes noise, batteries can be gently disand too little could result in charged down to about 50 valve failure due to overheat- percent capacity p e rhaps ing (if a valve fails to close it 500 or more times before can't properly transfer heat to wearing out. They are great the cylinder head). for powering lights and acSome engines require pe- cessories between charging riodic valve adjustment and opportunities. others don't. Your Legend's NOTE: I recently attended C32AI engine employs hy- a training seminar oriented draulic valve lifters, which toward engine diagnosis. I take up the slack, making ad- was reminded, yet again, of justment unnecessary. Many the importance of maintainHonda and Acura engines ing clean and correct oil in do require valve adjustment; engines employing variable perhaps there was a misun- valve technology. These enderstanding regarding the gines use engine oil as a hyengine application. draulic fluid for the valve altering mechanisms and typiYour battery column cally employ fine screens to • g ot m e thi nk i n g : prevent particles from foulWhat's the d ifference be- ing things up. These screens tween a regular car battery and mechanisms are prone and a deep cycle battery? to plugging up with gunk . A c o n ventional c a r and can be obscenely expen. battery is classified as sive to service. a starting, lighting and igni- — Bergholdt teaches automotive tion battery, or SLI battery.. technology. Email questions to These can deliver a big rush under-the-hoodC<earthlinlz.net. McClatchy-Tribune News Service

5.0-liter V-8 on the Mustang over the years, and there's a bit of muscle car character to this engine. It pushes through traffic with a nice bit of rough sound. Turn off the traction control and gun it around a corner, and you'd even get a bit of tail swinging action like in a 1970s action film. Again, my mind turns to the next generation, and the improvements that may come. Will it go the way of Lexus, soft and pliant, or BMW, heady and fast? The R - Spec's s t r engths and weaknesses are clear. It makes an excellent entry into the luxury sedan space for budget-minded buyers. And when the new generation is released, the current car should go on a fire sale with significant incentives. It could make a very good deal a veritable steal.

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Commentary, F3 O» www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

" IIJ JOHN COSTA

Enhancing digita news T here is little doubt that digital distribution i s c h anging how news organizations, including The Bulletin, are delivering information. That change is good, and even if it weren't, it is inevitable. But it does bring challenges to traditional ethics and standards. An example occurred this week w hen a Redmond reserve police officerstruck someone outside a bowling alley, an act a bystander caught on video. From the beginning: The Bulletin is in the process of making substantial enhancements in digital news reporting, editing and delivery. One of our first additions was the hiring of a dedicated videographer. The addition of multiple slide shows and fresh videos on a regular basis has significantly increased the number of folks who come to The Bulletin for information. The videographer is just one element. There are multiple folks now in news and technology services who are teaming — and successfully — to bring more eyes to what we do. Moving ahead. Tuesday evening, the acting city editor reported that we had a new story. A man, Michael Irby, had been asked to leave the front of Lava Lanes bowling alley after, according to the owner, threatening employees and causing a disturbance. Onto the scene came Redmond reserve police officer Brian Alvarez, who was arriving to go

bowling. The editor told me that Alvarez had snatched a hatchet from Irby and hit him with it. Moreover, a bystanderhad recorded the incident and given us a copy for our use. The first question was: Do we post the video on our website and promote it via social media? No doubt about it, the video, which showed Alvarez hitting Irby in the head with the handle of the hatchet, would go viral if we promoted it, and our viewer numbers would multiply. Our reporters confirmed most of the details of the bowling alley incident, as recorded. But the key question, it seems to me, is whether sending a video to the world inflates the essential importance of the story, or leaves a misimpression. It ended with no arrests and is still under investigation by Bend police. Don't get me wrong. A reserve policeman struck someone, and that raises important questions. But the man he struck, as the video showed, was highly profane, belligerent and aggressively defiant when Alvarez, who identified himself as an officer, told him to leave the property of the bowling alley. No, Alvarez did not appear to produce a badge, as Irby demanded, but not many people go bowling with a hatchet and the next day, records show, Irby was arrested and charged with harassment and criminal trespass in another incident. There were that night, and still are, many unanswered, directly pertinent questions. How meaningful, for instance, is not producing or having a badge? But we had to make decisions that night, knowing we'll fill in the blanks as time goes by. That's the strength and weakness of the news business. Our decision that night, I believe, was the right one. Edit the near 10-minute recording down to the essential and confirmed elements in the story, mask the faces of the bowling alley visitors who wandered between the recorder and the incident, and eliminate as much of Irby's nonstop profanity as we could. And we decided not to promote it via social media. This may well be hopelessly anachronistic, but I don't think we need hyperbole to build a digital audience. We can do it the right way. — John Costa is the editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, jcostaC<bendbulletin.com

'

By Margaret Clapp, Michael A. Rie and Phillip L. Zweig New York Times News Service

63 people died and 749 were

sickened after a deadly outbreak

of fungal meningitis that was

triggered by shortages of a steroid

painkiller.

bout a year ago, President Obama signed a law that was supposed to end chronic shortages of lifesaving drugs. But the critical lack of generic drugs continues unabated. It is a preventable crisis that is inflicting suffering on patients and, in some cases, causing needless deaths. According to the American Society of Health-System Pharmacists, a group that maintains a closely watched drug-shortage database, 302 drugs were in short

deaths, as well as other

adverse outcomes, were attributed to

shortages of drugs in a survey of 3,000

anesthesiologists.

supply as of July 31, up

302

drugs were in shortsupply asof July31, up from 211

about a year earlier.

from 211 about a year earlier. The new law, which among other things requiresmanufacturers to report anticipated shortages, is ineffective because it addresses symptoms, not the underlying economic cause. Policy makers apparently failed to ask the important question: How could this happen ina free-market economy'? That would have steered them to the giant purchasing organizations that control the procurement of up to Q00 billion in drugs, devices and supplies annually for some 5,000 health care facilities. These cartels have undermined the laws of supply and demand. Most of the drugs in short supply are sterile injectables that have been cheap mainstays for decades. SeeDrugs/F6

S30B The amount by which

supply costs have been inflated

annually because of group purchasing organization kickbacks.


F2 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

The Bulletin

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f somebody filed a complaint against you, wouldn't you want to know who it was? Deschutes County actually allows complaints for some code violations to remain anonymous forever. And it allows complaints to be kept sealed in all other cases until after they are resolved. We believe the county's policy should change. The county is in the process of updating its code enforcement procedures. It's looking for feedback from the public. County Administrator Tom Anderson told us that one issue is how the county should handle anonymous complaints. The county gets about 300 code violation issues a year. About 85 percent of those are resolved without any citation or injunction. Only about one case a year ends up in an injunction. Code violations could be anything from garbage on a property to building a barn without a permit. There are more serious health and safety issues, such as failing septic systems or people illegally residing in a building. For those health and safety violations, the county allows the complaints t o r e m ain f o rever anonymous. All other complaints remain sealed until after they are resolved. The county never takes any

action, in any case, until a county employee verifies on site that a possible violation is taking place. We know peoplecan feelunc omfortable about m a k ing a complaint against a n eighbor. The county's policy of a l l owing anonymity, though, could be used unfairly to try to drum up a steady stream of county code officers visiting someone's property. The U.S. Constitution also provides under the Sixth Amendment that in a criminal prosecution a person has the right to be confronted with the witnesses against him. We're not suggesting the county's policy violates the Constitution, but the Sixth Amendment exists to ensure that government is not oppressive and trials will be fair and reliable. The county's policy tilts toward protecting the accuser at the clear expense of fairness to the accused. Unless the county can clearly demonstrate that serious code violations will go unchecked, the policy should no longer allow anonymous or temporarilyanonymous complaints.

Optional teen vaccines well worth the effort

K

ids, generally s peaking, hate shots. So much so that, if you believe numbers released recently as part of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control's National immunization Survey, too many Oregon teens are simply opting out when they reach their teenage years. State law requires that teens be current on a variety of immunizations if they wish to attend school each year, with exceptions made under certain circumstances, and most teens to meet those requirements, including one that they have had five DTaP (diphtheria, tetanus and whooping cough oracellular pertussis) shots, including a booster, by the time they're 12. It's when shots are optional that they tend to opt out. The optional shots include annualvaccinations against flu, plus a series of three vaccinations against the human papilloma virus and a single vaccination against meningococcal disease. No one tracks flu vaccinations, but officials suspect the percentage of teens receiving them annually is low. So, too, are vaccinations against HPV and meningococcal disease — only a third of girls and 6 percent of boys have

had three recommended HPV vaccines, and about 35 percent are missing the meningococcal disease vaccine. There may be reasons not to require HPV and meningococcal disease vaccines. The first, which protects against a sexually transmitted virus, would no doubt be a hard sell for some parents who willingly have their kids immunized against polio, tetanus and the rest. The second is an illness that, though it can be deadly, is rare, according to the state's Public Health Department website. Yet the state's youngest children, those under age 5, are most likely to come down with meningococcal disease, which drops off and then picks up again when kids go away and live in college dorms. In fact, many states, though not Oregon, tell public universities they must require meningococcal vaccines for incoming students. Vaccinations do carry some risk, of course, but that is outweighed by the seriousness of the diseases they prevent. Whether those shotsare required or not, they're well worth the instant of pain they inflict.

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Clinton vs. Christie in 2016? WASHINGTONn Jan. 20, 1981, Michael Deaver, a p o l i tical a i d e, peered i nt o a bed r o om in Blair House, across from the White House, and said to the man still abed, "It's 8 o'clock. You're going to be inaugurated as president in a few hours." From beneath the blankets, Ronald Reagan said, "Do I have to?" Some are so eager to be inaugurated in 2017 that the 2016 campaign has begun 28 months before the 1.4 percent of Americans who live in Iowa and New Hampshire express themselves. It is, therefore, not too soon to get a head start on b eing d ismayed. Consider t w o probable candidates. Hillary Clinton comes among us trailing clouds of incense, so some acolytes will call it i l l-mannered, even misogynistic to ask: W h at exactly is it about the condition of the world, and about A merica's relations with other nations, that recommends the former secretary of state for an even more elevated office'? G ranted, neither she nor a n y other U.S. official can be blamed for the world's blemishes. To think otherwise is to embrace what Greg Weiner, an Assumption College political scientist, calls "narcissistic polity disorder." It is the belief that everything everywhere is about us. Today, it is the delusion that although events in Egypt and Syria look like violent clashes between Egyptians and Syrians concerning what those countries should be, the events really are mostly about what America has or has not done. That said, however, this also should be said: Clinton's accomplishments are not l ess impressive than those of many who have sought, and some who have won,

and, perhaps for that reason, effective with people who considered GEORGE Mitt Romney robotic." WILL There can, however, come a point at which the way a politician acts becomes an act, a revival of vaudethe presidency. But the dispropor- ville, and a caricature discordant tion between the thinness of her re- with the demands of the highest ofcord and the ardor of her advocates fices. Christie, appearing recently suggeststhat her gender is much of on a sports talk radio program, her significance. erupted like Vesuvius when asked That contemporary feminism is about a New York sportswriter who thin gruel is apparent in the fact had criticized Christie's friend Rex that it has found its incarnation Ryan, coach of the New York Jets: "Idiot. The guy's a complete idiot. in a woman who married her way to the upper reaches of American Self-consumed,underpaid reporter. politics. There her wandering hus- ... The only reason he's empowered band rewarded her remarkable loy- is because we're spending all this alty by allowing her the injurious time this morning talking about opportunity to p roduce a health Manish Mehta, who, by the way, I care proposal so implausible that couldn't pick out of a lineup, and no a Democratic-controlled Congress Jet fan really gives a damn about (56-44 in the Senate, 256-178 in the Manish Mehta." House) would not bring it to a vote. Mehta's tabloid, the Daily News, Still, the world's oldest political filled a page with the words, aWho party might not allow a contest to you calling an idiot, fatso!" Great m ar the reverent awarding toher of fun. But who wants to call the person "Mr. President" who calls a its next nomination. Republicans seem destined not sportswriter an "idiot"? for a staid coronation but for an Americans want presidents to i nvigorating b r awl, a n d b r a w l- understand and connect with oring is Chris Christie's forte, even dinary people, but not to be ordihis hobby. Americans sometimes nary. Because presidents are invote for the opposite of what has cessantly on view in A m ericans' disappointed or wearied them, so living rooms, decorum is preferable they might want to replace Barack to drama. Americans want presiObama, who is elegant but hesitant, dential toughness, which Christie with someone who is conspicuously h as demonstrated admirably i n neither. Christie, who is evidently confrontations wit h g o vernment cruising to re-election in blue New employees' unions. But because he Jersey, can then say: has demonstrated it abundantly, "Eighteen states and the District he does not need to advertise it of Columbia, with 242 electoral gratuitously. votes, have gone Democratic in six He should heed another politician consecutive elections. Unless the who had a flair for fighting. "Being Republican nominee breaks this powerful," Margaret Thatcher said, 'blue wall,' the Democratic nominee "is like being a lady. If you have to will spend autumn 2016 seeking 28 tell people you are, you aren't." electoral votes and will find them. — GeorgeWill is a writer for The My brand of politics is entertaining Washington Post Writers Group.

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The U.S. should stay out of the conflict in Syria By Mel Coffin he U.S. should stay way out of the Syrian trouble. True, some people will think we will lose face by not interfering with the Syrian trouble, but we have lost face before and have recovered fine. Yes! Everyone in the world is highly upset about the Syrian army using poison gas on its own people. But no one in the world seems to do anything about it. Except the U.S. M aybe we could be set up b y the rebels'? By killing 1,500 of their own people. Now, take a look at the 100,000-plus people who have been and are being killed by bombs, bullets, rockets and God knows how many other ways. Those 100,000 included men, women, babies and children. No one seems to be highly upset about all these killings. Everyone in the world is saying, "Oh well, it's just another uprising."

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Leave it alone. Let them fight it out. Arabs have been fighting each other for more than 3,000 years now. Nothing has changed. Most likely won't in the future. You don't see Turkey or Lebanon getting into the action. Just let the chips fall, and there are bordering countries. No other Middle East country wants to get into this war, either. Why not? Latest news report is that the U.K. lawmakers voted not to back the U.S. in any strike against Syria. Germany, France not for it either; most other world countries are not in favor of a strike. The U.S. will stand alone. We also have North Korea to worry about, too. The U.S. has spent billions of dollars and a cost of thousands of lives in helping two other countries in the Middle East. They have not become our friends. These countries can

IN MY VIEW change governmentsor leaders atthe drop of a hat and will stab us in the back at any time, at their choosing. Regardless what is written on paper with any other ousted governments. This is a proven fact. Just look back at history. Again, U.S., stay out of it. Send the rebels a few million dollars in aid to fight with, but don't expect any good returns from it. Tomahawk missiles cost m o re than a million dollars each, just to build. Let alone the cost of moving our Navy ships into firing range. The U.S. is telling Syria that if it doesn't straighten up, we will fire on " they are it. So, "Go ahead and fire, saying. It's not going to change anything, by blowing up a few places. In the next 10 days or so, the Syrians will have moved all their mass-de-

The U.S. ts telling Syria that tf it doesn't straighten up, we will fire on tt. So, "Go ahead and fire," they are

saying. It's not going to change anything, by blowing Up a few places. In the next 10 days or so, the Syrians will have moved a/I their mass-destruction weapons underground, into schools, churches and public buildings. struction w e apons u n derground, into schools, churches and public buildings. None of theseare targets for our Tomahawk weapons. There could be big repercussions later on that we will not be able to handle. Question: Where is our national security involved? Homeland security begging here at home, not 3,000 miles away f ighting someone else's war. Blowing up a bunch

of empty factories won't solve the problems. Besides that, bring ou r t r o ops home. Get out of the Middle East now and stay out. Ten years of war and

nothing has changed. God bless the USA. Keep our flag

flying high. This is my view and a lot of seniors and others. Just stay out of the Syrian conflict. — Mel Coffin lives in La Pine.


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

It'st e same o, same o resident O b ama's o n - andoff-again planned American attack on S y ria i s n o thing new. Besides its five declared wars, America has a habit of intervening all over the world. Even apart from clandestine CIA operations, and even after the unhappy end of the Vietnam War, we have attacked lots of countries and non-state militias. The roll call of recent American military interventions is quite astounding: Cambodia, Iran, Libya, Lebanon, Grenada, Panama, Liberia, Iraq, Haiti, Somalia, the former Yugoslavia, Zaire and Afghanistan. Even the notion of Past American isolationism is a myth. In the four years between 1912 and 1916 alone, the U.S. sent troops into Cuba, Panama, Honduras, Nicaragua, Mexico, the Dominican Republic and Haiti. Even those busy years ofintervention were not novel. Since our infancy, the U.S. military has been constantly engaged. I n a n o ther four-year period between 1812 and 1816, America fought the British, the French, the Spanish and the North Africans. Some of these deployments were effective, either furthering American and allied interests or serving a common humanitarian purpose. Greece was saved from communism after World War II. Saddam Hussein was forced out of Kuwait and ultimately Iraq. Dictator and drugdealer Manuel Noriega was deposed from Panama. At other times, our

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON periodicundeclared wars justmade things worse. With President Obama contemplating bombing Syria, is there any guide from the past about whether yet another attack is wise or silly? Sometimes the president sought

congressional approval (e.g., both Bushes in the two Iraq wars). At other times he attacked without authorization (Clinton in the Balkans). Obtaining a U.N. resolution seemed wise before the first Gulf War, but proved impossible in the Balkan

bombing. After Vietnam and the passage of the War Powers Act, it was more likely for a president to seek congressional authorization, but again not always. Reagan, like many others, bombed the Libyans and invaded Grenada without asking Congress. Sometimes the u ndeclared interventions cost Americans tens of thousands of lives (Korea and Vietnam). But often, very few were killed (Panama and Grenada). The interventions could last just a few days, as when Clinton sent missiles and bombs into Afghanistan, East Africa and Iraq, or years on end like the costly ground fighting in Afghanistan, Iraq and Vietnam. Our supposed motives varied

widely — whether revenge (bombing Libya or Afghanistan), enforcing U.N. resolutions (Korea), the prevention of genocide (Serbia), humanitarianism (Somalia), helping allies (Vietnam), regime change (Iraq and Libya), protecting U.S. commercial interests (Central America) or harming foreign efforts (Grenada). If we collate all the interventions since the Marines invaded Tripoli in 1804, a certain pattern emerges. The more clearly defined and decisive the intervention, the more likely it was judged successful. In addition, making progress or winning outright was essential to ensuring public support Even disastrous and ill-thoughtout interventions that accomplished nothing or made things worse, such as President Ford's 1975 attack in Cambodia, President Carter's failed Iran rescue mission (1980) or Ronald Reagan's intervention in Lebanon

(1982-'83) did not cause lasting popular outrage — given that setbacks were brief and the operations quickly ended. In contrast, any war that drags on and costs thousands of American lives — whether in A fghanistan, Iraq, Korea, the Philippines or Vietnam — proves unpopular, even when they sometimes succeed in deposing tyrants and putting something better in their place. In this regard, we should not expect much good from bombing Syria, given the difficulty to sort out the various insurgents and our loud

in

ria

prior announcements of limiting the use of force. To the degree we are not willing to insert ground troops, it is more likely both that we won't accomplish much and won't get trapped in a

quagmire. It is wiser to obtain congressional approval, and the more foreign allies that join the better. Having a clear objective, a sound methodology and a definition of victory is essential, whether in big or small interventions. But so far the president can't decide on the real objective in Syria, much less how to obtain it. Is the goal the elimination of WMDs, the punishment of Bashar Assad for using these weapons, restoring the president's credibility after unwisely issuing red lines, immediate U.S. national security interests, the removal of Assad himself or help to the insurgents? If the president neither obtains congressional approval nor makes the attempt to go the U.N., the attack will probably be unpopular abroad — even more so without any allies or American public support. Finally, promising in advance that whatever we do will probably be short and limited will make it likely that, if it fails, it will be forgiven and forgotten— and if deemed successful, it will have little, if any, lasting, strategiceffects. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution,

Stanford University.

Taking care of those who took care of us Courtland Mllloy The Washington Post

n a recent evening, I fixed my 87-year-old mom a glass of freshly blended broccoli, spinach and apple juice. Good for the heart; scrubs the blood clean. I was sure she'd like it, if only for the health benefits. To my surprise, she frowned at the taste and asked for a bowl ofice cream. What was a concerned son to do? I've spent the past few days with my parents at their home in Shreveport, La., mostly exploring ways to help meet their changing health needs. Some elder-care experts say that when aging parents stop acting in their own best interest, the grown children must "reverseroles" and simply make them do the right thing. Good luck with that, fellow baby boomers. "You think I s h ould get this?" asked Dad, holding up a brochure for the 2014 Chevrolet Impala. His 89th birthday is next month. "Do I give myself one last spark?" he continued. "Or do I resign myself to the fact that I will never have anything more thanwhat Ihave now?" What was I supposed to say? No, Dad, no more for you? I feel like a double agent during these visits — disguised as a son but operating as an inspector on assignment for m y t w o y o unger sisters. Make sure to check the attic for wasps,they instructed me. And lay down a few mouse traps. Both

iii'

f //,

sisters thought they had heard tiny rustlings in the night during their last visits. "Dad," I said, "your daughters think you might have mice." I figured that putting it on the girls might stir his protective instincts. Instead, he replied incredulously, "I just paid a pest control company $1,500." Turned out that "just paid" was three years ago. And it w as mostly for termite control. I raised the ante by suggesting that his daughters might be reluctant to visit a house that has rustlings in the night. Sure enough, his resistance began to wane. "Well, I guess something could have slipped in," he conceded. Both of my parents were born in the rural South and grew up duri ng the D epression. Along w i t h their marriage vows was a pledge to never go broke. They have kept both

promises now for 63 years. Trained as teachers, they worked at the same high school for more than 30 years and then started a printing and photography business. They earned enough to build a house, pay off the mortgage, send three kids to college and save enough to keep themselves relatively secure in old age. I couldn't "reverse roles" with them if my life depended on it. But according to a report released in January by the Pew Research C enter, that's what m an y b a by boomers do. Among adults with at least one parent who is 65 or older, 30 percent said their parent or parents needed help to handle their affairsor care for themselves. Half of adults 60 or older with a living parent said the parent needs help with day-to-day living. My parents aren't there yet. But there have been changes. A year ago, Mom was able to swim up to a mile every day. Then she caught pneumonia, and the lack of exercise caused her osteoarthritis to worsen. She had to give up swimming and eventually stop driving, too. "I'm doing just fine," Mom says whenever I calL Only during my visits can I see the melancholy in her eyes. Dad is more outspoken about his concerns. "Some children are devoted to their parents and will happily take them in when they get too old to take

care of themselves," he said. "But others will think nothing of putting their parents in a nursing home, and some of those places are just awful. They even make you sign over your house or your bank account." Two of us grown children live in the Washington, D.C., area; one lives in Houston. Our parents have made it clear that they have no intention of moving out of their house. So everybody just keeps watch. A day at a time. "I know you all are very busy and have lives of your own," Dad told me. To cheer up my parents, I recalled the many summers I came home for the annual "bloodwash." Nine days spent on Mom's "fat farm," as she called it, eating nothing but raw fruits and vegetables, drinking a gallon of freshly blended juices and declaring just how good it all tasted. Offering Mom that glass of broccoli, spinach and apple juice during this visit was meant to be a toast to the good old days. But she wanted ice cream. "Not until you finish your veggie juice," the concerned son insisted. Mom smiled at the parody of herself telling me the same thing more than half a century ago. Then she held out her hand for me to hold. And when we finally let go, I fixed her that bowl of ice cream and made one formyself. — Courtland Milloy writes

for The Washington Post.

A window on the world of homicidal poisoners By Deborah Blum

— led toFerrante's arreston murder charges in late July. He's denied n April 17, a Pennsylvania the chargesand publiclyexpressed physician named A u t umn grief for both his wife's death and Klein, dreaming of a second his 6-year-old daughter's shock and child, sent her husband a hopeful trauma. text message: "According to my calIn the end, a trial will determine endar I ovulate tomorrow." whether Ferrante killed his wife, but "Perfect timing," her h u sband whatever is decided, the case opens typed back. And, he reminded her, a window, once again, on the world "Creatine" — referring to the energy of homicidal poisoners. I've been drink he'd been mixing up. writing about this subject for more "Will it stimulate egg production than four years (and, yes, I do worry too?" she asked. that my intense interest in the subHe answered simply — accord- ject makes me seem a little twisted), ing to a police report — by sending and I've come to believe that poisonan emoticon, a bright yellow smiley ers are the coldest of killers. face. They plan ahead, they plot out Three days later, Klein, 41, was their poison and delivery methods in dead; hospital tests found a lethal advance, they entice their victims to amount of cyanide in her blood. consume the poison, and they often The investigation also found that stay to watch the poison do its work. her husband, Robert Ferrante, 64, a It's true these plots have their vulneuroscientist at the University of nerabilities — in the case of Klein's Pittsburgh, had asked a colleague death, an unusually suspicious doctwo days before his wife's death to tor ran a test for cyanide after she order half a pound of cyanide from collapsed and was brought to the a pharmaceutical supply company emergency room, even though the and have it sent overnight to Fer- poison wasn't part of a standard rante's laboratory — even though he toxicology screening. Without that, wasn't using it in his research. there might not be a case at all. FerSuch pieces of circumstantial evi- rante had his wife's body cremated dence — thetext exchange, the ac- almost immediately after she died. quisition of cyanide, tales of a trouSo, what do we know about poisonbled marriage, the telltale blood tests ers? Most of them believe that careful Los Angeles Times

planning will allow them to escape old myth of poison being a just-fordetection. We also know — or think you-girls kind of weapon, and secwe do — that "poison is a woman's ond, to look more closely at what the weapon." That's a direct quote from numbers actually tell us. the 1945 Sherlock Holmes movie Why are there more male poison"Pursuit to Algiers," and it's a famil- ers overall?Because there are more iar literary trope. In George Martin's male killers overall. "Game of Thrones," for example, But I think that fixating on the poison isdescribed as the choice of gender question leads us, somehow, cravens, eunuchs and women. But in to be dismissive, to miss the more fact, most poisoners are men. interesting — and more dangerous The D epartment o f J u s t ice's — issue. Unlike murders by gun, report on homicide trends in the poisoning murders are always preUnited States (1980 to 2008) shows meditated. There's no sudden imthat, of all poisoning killers during pulse,flash of anger or fear, in orthat period, 60.5 percent were male dering cyanide so that you can mix it and 39.5 percentwere female. As into an energy drink. And poisoners psychologist Joni Johnston noted in believe that their calculated plans, Psychology Today last year: "Con- their cleverness, will allow them to trary to popular belief, the major- kill and walk away. They're wrong about being so ity of convicted poisoners are men, overwhelmingly so when the victim clever. Because there'salways someis a woman. When the victim is a one smarter, such as a suspicious man, the poisoner is equally likely to doctor who will surprise the killer be male or female." by testing for poison in the victim's Of course, I'm not arguing away blood. the history of female poisoners. An And we're wrong in our comfortanalysis of British poisoning cases able stereotypes. Poison is not a in the 18th and 19th centuries by his- woman's weapon, nor a man's. It's torian Katherine Watson found that just an evil one. the murderers were fairly evenly — Deborah Blum, a Pulitzer Prizebalanced between men and women, winning science writer, is the author of "The Poisoner's Handboolz: Murder and which is not so far off the statistics seen in our recent DOJ analysis. the Birth of Forensic Medicine in Jazz My point is, first, to set aside the Age New York."

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

Arm and

shame he Obama team has clearly struggled with its Syria policy, but, in fairness, this is a wickedly complex problem. We need a policy response that simultaneously deters another Syrian poison gas attack, doesn't embroil the United States in the Syrian civil war and also doesn't lead to the sudden collapse of the Syrian state with all its chemical weapons, or, worse, a strengthening of the Syrian regime and its allies Hezbollah and Iran. However, I think President Barack Obama has the wrong strategy for threading that needle. He's seeking c ongressional support for a o n e time "shock and awe" missile attack against Syrian military targets. The right strategy is "arm and shame." Let me explain. Count me with the activists on the question of whether the United States should respond to the Syrianregime's murder of some 1,400 civilians, more than 400 of them children, with poison gas. If there is no global response to this breaching of a universal taboo on using poison gas, the world will be a much more dangerous place. And only the U.S. can spearhead a credible response: Russia and China have rendered the U.N. Security Council meaningless; Europe is a military museum; the Arab League is worthless; all others arespectators.We are out front — alone. We may not want to be, but here we are. So we must lead. B ut upholding this norm in t h e context of the Syrian civil war is not a simple matter. Start with the fact that probably the only way to produce a unified, pluralistic, multisectarian Syria is for an international army to come in, take over the country, monopolize all weaponry and referee a long transition to consensual rule. Syrians can't forge that on their own now. But such a force is not possible in this century, and Iraq demonstrated how hard it is for even that option to work. That's why I t h ink the best response to the use of poison gas by P resident Bashar Assad is not a cruise missile attack on Assad's forces, but an increase in the training and arming of the Free Syrian Army — including the anti-tank and antiaircraft weapons it has long sought. This has three virtues: I) Better arming responsible rebel units, and they do exist, can really hurt the Assad regime in a sustained way — that is the whole point of deterrence — without exposing the U.S. to global opprobrium for bombing Syria; 2) Better arming the rebels actually enables them to protect themselves more effectively from this regime; 3) Better arming the rebels might increase the influence on the ground of the more moderate opposition groups over the jihadist ones — and eventually may put more pressure on Assad, or his allies, to negotiate a political solution. By contrast, just limited bombing of Syria from the air makes us look weak at best, even if we hit targets. And if we kill lots of Syrians, it enables Assad to divert attention from the 1,400 he has gassed to death to those we harmed. Also, who knows what else our bombing of Syria could set in motion. (Would Iran decide it must now rush through a nuclear

T

bomb?) But our response must not stop there. We need to use every diplomatic toolwe haveto shame Assad, his wife, Asma, his murderous brother Maher and every member of his Cabinet or military whom we can identify as being involved in this gas attack. We need to bring their names before the U.N. Security Council for condemnation. We need to haul them before the International Criminal Court. We need tomake them famous. We need to metaphorically put their pictures up in every post office in the world as people wanted for crimes against humanity. A limited, transactional cruise missile attack meets Obama's needto preserve his credibility. But it also risks changing the subject from Assad's behavior to ours and — rather than empowering the rebels to act and enlisting the world to act — could make us owners of this story in ways that we do not want. "Arm and shame" is how we best help the decent forces in Syria, deter further use of poison gas, isolateAssad and put real pressure on him or others around him to cut a deal. Is it perfect? No, but perfect is not on the menu in Syria. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

Angelou to receive

honorary book award

sa:new oo, aer ears By Dave Itzkoff

impossible for him to avoid it when he goes online and, he said, "when social media, re-

New York Times News Service

L OS ANGELES — B i l l y Crystal has a side to him that few get to see. When he isn't being genial or eager to please, he can go to a place that his friend Robin Williams calls "the other side." There, he is freeto be funny in a crankier, more caustic way, and he becomes — in Williams' words

ally, is a pack of piranhas in

— "an angry old Jew." By Hillel Italie The Associated Press

NEW YORK — The book world is finally honoring Maya Angelou. The poet and author of "I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings" will be this year's recipient of the Literarian Award, an honorary Nat ional B o ok Award for contributions to the l i terary community, the National B oo k An g e lou Foundation announced Thursday. I t is the first major literary prize for th e 85-year-old Angelou, who has been celebrated everywhere from the Grammy Awards to the White House. She has received three Grammys for best spoken word album, a National Medal of Arts and the Presidential Medal of Freedom, the country's highest civilian honor. "Dr. Angelou's body of work transcends the words on the page," the book foundation's executive director, Harold Augenbraum, said in a statement. "She has been on the front lines of history and the fight for social justice and decade after decade remains a symbol of the redemptive power of literature in the contemporary world." Angelou, besides being a dancer, actress, filmmaker, singer and a ctivist, has made historic contributions to reading an d w r i t ing. "Caged Bird" is among the most widely read and widely taught memoirs of the past half-century, memorably documenting her rise from the rural, segregated South to international fame. Her poem "On the Pulse of the Morning," which she recited in 1993 at President Bill Clinton's first inaugural, quickly sold hundreds of thousands of copies.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks thebestsellers for the weekending Sept. f. Hardcover fiction

1. "The Cuckoo's Calling" by Robert Galbraith (L.B./Mulholland) 2. "How the Light Gets ln" by Louise Penny (Minotaur) 3. "Mistress" by Patterson/Ellis (Little, Brown) 4. "Inferno" by DanBrown (Doubleday) 5."And theMountainsEchoed"by Khaled Hosseirii (Riverhead) 6. "Rose Harbor in Bloom" by Debbie Macomber (Ballantine) 7. "Bones of the Lost" by Kathy Reichs (Scribner) 8."TheWhole Enchilada"byDiane Mott Davidson (William Morrow) 9. "The Kill List" by Frederick Forsyth (Putnam) 10. "The BoneSeason" by Samantha Shannon (Bloomsbury) Hardcover nonfiction

1. "The Liberty Amendments" by Mark R. Levin (S&S/Threshold) 2."Happy, Happy,Happy" by Phil Robertson (Howard Books) 3. "Zealot" by RezaAslan (Random House) 4."ThisTown" byMarkLeibovich (Blue Rider Press) 5. "Lean ln" by Sheryl Sandberg (Knopf) 6. "The Duck CommanderFamily" by Willie and Korie Robertson (Howard Books) 7. "Exposed: TheSecret Life of Jodi Arias" by JaneVelez-Mitchell (William Morrow) 8. "Lawrence in Arabia" by Scott Anderson (Dotibleday) 9. "Life Code" by Dr. Phil McGraw (Bird Street Books) 10."The Butler" by Wil Haygood (Atria/371nk) — McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

Among the topics that can bring this out in Crystal, 65, the comic actor, director and perennial Academy Awards show host, are the acknowledgment of h i s a d v ancing years; personal losses he has experienced; a nd , t a n gentially, the labored creation of his 2012 film, "Parental Guida nce," which cast him a n d Bette Midler as unconventional grandparents, and which he said was not an easy sell at the major movie studios. "When you get to a certain age, they — hmmm — hesitate a bit," he said last month in his Beverly Hills office. "They're not sure there's an audience. I said, 'There's 77 million people wanting a story for them.'" Crystal added that he understood if Hollywood no longer saw him as the diminutive if dashing star of r omantic comedies like "When Harry Met Sally ..." "It's not easy to go through that when you can't g et the g ir l a n y more," he said, unfurling a m i schievous smile. "You can, bu t u s u ally you both die." Crystal's delicate r elationship w i t h old age — if it were a person, he would want t o e m b race i t and t h r ottle i t — is a subject that infuses his new book, "Still Foolin' 'Em: Where I've Been, Where I'm Going, and Where the Hell Are My Keys?," which Henry Holt will release Tuesday.

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Kevin Scanlon /The New York Times

Billy Crystal in his office in Beverly Hills, Calif., last month. Crystal's new book, "Still Foolin' 'Em: Where I've Been, Where I'm Going, and Where the Hell Are My Keys?," is partly memoir, but also punctuated with comic riffs about getting old.

couple, now 65, in 2013. For example, in 1973, "Her: Let's stay home and make love. Him: I love rainy days." And, in 2013, "Her: Let's make love ... Him: My hip hurts, it's going to rain." The book offers numerous reminders of how Crystal has spent his career capably serving multiple cont ingencies: young an d o l d , celebrity pals and the mensch on the street. Yet, as he takes L stock of his legacy, it is also an occas ion for hi m a n d his peers to look at the amiable, allaround entertainer that he is and wonder if the sun is setting on that style of showmanship. "Sometimes, it d oes f eel like we're down to the end of a species," Williams said in a telephone interview. "When the last female dies, that's it. 'I guess I won't have to sit on Part memoir these eggs anymore. Good The book is partly a mem- luck and thank you.'" oir in which Crystal recounts Sitting in a rocking chair his growth from a Long Isand surrounded by c a reer land youth into a husband, fa- mementos — a dynamic phother and grandfather, and his tograph of him riding a horse in "City Slickers"; the uniform professional evolution f r om struggling stand-up to seahe wore for an at-bat with the soned star. Yankees — Crystal said he It is also punctuated with was not necessarily burdened freewheeling c h a pters in by all the inconveniences and which the author riffs on the afflictions he writes about in "Still Foolin' 'Em." ways age has affected him "I'm in really good shape," and his generational cohort, causing beloved body parts to he said. "It is a humor book." wither and droop, and taking But Crystal, who in person tolls on their sex lives. is more low-key and contemIn on e s e ction, C r ystal plative than his stage persona imagines a series of exchang- might suggest, knows as well es between a 2 5 - year-old as anyone that he has lost a couple in 1973, and that same few hairs and gained a few

forehead lines since the first of his nine Oscars gigs in 1990. Opening up about this to members of an audience that has grown up with him, he said, is just another way of connecting to them. At 65, he said: "I have more to talk about, and feel secure with myself enough to say, 'I'm just like you.' I found it very freeing. I'd read the book and go, 'Should I? Yeah, why not.'"

Nostalgia In a sense, Crystal has always been a professional nostalgist, with an admiration for comedy forebears like Alan King and Sid Caesar, and an act that included characters like Sammy Davis Jr. and the fictional Borscht Belter Bud-

dy Young Jr. ("I was getting ready," Crystal said. "Every-

thing's a rehearsal, man.")

But he had more time to focus on the past, he said, during "a period where I didn't make a movie for 10 years — a lot of it by my choice, and a lot of it by studios' choice." More recently, Crystal said he has found himself riffing and writing on themes of aging and his personal life, occasionally trying lines out on talk show appearances and at social gatherings. Compiling these pieces into a book, he has introduced audiences to unknown parts of his life, and opened himself up to some unfamiliar experiences. In June, Crystal gave a public reading from "Still Foolin' 'Em" at New York University, his alma mater. His selections included a c h a pter c a lled "Buying the Plot," in which he and hiswife, Janice, con-

front the reality of having to purchase their final resting

places. During this passage, Crystal became uncharacteristically choked up, and accidentally dropped the iPad he was reading from. He said later that it was because he had made the mistake of making eye contact with his wife, who was attending, while he read. But he did not mind sharing this vulnerability with the audience. "It was pretty stunning that it took my breath away for a while," he said. "But it's real drama." Janice Crystal said in an email that her husband had consulted with her throughout the writing of "Still Foolin' 'Em," but "the more poig nant chapters he k ept t o himself until he felt he had it just right." She said he had been open and expressive to her about his feelings, even if he didn't take all of her editorial notes. (She asked him if he would remove a line from the book in which he compares his anatomy to "Einstein with Barry Scheck's nose" because, she said, "I thought it might make

Scheck's kids cry.") The positive reaction to his readings has been heartening, Crystal said, when the responses could also have been, "Him again?"

the river of entertainment." In particular, the Oscars shows seem togenerate feeding frenzies, whether Crystal participates in them or not. He is derided for hosting them almost too reliably and for being an overly familiar presence at them. Yet other emcees have struggled to reach the competing audiences — those attending the show and those watching at home — as easily as he has. C rystal said h e d i d n o t expect this tension to be resolved any time soon. "They have so many awards that they still have to give, and the show is what it is," he said. "You hope to get a good opening and a couple of spots, and

you pray something happens. If nothing happens, it's always going to be your fault." W hile he c ould no t s a y for certain if he will host the Oscars again, Crystal said: "I don't know if I need to do it anymore. I used to need to do it, because I loved doing it. At this point, there's so many other things I'd like to get a chance to do." These days, Crystal is as busy as he has ever been. This fall, he will revive "700 Sundays," his Tony Awardwinning one-man show about his childhood, on Broadway. Then he begins work on an FX television pilot, "The Comedians," which casts him and Josh Gad as performers who become reluctant partners on a sketch comedy series. When roles have come less steadily, Crystal said: "All that time, you go, 'God, am

I slipping away here?' And then something great happens, you get a call, and work begets more work." And if th e comedy work should dr y u p c o m pletely, Crystal said he could always play over-the-hill horse trainers, like "the sweet spot that Mickey Rooney had in 'The Black Stallion.'" In the most cantankerous voice he could muster, Crystal said, by way of audition, "That's the f astest quarter she's ever run!" Reverting to a more sincere tone, he added, "You don't want to wait for t hat aged

jockey role."

Social media Whatever detractors have said about Crystal over the years,hehasprobablythought it about himself at one time or another. While he tries to ignore his criticism, Web innovations like YouTube and Twitter have made it almost

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

"A Call to Arms: Mobilizing America for World War II" by Maury Klein (Bloomsbury,

912 pgs., $40) By Jim Landers The Dallas Morning News

It is the summer of 1941. A year earlier, President Franklin D. Roosevelt had issued orders for defense mobilization. So is the country preparing for war? "An overworked president insisted on keeping control in his own hands rather than appointing a single executive to oversee things," writes historian Maury Klein in "A Call to Arms." "Congress bungled the draft issue, first by limiting service t o o n e y e a r, against the A r my's advice, and then by creating a major

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morale problem with its reluctance to extend the term. Labor hampered production with its strikes and absenteeism, and th e g overnment's failure to c ur b t h e o u tput of consumer goods created severe shortages of key mat erials. Th e m i l i tary c o m pounded delays by insisting on repeated changes in the weapons being produced; the Army, for example, imposed

a whopping 30,000 design changes on Lockheed's P-38 fighter between its receipt of the prototype and the start of mass production." Klein is a writer, historian and, most enjoyably, a storyteller. There's a nugget in this book about a government executive who, in the frenzy of a bureaucratic buildup for

war, wound up signing a re- counting of the home front jection letter for his own job that runs against the current application. o f congratulation i n T o m The e x c ellent, b r o ader Brokaw's "The Greatest Genstory Klein tells in eration" and l a st " A Call to A r m s" year's "Freedom's is about a country Forge: How Amerithat fought with itcan Business Proself before it could d uced Victory i n fight it s e n emies World War II." abroad. I n d u stry It is without disw as r eluctant t o pute that A m erica's production of build mun i t i ons plants without govarms and oil, rubernment money or ber and food susMAURY guarantees. Some tained the A l l i es e xecutives w e r e and overwhelmed opposed simply because a de- G ermany an d J a pan. B u t spisedDemocrat occupied the America succeeded in spite White House. All most busi- of itself. Herding Japanesenessmen wanted to do was Americans into i n ternment get back on their feet after the camps put 22 percentof the Great Depression. n ation's a g r icultural p r o This is an often bleak re- duction into limbo. Racism

stymied production at some shipyards a n d m a c h inery plants. Roosevelt had to use federaltroops to break several strikes. The Warner Bros. movie studios tried to duck the threat of Japanese bombers by putting a sign on the roof reading, "LOCKHEED THATAWAY." There were heroes. Some, like Henry J. Kaiser, were celebrated builders of ships and planes. Others, like Standard Oil of New J ersey (today's ExxonMobil Corp.), did magnificent work putting in place high-octane gasoline, TN T and synthetic rubber processes while being vilified by the public and Congress. The spirit of America that everyone yearns for was in evidence when aircraft mak-

ers and the oi l c o mpanies shared patents, parts and production capacity, even though i t would leave them all on the same competitive footing once the war ended. At 912 pages, "A Call to Arms" makes a big call on the reader's time and patience. The book begins with 2'/~ pages of acronyms. Cataracts of facts numb the mind, though one is truly startling: Klein assertsthat "more Americans died in industrial and workr elated accidents at h o m e than in combat overseas." Industry, labor, the military and FDR's New Deal government fought long and often b efore an d d u r in g W o r l d War II. Klein shows that they needed each other and found a way to work together.

'MaddAddam' capsMargaret Atwood's trilogy A wistful romance in the Ci of Light "MaddAddam" By Margaret Atwood (Nan Talese/Doubleday, $27.95)

rampant w i t h l a w lessness. prophets and kings? Oil!" Animals are going extinct at Zeb taught himself computa quick clip while strange, sick er hacking, siphoned money hybrids are being genetically from his father's embezzled By Carolyn Kellogg engineeredto amuse and feed accounts, and made a getaway Los Angeles Times humans; military forces and with his brother Adam, a key S ometimes Margaret A t the state have essentially be- figure in the events that follow. wood can get a little goofy. I come one. Zeb hides out in the marginal mean no disrespect to the auThen things get even worse: p leeblands, showing us t h e thor of "The Handmaid's Tale" A plague hits and kills nearly fringes of the society shortly — in fact, it's a good thing that everyone, leaving a r u ined, before its collapse. His travels she writes intelligent works of pillaged world. When "Madd- and adventures tie the threads dystopian fiction with a sense Addam" begins, the s urviof the trilogy together. of humor. Otherwise, the end vors — a few geneticists and With puns and wordplay, of the world as we know it environmentalists Atwood pokes fun at might be just too grim. — have assembled our reality through Her new novel, "MaddAd- a nd ar e r e ady t o t he b l eak f u t u r e dam," concludes the trilogy start anew. They're g g she's imagined. She begun in 2003 with " O r yx accompanied by the p refers t h e t e r m "speculative fiction" and Crake" an d c ontinued Crakers, the genetiin "The Year of the Flood" cally engineered huto "science fiction" (2009). The titles of the second m anoid naifs w h o because, since "The and third books reference the w ere d esigned t o Handmaid's T ale," origin and Noah stories found inherit the earth but she has seen her in the Bible. Atwood's flood may be too innocent novels as extrapolais a plague created by a bril- to survive. tions of the present into a posliant geneticist playing God, They face an array of obsta- sible future. One of her seema man called Crake who tries cles: an overbright sun, dwiningly fanciful details, lumito wipe out all the humans on dling man-made resources, nescent rabbits, has actually Earth while creating a better huge threatening pigs called become a reality. The sexual species.Members of a fringe pigoons, and a pair of destruc- enhancement drug that served e nvironmental g r ou p t h a t tive humans, champions of a as a carrier for the plaguesurvived addresstheir senior late-civilization game, Paincalled BlyssPluss — is not far men as Adam and women as ball, that always ended in removed from contemporary Eve. Thesebiblical echoes are death. drugs like Viagra and Cialis. "MaddAddam" will be decifar from holy, however: a key Despite being almost comlocale is a high-end sex club pherable to those who haven't pletely depleted of its natural calls "Scales and Tails," where read the other books, yetthose resources, the exhausted Earth the actsincorporate snakes. who have won't b e b o red; seems to be on track for a kind Temptation, indeed. flashbacks fill i n t h e s tory of recoveryin "MaddAddam." In Atwood's near-ish future, from new perspectives,par- The new climate brings thunglobal warming has reshaped ticularly Zeb's. A middle-aged derstorms every day and lots the landscape — Harvard has bad boy, Zeb is the abused, of kudzu, and the few animals drowned, New York City has black-sheepson of the corrupt that escaped extinction are corelocated to New Jersey, and Reverend of the Church of Pe- existing with their genetically L.A.'s Venice canals have filled trOleum, who preached, "My modified brothers. The new with a dirty sea. The rich are friends, as we all know, 'oleum' world includes those glowensconced inwalled enclaves is the Latin word for oil. And in-the-dark rabbits, friendly, of plenty while everyone else indeed, oil is holy throughout s centless r a k u n k s (halfis left to "pleeblands," degrad- the Bible! What else is used skunk, half-raccoon), liobams, ed former citiesand suburbs for the anointing of priests and wolvogs and pigoons.

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Bred to grow replacement human organs — less morally controversial than clones, was the argument — the pigoons are large, tusked and seeded with human tissue that includes active brain matter, making them extraordinarily intelligent. Their only predators are the remaining humans; while half are former members of the God's Gardenerseco-cult,they're overly fond of bacon. How the gene splicers and the outsider environmentalists are connected is slowly revealed in unfolding stories that, while overlapping, take distinctly d i f f erent f o r m s. Toby, who narrates much of " MaddAddam" a s s h e d i d "The Year of the Flood," hears much of Zeb's story firsthand as the two lie together in bed. T heir conversation i s p e ppered with flirtatious intimacies. Yet when she tells those stories to the innocent Crakers,she wipes them clean of their darker elements, framing them as myth. "There's the story, then there's the real story, then there's the story of how the story came to be told. Then there's what you leave out of t he story. Which is part of the story too," Toby thinks, elegantly encapsulating the shape of the novel. After thousands of pages of complex w o rld-building, readers may be expecting a whiz-bang finale, something Atwood does not build into "MaddAddam." In f act, her storytelling choices and strategies leave "MaddAddam" feeling less urgent than the earlier novels.

2 books look into the emptyworld of Antarctica "Antarctica: A Biography" By David Day (Oxford University Press, $34.95) "Antarctica: An Intimate Portrait of a Mysterious Continent" By Gabrielle Walker (Hough-

ton Mifflin Harcourt, $27) By Karen Long Newsday

In July, while the eastern United States sweltered and Antarctica chilled deep into round-the-clock winter darkness, news arrived from Lake Vostok, covered by ice 15 million years ago and now buried 12,000 feet below the polar surface. The lake yielded — via drilled ice cores — DNA from an estimated3,507 organisms: mostly bacteria, but also fungi and single-celled creatures. Instead of s terility c ame evidence ofa complex ecosystem - the most recent surprise from a vast place that has astounded humans sincewe first clapped eyes upon it almost 200 years ago. Capt. James Cook made an early attempt in 1773. He was first to sail across the Antarctic Circle, seeking a southern continent that the ancient Greeks had insisted, out of a sense of symmetry, must exist. " With t h e ships cloaked ethereally in ice, and the coats of the sailors stiffened by the intense cold," Cook was keenly aware of the enclosing sea ice, and turned back north, writes historian David Day, in "Antarctica: A Biography." A now-

obscure naval officer, Fabian Gottlieb von Bellingshausen, in the service of Russian Tsar Alexander I, f i rst g l impsed Antarctica in 1820. The boots of a sealer went ashore the f o llowing y ear, but the continent repelled p e r m anent, continuous h u m an residency until 1954. Even today, w h en "humans pass winters trapped on their b ases," they are "as j' l' I , i solated as i f t h e y were on a space station," reports British science journalist Gabrielle Walker, in her book, "Antarctica: An Intimate Portrait of a Mysterious Continent." Walker calls the continent a "place of science, political football, holder of secrets about the Earth's past, and ice crystal ball that will ultimately predict all of our futures." Day, an Australian, turns out a book twice as long, with a narrower focus:Who asserts sovereignty when a continent is empty, he asks, with no land to farm or inhabitants to c o nquer? "There werejustthe penguins to play the part of indigenous people in the imagination of explorers," he writes, noting the birds did just that in early journals. Day documents those first trekkers scrambling to hoist flags, bury cylinders of coins and name every feature of the frozen landscape for king and country. Eventually, several

nations built post offices, deciding canceled stamps would bolster their territorial claims to "a breeding place of wind and drift and darkness," as an early explorer put it. Walker, who earned a doctorate in c hemistry from Cambridge University, has v i sited the treeless continent five times. Day, a scholar in Melbourne, doesn't say if he has ventured beyond his admirable investigation of the research stacks in Europe, the Americas, New Zealand and Australia. W alker make s pilgrimages to sites marked by the "heroic age" of explorers; Day is much gruffer. He calls his seventh chapter " Die L i k e Gentlemen," after the phrase in a 1912 letter penciled by doomed British explorer Robert Falcon Scott. Day treats this dying epistle as little better than propaganda from a leader of "bumbling inc o mpetence." (The classic account of Scott's failed expedition is "The Worst Journey in the World," published in 1922 by team member ApsleyCherry-Garrard. It is not to be missed.) Walker quotes Scott, too, and a Chilean poet and the Book of Job. She writes with verve, but also a casualness that allows her to tarry, for

instance, over her own taste in movies. Day's and Walker's books amount to chalk and cheese. Day moves deliberately a n d chr o nologically through an encyclopedia of t ussles over o w nership o f Antarctica, from Capt. Cook to Greenpeace. His is a handsome, well-i ndexed reference to the politics of Earth's most inhospitable place. Walker's book feels much l ess l ik e h o m ework. S h e brings a magazine journalist's sketching skills to quick portraits of Antarctic researchers, and a naturalist's enthusiasm for the geography and wildlife. Her Antarctica is less abstract. She d escribes th e l a s t huskies airlifted off the continent in 1994 as grumbling Brits finally complied with a treaty that expelled all nonnative species but humans. And she documents the longthwarted arrival and contributions of women scientists, a development that escapes Day's notice. A ntarctica o f f icially b e longs to no one. Forty-nine countries have signed a treaty that forbids commercial exploitation and dedicates the continent to "peace and science." Day's book illustrates how precariously and elaborately such c i r c umstances came int o b e i ng. W a l k er shows why the place is worth the trouble.

"It's Not Love, It's Just Paris" by Patricia Engel

Paris fog." Their courtship is quiet, almost wistful, with none of the theatrics that seem to dominate young love in popular culture. They are slow to speak, to touch,to embrace. The evolution of their empathy, their love, their place amid the girls of the House of Stars is wondrous: "There was something in his sweet first impressions. Those willful projections. I wondered if we were whom the other hoped. He hadn't yet said when he would leave. So I pretended he was here forever. There was no morning, only this perpetual hour, this room warm with our b reath and sweat. Those sheets pushed off the bed, this silence of two bare bodies." Everything about the relationship — the conversations, the plans, the increasing dependency — is believable, including the roadblocks. Lita's time in France is limited; the pull and expectations of her family, undeniable. Cato, the 22-year-old son of a n otoriously conservative, anti-immigrant French politician, cannot escape his own family ties. The collision of Cato's father's old-world values and L ita's otherness looms as an ominous prospect, as does Cato's physical frailty A good read will captivate at any time, but try to read "Paris" while there i s s t i ll some length to the day. When you finish, you will be able to resume your normal life, ignore the ache in your throat and suppress the memories of everything you have loved and lost.

(Grove,$25) By Alice Short Los Angeles Times

Patricia Engel sets her first novel in late '90s Paris, where recent college graduate Lita del Cielo arrives to take languageclasses for a year. It's a respite of sorts as she attempts to forestall the expectations of her Colombian immigrant p arents, who arrived in the United States with nothing and built a Latin food empire in short order. Twenty-year-old Lita is to live in the House of Stars, a crumbling old mansion on the Left Bank. Her landlord, an elderly onetime countess named Seraphine,

props herself up on a huge sleigh bed to receive visitors and dispense advice to the "well-bred debutante boarders" who have come to Paris to "study" but seem to spend most of their time in pursuit of love. The other girls - from Colombia, Spain, Brazil, New York, Italy - d o n't q uite know what to make of Lita, with her dark skin, sexual naivete an d i m m i g rant traditions. Even t h ough they're all part of a "newly moneyed inte r national breed," they brag about their bloodlines, "waving the family crest rings on their fingers." Lita has no such crest, nothing to brag about, but her roommates eventually come to regard her as a member of their ersatz family. They will come to provide the chorus as she solos in her own love story in polyglot Paris. At first, Lita seems content with her role as onlooker, observing the other girls as they fall in and out of affairs. Then, one night on the Pont Alexandre, she meets a boy named Cato, "in the family of handsome, but askew, unkempt, with a marbled complexion like

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013

Womenw ocrosse t e ineso ac an w ite "Miss Anne in Harlem: The White Women of the Black Re-

naissance" By Carla Kaplan (HarperCol-

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lins, 544 pgs., $28.99) By Jennifer Schuessler New York Times News Service

Today, the mustard-yellow brick building at 321 Edgecombe Ave. in Harlem does not look like much. A metal security gate guards the small courtyard, while drab c u rtains and collapsed Pampers boxes cover th e w i n dows, blocking the summer sun. But back in the early '30s, at the tail end of the Harlem Renaissance, it was home to one of New York's, and perhaps the country's, most unusual families: black journalist George Schuyler; his white Texas heiresswife, Josephine Cogdell Schuyler; and their daughter, Philippa, a musical and intellectual prodigy s oon to b e h a iled as " t h e Shirley Temple of American

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Negroes." George Schuyler has long been a f i x ture i n h i stories of the era, and Philippa got her own full-scale biography

years ago. But t o l i t e r ar y s c h olar Carla K a p l an , J o s ephine — who c o mmitted suicide in 1969 — deserves to be rem embered not j ust a s t h e stage mother from hell she is usually depicted as, but as a bold if sometimes awkward pioneer at th e f r ontiers of American thinking about racial identity. "She pushed the boundaries of the possible," Kaplan said during a recent visit to Edgecombe Avenue to talk about her new book, "Miss Anne in Harlem: The White Women of the Black Renaissance," to be published Tuesday by Harper. "For a woman of her social milieu and class, w hat she d i d w a s n't j u s t breaking taboos. It was literally unthinkable." A nd Josephine wa s n o t alone. In the book, Kaplan d raws on a w e alth of f a r flung archival evidence to illuminate the lives of white women who might have arrived in Harlem as slummers and tourists but stayed as patrons, activists, hostesses and wives, courting — and sometimes deserving — suspicion and ridicule from both sides of the color line. To many whites, they were reckless do-gooders or frivolous flappers who went too far,betraying their race and sullying their womanhood. To many blacks, they were "Miss Anne," dismissive slang for a privileged white woman who gets away with "doin' something no one can" (as Little Richard once put it in a song). A rnold R a mpersad, t h e

Schomhurg Center for Research in Black Culture vla The New York Times

In an undated handout photo, Josephine Cogdell Schuyler, center, with her husband, George, and her daughter, Philippa. The white women like Josephine Cogdell Schuyler who became denizens of black neighborhoods and cultural preserves during the Harlem Renaissance are the subject of Carla Kaplan's "Miss Anne in Harlem." diaries. "I wanted to tell their stories from inside their own heads," Kaplan said. "These women were so easy to mock or dismiss, I wanted to let them speak forthemselves." The cast Kaplan has assembled would certainly make for an odd dinner party. It is hard to imagine what flamboyant British shipping heiress Nancy Cunard — who sparked a '.I public frenzy in 1932 when it was reported (falsely) that she was holed up in a New Demetrlus Freeman/The New York Times York hotel with Paul Robeson Carla Kaplan, the author of "Miss Anne in Harlem," outside 321 — would find to say to LilEdgecombe Ave., where Josephine Cogdell Schuyler once lived, in lian E. Wood, a spinster TenNew York. nessee schoolteacher whose anti-lynching novel "Let My People Go" drew respectful Stanford l i t e rar y s c h o lar 900-page collection published notice in Harlem. and biographer of Langston in 2002. There was plenty Actually, Wood would not Hughes and Ralph Ellison, of information available on have been in the book at all called Kaplan's title "cheeky," Hurston's m a n y A fr i c a n- if not for a Kaplan discovery. but credited her with filling a A merican and w h it e m a l e While editing a scholarly edinotable historical gap. friends and colleagues, but tion of "Let My People Go" " She has u n covered al l little on the white women she more than a decade ago, she these personal stories that encountered in Harlem. found an unpublished autobiare slipping out o f h i story Kaplan, 55, a professor of ography in an obscure library altogether," Rampersad said, English at Northeastern Uni- showing that Wood, whose adding: "The book is going versity in Boston, drew up a novel hadlong been included to become part of the essen- list of some five dozen white i n b i bliographies o f A f r i tial reading on the Harlem women who spent significant can-American writers of the Renaissance." time in Harlem in the 1920s 1920s, was not black. Kaplan Kaplan, who is white, said and early '30s, but discovered calls Wood, whose book (unshe began thinking about the that even some of the most usually for a white writer) was Miss Anne project while edit- prominent figures had l eft put out by a black publisher, a ing "Zora Neale Hurston: A behind surprisingly little in case of "passive passing." Life in Letters," a landmark the way of personal letters or Other women in the book, 8

however,were more active in their efforts to shed or complicate their white identity, and Kaplan doesn't stint on the often embarrassing details. Cunard wondered if "mayb e I w a s a n A f r i can o n e time,"and posed for a series of solarized photographs that made her skin appear deep black and her pearl chokers like a noose. Charlotte Osgood Mason, a Park Avenue arts patron eager to promote "the primitive element," exhorted proteges like Langston Hughes and Hurston to build a "flaming pathway" to A frica while proclaiming herself "a better Negro" than most blacks she knew. "These women are on balance pretty c r inge-worthy," Kaplan said. "But they are also bold, pioneering, courageous and ahead of their time." Kaplan confessed to feeling almost "protective" of Josephine Schuyler, a one-time Mack Sennett model and aspiring novelist who found Greenwich Village bohemia too tame and so moved uptown, marrying a man whose lifelong infidelities devastated her. "In her mind, she invented a bargain: I will cross the race line, and you will never cheat on me," Kaplan said. "You

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shortages of a steroid painkiller, prompting providers to Continued from F1 turn to the now bankrupt New They're generally adminis- England Compounding Centered in hospitals and outpa- ter, which, as a so-called comtient clinics and sold through pounding pharmacy, was not hospital purchasing organiza- held by the Food and Drug Adtion contracts, not through re- ministration to the same strintail pharmacies or pharmacy gent standards as regular drug benefit managers. manufacturers. The pharmaScarce or unavailable drugs cy's sister company, Ameinclude anesthetics, chemo- ridose, which has also been therapeutic agents, antibiotics, closed, had supply contracts nutrients fo r m a l nourished with five of the largest Ameriinfants, painkillers and even can hospital purchasing orgaintravenous solutions. Physi- nizations: MedAssets, Novacians have been forced to im- tion, Premier, HealthTrust and provise with less desirable or Amerinet. This tragedy had more expensive substitutes. killed63 and sickened 749,acO ne studyreported in an issue cording to the Centers for Disof The New England Journal ease Control and Prevention. of Medicine last December The Government Accountfound that children with Hodg- ability Office is investigating kin'sdisease were at greater the role of the group purchasrisk of r elapse because the ing organizations in the shortmost effective generic, mech- ages and the meningitis delorethamine, w a sn't a v a i l- bacle. The agency's report is able. Propofol,the preferred expected in 2014. anesthetic for many surgical The FDA has permitted temprocedures, is scarce because porary imports, which almost there's just one supplier of the surely have created shortages generic in the United States in in other countries. That's befull production. cause there is f i nite global Improvisation has caused manufacturing capacity; prosome patients to wake up dur- duction cannot b e r a mped ing operations — or not at alL up overnight. Hospitals are A March 2012 survey by the rationing medications, while American Society of A n es- their pharmacists spend untold thesiologists, in which about hours scrambling to find them. 3,000 members responded (out The economic rootcause is of around 50,000), attributed simple: The purchasing orgasix deaths, as well as other ad- nizations have squeezed manverse outcomes, toshortages ufacturers' operating margins of drugs. to razor-thin levels. By awardA deadly outbreak of fungal ing select suppliers exclusive meningitis, which was f i rst contractsin return for exoridentified last September in bitant (and undisclosed) "adTennessee, was triggered by ministrative," marketing and

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Weekly Arts &

Drugs

could say she was nafve, but her story broke my heart." Kaplan s ee s J o sephine Schuyler n o t j u s t as a wronged wife, but as a secret literary partner for her husband. In the Schuyler family papers at the New York Public Library's Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture, Kaplan found evidence suggesting t ha t J o sephine heavily edited or even helped write parts of her husband's output (including "Black No More," a scathing satirical novel about a mad scientist who invents a p r ocess for turning blacks white). Josephine also published her own j o urnalism under a variety of pen names and p ersonas, both b l ack a n d white. "She was a real shape shifter," Kaplan said. She is far less forgiving of Fannie Hurst, author of the best-selling 1933 novel "Imitation of Life," about a young black girl's tragic efforts to pass as white. In a s c athing chapter Kaplan depicts Hurst as c o olly e x ploiting her friendship with Hurston while researching the novel, then volunteering her name, but little else, to black causes. "What did F annie H urst give back?" Kaplan said. "Almost nothing." White scholars in AfricanAmerican studies can face their own charges of M i ss Anne-like presumption. Kaplan said she probably would not have undertaken the book if she had not already spent seven years of hard archival labor assembling the Hurston volume — the first major collection of letters by an African-American woman, she is quick to note. Kaplan said she was thinking of creating a virtual "Miss Anne archive" on her website, where people can post historical material or family stories, from either side of the color line. The contributions are unlikely to be as awkward as "To a Pickaninny," a white poet's ode to adorably "dusky" children published in the magazine of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People in 1931 (and reprinted at the beginning of "Miss Anne in Harlem"). But that is not n ecessarily because societyhas come so far, Kaplan said. "It's an absurd, ridiculous, racist poem, but I don't think it was published just to make fun of," she said. "We still haven't figured out racial difference. We've created a system where we're supposed to l ove difference, but only in certain ways."

Bend Redmond John Day Burns Lakeview La Pine

MAGAZBIE

other fees, they have reduced the number of suppliers to just one or two for many generics. Further, they've crimped investment in maintenance and quality control, resulting in adverse FDA inspections and plant closings. This perverse system was created in 1987 when Congress enacted the Medicare anti-kickback "safe harbor," which exempted these buying organizations from criminal prosecution for accepting vendor kickbacks. Spurred by a 2002 New York Times investigation into anticompetitive purchasing group practices, Congress held several hearings to d etermine whether greater federal regulation was needed. Antitrust lawsuits and more government investigations and exposes followed. A study in fall 2011 issue of the Journal of Contemporary Health Law and Policy found

Michael A.Rie is associate professor of anesthesiology at the University of Kentucky College of Medicine and co-chairman of Physicians Against Drug Shortages, where Phillip L. Zweig is the executive director.

— Margaret Clapp is a former chief pharmacy officer at Massachusetts General Hospital.

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that group purchasing organization k i ckbacks i n flated supply costs by at least $30 billion annually. But little has changed because of the enormous political clout of the industry's lobby, which includes the Healthcare Supply Chain Association and the American Hospital Association. The Obama administration and Congress must protect patients by repealing the antikickback safe harbor and restoring free-market competition to the hospital purchasing industry.

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SitWeimaraner Pups, exlnt it. Don't text. FOR DETAILS or to Signs on Hwy 97Place an ad in The Factory new un-fired. ting on closet shelf. cup, shots 8 dewormed, temperament, great famPLACE AN AD, 7067 Northwest Way, Bulletin for your gaHenry Golden B oy $250. 541-420-4403 ily & companion dogs. Take it home! $175 Terrebonne (near corner Call 541-385-5809 rage sale and re541 382 3454 22LR $400. Browning Parents ranch-raised; like of Odem & Almeter) Fax 541-385-5802 Chocolate and Black water & hunt. Females ceive a Garage Sale BLR Lightning 300 541-350-4845 or Lab AKC pups, hips $350;males $300. Pls Iv 242 Kit FREE! Win mag $700. Jack Wantedpaying cash 541-350-4847 and elbows guaranPiano, Baldwin up541-923-7428 Exercise Equipment for Hi-fi audio 8 stuteed. See www.cabin- message, 541-562-5970. KIT IN CLUDES: right, with b e nch, dio equip. Mclntosh, GUN SHOW • 4 Garage Sale Signs creekkennels.com Yorkie pups AKC, 2 boys, exc. cond. $ 6 00. J BL, Marantz, D y BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS We're selling half a Sat. Sept. 14, 9am-Spm • $2.00 Off Coupon To 541-680-0009 541-410-4087 $450; 2 girls, $650; 1 tiny Elliptical Cross naco, Heathkit, SanSearch the area's most Use Toward Your Sun. Sept. 15, 9am-3pm $1000. Health guar, house full of very nice trainer, professui, Carver, NAD, etc. comprehensive listing of Donate deposit bottles/ girl, Next Ad furniture! Teak sideDouglas County Fairready now! 541-777-7743 sional-type quality cans to local all vol• 10 Tips For "Garage classified advertising... grounds • 541-530-4570 Yamaha Clarinet Mod. Call 541-261-1808 board, $400; w/hutch, electronic monitor20, $200. Selmer Signet unteer, non-profit resSale Success!" real estate to automotive, $800. Large maple exec. 210 ing, Costco purHigh Standard Super- Cornet, $200. Both exlnt USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! cue, for feral cat spay/ merchandise to sporting corner desk, $1000. Oak chased $1000+, matic 12ga auto, vent rib, cond. 541-968-6245 goods. Bulletin Classifieds neuter. Cans for Cats Furniture & Appliances armoire, $500. 3 Tiffany like new cond. $295. p oly choke, $20 0 . PICK UP YOUR trailer a t Gr o c ery Door-to-door selling with appear every day in the lamps, $125 ea. Oak 541-350-0898 541-968-6245 GARAGE SALE KIT at Outlet, 694 S. 3rd; or computer desk 8 chair, fast results! It's the easiest print or on line. A1 Washers&Dryers 1777 SW Chandler d onate Mon-Fri a t Misc Items $350. Small antique Rem. 700 BDL 30-.06, way in the world to sell. Call 541-385-5809 $150 ea. Full warAve., Bend, OR 97702 Sign, 1515 NE painted desk, $100. Ironman inversion table, Leupold 3x9, e x tras. www.bendbulletin.com Smith ranty. Free Del. Also 2nd; or a nytime at Large beautiful area rug, new perfect cond. Holds $750. Rem. 700 ADL 10 pairs of men's pants, The Bulletin Classified wanted, used W/D's CRAFT i n T u m alo. $700. 541-593-8921 or up to 6'6", 350 lbs. $200. .243, Weaver 3x9, ex44x32, $15 each. Call 541-280-7355 541-385-5809 Sernng Central Ongon rrnre 2903 www.craftcats.org 541-410-2911 541-383-2909 tras, $800. 541-548-5667 541-279-9995.

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G2 SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8 2013 • THE BULLETIN

T HE NE W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D PERSONS OF NOTE By John Farmer / Edited by Will Shortz

Across

5 2 Bud's p l a c e

I Star of f o u r S p i k e L ee fil m s

5 3 Strike t ur f b e f o r e t he ball, in g o l f

8 Exercised on a t r a c k

5 4 Bye li n e ?

1 4 Longtim e Ed A s n e r role

5 6 Oly m pi c v e n u e s

9 9 Lik e V i c t o r i a n streets

1 2 Have somethi n g

1 02 Honorar i u m

14 Peruvian pack

1 03 Nirv a n a's " C o m e as You

1 5 Warren of " B r i n g Me the Head of A lf r edo G a r c i a "

5 8 It may e x t end f o r m any mi n u t e s

104 Paid to pl ay

1 8 Birds at a ba l l p a r k 19 1954 f i l m

5 9 Thought fu l e x e r c is e

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s e p t et

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2 3 Bari st a' s o f f e r i n g

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6 7 Waltzed t h r o u g h

2 5 [typo not f i x e d l

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2 6 Star of a 1 9 8 1 B roadway r e v u e s ubtit le d " T h e Lady and Her Music"

7 0 Burj K h a l i f a l o c a l e

3 1 Second-i n c ommand: A b b r . 3 2 41-A c r o s s at h l e t e

34 How hi s-and-hers towels are sold 3 5 "Gossip w el l t o l d , " p er Elbert H u b b a r d 37 Comebacks 39 Bud

40 Hydrocarbon ending 4 1 See 32-A c r o s s 4 2 Electr i ca l u n i t , o l d style 45 Webster's second?

47 Quick punch 5 0 Author Jano w i t z

For any three answers, call from a touch-tone hone: 1-900-285-5656, 1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800814-5554.

1 15 Certain I I I - A c r o s s s pecifi c a t i o n

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1 17 Ghostly s o u n d

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3 Popular snack brand

4 5 Paganini o r Rachmaninoff 4 6 "He m a kes no fr '

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6 1 Apot h e o st z e s

64 Uncle

86 Ended up?

66 Wrap (up)

5 St r et c h i n e s s

47 Schooner sail

6 8 Hol l o w

6 Assesses

93 Arizona' s Cienegas National

7 "Be r i gh t t h e r e ! "

4 8 Health o rg . s i n c e 1847

71 Homemade bomb, for short

9 2 Louis A r m s t r o n g instrum ent

8 Heap

4 9 Dic k ens pen

7 3 Web site headin g

94 "

7 4 Bef o re , i n v e r s e

95 Celebratory g e stur e

5 3 Polish the o l d fashioned way

75 Sanguine

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5 5 Air saf et y o r g .

8 0 Met, as a chal l e n g e

9 7 Home base for m a n y a mission

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50 55

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1 23 "The Ter m i n a t o r " co-star

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90 Edamame source

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a nswers in t h i s puzzle

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8 9 Baseball A l l - S t a r who was also a f ootball P r o Bowler

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8 7 End of a n a r g u m e n t

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1 24 Neighbor of A r c h i e Bunker

8 4 Steel gi a n t , formerly

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17 Rapper who feuded with Ja Rul e and Nas

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99 Douglas H ofstadt e r ' s " Escher, Bach"

111 N ewsweek, e.g., now

100 Amtrak bul l et t r a i n

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108 N.R.A. p i ece?: Abbr.

101 Sign of approval 1 05 Scratching ( o u t ) 1 06 "Med i t a t i o n X V I I " writer

1 13 "Terri b le " t o d d l e r time 1 16 Auden ' s " W alked Out O n e Evening" 118 Often-partnered c onjunct i o n

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday .. . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines "UNDER'500in totai merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fri ... . Noon Mon Noon Tues .. . Noon Wed ... Noon Thurs ... 11:00 am Fri ... 3:00 pm Fri ... 5:00 pm Fri

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place a photoin your private party ad for only $75.00 perweek.

OVER'500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50

Garage Sale Special

4 lines for 4 days... . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentralOregon since 1903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

C©X

PLEASE NOTE;Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 ormoredays will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday. 266

I Medical Equipment

Medical Alert for SeDOII'T IISSTHIS niors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Na- 500 Gallon used tionwide Ser v i ce. propane t a n k, $29.95/Month CALL $900. Medical Guardian Today 8 5 5 -345-7286. 541-382-0217.

(PNDC) Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS Power 3-wheel chair, PaceSaver Titan new batt, $375. 541-389-8391

I Commercial/Office Equipment 8 Fixtures Commercial s t ainless s teel 30x30 x 30 cooler, pre v iously used b y b e v erage distributor. Also smaller cooler avail-

Gardening Supplie~ & Equipment

Heating & Stoves

Tick, Tock TiCk, TOCk... ...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at

The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft.

541-385-5800

To place an ad, call 541-3B5-5809

or email

classeied 0bendisulletin.com

The Bulletin

4' x 4' x 8'

• Receipts should include name,

Ser ng Central Qregon r nre lsas

270

325

Lost & Found

Hay, Grain & Feed

REMEMBER: Ifyou have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537

Redmond 541-923-OB82 Pi e ille 541-447-7178;

or Craft Cats

phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species & cost per cord to better serve our customers.

MTD Gold Hydro cast iron front axle l awnmower, 2008, used 2 t/z

yrs, 50" dbl blade, 3 bag c ollector f o r gra s s, $1500. 541-806-1482

541-3BB-B420. 275

Auction Sales Upcoming Auctions! www.dennisturmon.com

Prompt Delivery Rock, Sand & Gravel Multiple Colors, Sizes

The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since rsea

Instant Landscaping Co.

541-389-9663 Year Dependable DON'T MISS THIS All Firewood: Seasoned Lodgepole, Split, Del. SUPER TOP SOIL Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 www.hetahe soilandbark.com Monitor Empire Screened, soil & comfor $335. Cash, Check able. 541-749-0724. propane stove, post mi x ed , no or Credit Card OK. rocks/clods. High hup ipe incl., e x c . 541 -420-3484. mus level, exc. for cond., $900 . Tools Pine wood by the "bis- flower beds, lawns, 325 541-382-0217 cuit" 15" avg x18", $7 gardens, straight DeWalt 750 saw, 2 hp each. 541-408-9B90 s creened to p s o i l. Hay, Grain & Feed 3" CUT, w ith s t eel Bark. Clean fill. DeBeautiful, green floor stand, excellent 268 NOTICE TO liver/you haul. mixed hay, barn-stored, c ond, $ 1 5 0 obo . ADVERTISER 541-54B-3949. Trees, Plants & Flowers $230/ ton. 541-633-7B56 Since September 29, Patterson Ranch 1991, advertising for 2 l a rge b l u e oa t Sisters, 541-549-3831 RV Generator, 3600 LP used woodstoves has 2 grasses, you dig, $6.75 +2, 119 hrs, all acLosttk Found • been limited to modcess. for RV. $BOO. els which have been each. 541-408-0846 Exc. orchard grass hay, 541-593-1455 Ibs bales , Found fishing rods along 7 0 c ertified by the O r egon Department of Gardening Suppliesg Rickard Rd., Bend, Sun. $215/ton, B mi. east of 9/1. 541-383-3549 Bend. 541-306-111B Environmental Qual& E q uipment • or 206-954-8479. I Building Materials ity (DEQ) and the fed- • eral E n v ironmental REDMOND Habitat Protection Ag e n cy BarkTurISoil.com Have an item to RESTORE (EPA) as having met Building Supply Resale smoke emission stansell quick? Quality at dards. A cer t ified PROMPT D E LIVERY If it's under 542-389-9663 LOW PRICES w oodstove may b e MISSING: Tan/White 1242 S. Hwy 97 identified by its certifi'500 you can place it in 541-548-1406 Chihuahua Friday Aug. cation label, which is Have Gravel, The Bulletin Open to the public. permanently attached 2nd (night) in Crooked Will Travel! River Ranch. Male, 8 to the stove. The BulClassifieds for: Cinders, topsoil, fill Steel Buildings. Big or letin will no t k n ow- material, etc. Driveway 8 years old, about 7 lbs. small. Value discounts ingly accept advertis- road work, excavation 8 '10 - 3 lines, 7 days up to 30%. Complete no questions asked. ing for the sale of septic systems. st6 - 3 lines, 14 days construction info Call 503-B05-3B33 or uncertified Abbas Construction available. Source¹ 541-325-6629 woodstoves. CCB¹78840 (Private Party ads only)

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 Classitieds Get Results! Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com 375

Meat & Animal Processing

Angus butcher b e ef $2.25/lb. plus cut and wrap. 5 4 1-923-9875 or 541-420-4648

Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at: www.bendbulletin.com

541-385-5809 383

Produce 8 Food

'

18X. 541-227-6921

Call 541-548-6812

Sea Star Enterprise fresh Albacore Tuna, Chinook S a l mon, and other species of fish. Call to reserve at FN Ocean Lady "M" Port Dock 5, Newport OR. Cash, Checks, Credit accepted. Murielle 541-961-1246

OW &4I' LI Add a PhOtO to yOur Bulletin ClaSSified ad for just $15 per week.

Visit www.bendbulletin.com, click on "PLACE AN AD" and follow the easy steps. All ads aPPear in both Print aftd online. Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears in print and online.

ass'i ic s

www.bendbulletin.com

To place your photo ad, visit us online at

www.bendbulletin.com Or call with questions,

5 41 -3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9

seastarentz © gmail.com

SAT & SUN 12-3PM 4

4

3 bdrms, 2.5 baths, 1466 SE

4

Creat room opens to country •

style kitchen/nook area. Master suite has expanded bath w/double sinks, huge walk-in shower. Ahundant hanger space in spaclous walk-in master closet. AC to 805 NE Redwood AvenRedmond

keep you cool! Convenient Directions:Eas/ on Maple Ave., upstairs laundry room, double cargarage. Impressive entry left on NE 5th St., right on /VE Redwood Ave.Corner of Redwood foyer, full landscaping w/ und /vE 8th 5(. sprinklers. A mustsee!

Listed 6 Hosted byi

BRUCE DUNLAP

$172,900

Principal Broker,

541-604-4200 541-316-1306

CENTRAL OREGON REALTY GROUP, LLC.


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

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

Q0~0 ~ 421

Schools & Training H EALTHCARE M A N AGEMENT TR A I NEES NEEDED! Earn your Associates Deg ree online at A d -

in "Employment O p porfunifies" in clude

Employment Opportunities B2B Service Franchise Promo, Digital Print & Advertising. Well Established, Owner Retiring. No Exp.

employee and indeNecessary! Financing pendent p o sitions. & Support Call: Ads fo r p o s itions 1-800-796-3234 that require a fee or upfront i nvestment must be stated. With

any independentjob opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r vanced College! NO oughly. Use e xtra c aution when apEXPERIENCE NEEDED! Job Place- plying for jobs onand never proment! HS D i ploma/ line GED & P C /Internet vide personal information to any source needed! you may not have 1-888-528-5176. researched and (PNDC) deemed to be reputable. Use extreme Where can you find a c aution when r e helping hand? s ponding to A N Y From contractors to online employment ad from out-of-state. yard care, it's all here We suggest you call in The Bulletin's the State of Oregon "Call A Service Consumer H o tline at 1-503-378-4320 Professional" Directory For Equal Opportunity Laws c o ntact 470 Oregon Bureau of Domestic & Labor & I n d ustry, In-Home Positions Civil Rights Division, 971-673- 0764.

Just too many collectibles? Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

Standard TV & APPUANCi D elivery Driv e r /Warehouse Worker Standard TI/ 8 Appliance is looking for a d elivery d river. T his p o sition i s f ull-time an d re quires heavy lifting, leadership, professional appearance and ability to work Saturdays and Sundays. Drivers need recent e x perience driving a box truck and must be insurable with no more than 3 moving violat ions. M us t a l s o pass a background c heck, l i f t tes t / physical and drug screen A p ply person at: Paramount Bend, OR 97701 or online at http://standardtvandappliance. applicantpro.com/jo bs/.

JonesRoth

LEsscHW48

Gross Profit Specialist Responsibilities include working with store management to identify and analyze inventory variances; performing month-end financial closing duties; preparing monthly inventory reports; and providing support to store personnel. Must have a high school diploma or GED; prior accounting experience; ability to work independently; and strong communication, analytical and problem solving skills. Proficiency with Excel strongly preferred. Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service and over 400 stores in the Northwest. We offer a competitive salary, excellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. Visit us at: www.LesSchwab.com. Resumes will be accepted through September 13, 2013. Please send resume and salary requirements to: ZYLSHuman. Resources O lesschwab.com. Emails must state "Gross Profit Specialist" in the subject line. No phone calls please. EOE

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

INTERNET SALES MANAGER

Rapidly expanding large local dealership seeks a highly motivated I n t ernet Sales Pro. This is NOT an entry level position. You must have proven automotive internet experience, st r o ng work ethic, well developed c o mputer skills, and an ability to perform in a high pressure, high volume sales environment. Enjoy an aggressive commission plus salary pay plan with a 90 day start-up guarantee. Position includes a full benefits package including 401k. If you've got what it t akes to j oi n o u r t eam, s en d y o u r resume to us at: Box 20395832, c/o The B ulletin, P O Bo x 6 020, B e nd , O R 97708.

Say "goodbuy" to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds

CROOK COUNTY EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

Crook County/ Wellness & Education Board of Central Oregon Data Analyst $59,627- $62,351 DOE Full time w/benefits Closes: Wednesday,September 18, 2013 at 5:00 p.m.

Standard Driven, professional SALES PEOPLE needed.

Public Health.

Applications and full job description can be found at www.co.crook.or.us.

Please apply at the Crook County Treasurer's/Tax Office 200 NE 2 St. Prineville, OR 97754 541-447-6554 EOE

Caterinq Operations Coordinator (Rtt:l/hr.uore on.edu/'obs Title: Food Service Coordinator) Any caterer can offer you a job. But UO Catering and Conference Services proposes a gratifying career as distinct as our reputation. At UO Catering, the largest catering operation in Lane County, you will experience top notch training and strategic career development. You are inspired to achieve their goals while positively impacting the lives of our guests. Your role is as important as it is rewarding. At UO Catering, you can learn,grow and succeed. Exceptional benefits and training provide the basis for a renewing work experience. Be a significant part of the Oregon Ducks! Complete announcement including application instructions and job requirements available on the web at: htt://hr.uore on.edu/'obs/ Application deadline: 9/23/1 3. The UO is an AA/EO/ADA institution committed to cultural diversity

D 0 0 D

LOCAL MONEYrWebuy

opportunities, espec ially t h os e fr o m out-of-state or offered by a p erson doing business out of a local motel or hotel. Investment of f e rings must be r e gistered with the Oregon Department of Finance. We suggest you consult your attorney or

vided. Apply online at h t tp://standardtvandappliance.applicantpro.com/jobs/ o r i n p e rson a t 63736 P a ramount Dr. Bend, OR 97701

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

H A N D R U B G O D E L

E R N S T

N Z E I 0 L L E A L S A S T H I MA C V A R I I T I T R C Y T H S U B A I O O M E S X D 020 PH A S L I C T A G E A T H L M 0 5 A P S

L 1 ES V E I C E ST A AN FA 0 G EE R R 0W S0 EN T 0 N A T L

l l l l l l l

I I

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Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service and over 400 stores in the Northwest. We offer a competitive salary, excellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus.

Please send resume and salary requirements to: ZYLSHuman.Resources@lesschwab.com. Emails must state "Billing Specialist" in the subject line. No phone calls please. EOE

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

0 DEHRM@

Core IT Director

00

gII gNWII8

Responsibilities include evaluating requirements, acquiring and implementing technology; developing policies, procedures, processes and standards including SDLC; negotiating service level agreements; and developing disaster recovery plans. Requires Bachelor's degree and 10 years relevant experience with at least 5 years in an IT Management role, or equivalent. Must have experience with large scale conversions, ability to manage multiple projects, strong interpersonal and leadership skills, experience running a d i stributed network, and operational k n owledge o f clo u d-based services. Consulting experience with a large firm strongly desired. As the Northwest's largest independent tire dealer, Les Schwab has a r e putation of excellent customer service and over 400 stores in the Northwest. We offer a competitive salary, excellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus.

Please send resume and salary requirements to: ZYLSHuman.Resources@lesschwab.com. Emails must state "IT Director" in the subject line. No phone calls please. EOE

514

Closes Sept. 8. Part Time Administrative Assistant, World Language and Cultures Provide support for management, planning, scheduling, financial and administration for the efficient operation of the WLC Department. 30hr/wk. $1 4.08-$1 6.76. Closes Sept. 16. Director of Corrections Education af Deer Ridge Correctional Institute Responsible for developing, coordinating, and overseeing inmate education programs. Duties are primarily administrative, teaching, and testing activities. Master's degree required + 3-yrs.management exp.Closes Sept.22.

Business Module Manager Analyst - HR, Payroll, Finance, Bookstore Analyze and identify process improvements, develop system changes, and standardize workflow improvements and projects. Support and train on technical and functional issues, and develop process documentation.

B achelor's degree + 3- y r . e x p . r e q . $3,558-$4,235/mo.Closes Sept.29.

Part- time Instructor for Psychology Teaching Internship SAVE $$$ on AUTO INSURANCE from the V iew C O C C em p loyment w e bsite a t m ajor names y o u https://jobs.cocc.edu for Internship Program Pragmatics and Requirements. Closes Oct. know and trust. No forms. No hassle. No 15. obligation. Call Adjunct Instructor of Speech READY F O R MY 8 Communication QUOTE now! CALL 1-888-706-8256. Provide instruction in Speech 8 Communication classes. I nvolves l ecturing, guiding (PNDC) in-classroom activities, individual conference 528 time, and student evaluations. $525 per Load Unit, part time position. Open Until Filled. Loans 8 Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recom-

mends 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.

• No medical degree necessary • Training and support provided Flexible shifts

Find out more at homeinsteadbend.com, Become a CAREGiver link Call 54 I.330.6400

Campus Public Safety Officer (2) Part-time, (f) On-Call Provide patrol services on COCC campus to ensure the safety and security of staff, students, and the public. Responsible for interveningand managing de-escalations,and preparing incident reports. Must be 21yrs of age with 1-yr. exp. required. $12.38 - $14.74/hr.

Insurance

It takes a special person to become a Home Instead CAREGiver.'~ not a special degree. Working with seniors in their homes can be challengingbuc at the same time,tremendously rewarding. Enjoy training, support, flexible shifts thatfi t your life,and a job that nurtures the soul.

What are we lookin fo r ? • Exceptional phone skills •Ability to manage a diverse group •Strong computer knowledge •Willingness to take on new ideas & responsibilities • Experience with retail sales

E D A I B T S L C H I I A S T 0 R T A L E T A M A F S T A R F C E D E V A N V E L 0 A R E T L E L U S T 0 E A N E G G M 0 A A R G G E O

HOme In8tB&d I

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Each Home Instead Semor Care~ office is mde endentl owned and 0 erated © 2013 Home Instead lnc

L L A M A S

A L T

0 A T E S

U N T I E

50 C E N T

M H 0 E A R D I A I R T A C 0 B U R I T Y A 1 00 S

C H A N T E K N I 0 N R G

D O N N E

632

648

Apt./Multiplex General

Houses for Rent General

CHECK YOUR AD

A G E 2

Rented your Property? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line.

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to

your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any

adjustments can be made to your ad. 541 -385-5809 The Bulletin Classified 634

Part Time Instructors New: Developmental Writing, Library Science, and MATC Looking for t alented individuals to t each part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our Web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

On-Call Community LibrarianDOWntOWn Bend Library Exciting part-time professional opportunity in Bend! Be a key member of our library team providing a variety of informationand reference services for all ages. Successful candidate will have strong skills in customer service, technology, readers' advisory skills and reference. On-call position with regular and additional hours. Applicants with an ALA MLS or who are a f inal year AL A M L S s t udent ar e encouraged to apply. Deadline: 2:oo on Tuesday, September to. http://www.deschuteslibrary.org/ employment.asp for more details, application, and supplemental questionnaire. Or call (54t) 3tz-toz5 for assistance. EOE

D ESC H U T t

s P UB L I C

LI B RA P Y

Call 541-383-2371 24 Hours to

c~a cel o

ad.

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com 650

Houses for Rent NE Bend

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 1611 Bear Creek Rd. 4 Bdrm, 2 bath, garage,

Call for Specials!

Limited numbers avail. 1,28 3bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks. Mountain Glen 541 -383-931 3

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale ~SEs o

fenced, fireplace, gas heat, w/d, $925 mo. 541-948-4531 652

Houses for Rent NW Bend Riversld ludes ut I t st, last + 32

541'-382 7972

o

"z DESCHUTES COUNTY

I

P IAiEwoQ

Les Schwab Tire Centers, headquartered in b eautiful Bend, O R , is see k ing a n experienced IT Director to manage our core IT operational functions.

H DE 0 R NE T T A KS EE AW N YA 0 M FE S A L SA I N

OG G M U R A N E R N E E L R E Y J A B I M 0 F B A Z A A F E R A R E Q E D C S H 0 E A R W AN N A R G E R I S T D A 10

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I

Responsible for posting invoices, claims and delivery receipts for national accounts; coding and preparing invoices; reconciling issues; communicating with vendors, store personnel and PurchasingAgents. Must have a high school diploma or GED; strong accounting experience or training; proficiency with Microsoft Excel; and ability to work both independently and in a team environment.

S P

J A L 0 P Y

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2

call CONS U MER HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320, SEAMSTRESS: Manufacturing c o m pany 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri.

Automotive Sales Opportunity Looking for a career change? Currently in IT but bored? Are you in a telephone sales environment but unhappy? Consider an exciting and fast paced career with a large local dealership. We are looking for a qualified individual to manage our internet sales department.

We provide a very competitive compensation package for this 40 hour a week (including Saturdays, with a mid week day off). Position provides a full benefits package including a 401k. Do you believe you have what we are l ooking for? Send your resume to B o x 20395829, c/o The Bullet in, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708.

DOWN? Private party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call Oregon Land Mortgage 541-388-4200.

Oregon's largest indesecured trustdeeds 8 pendent major applinote,some hard money ance retailer seeks loans. Call Pat Kelley motivated sales pro541-382-3099 ext.13. fessionals. Excellent customer service skills & p rofessional ap573 pearance are a must. Business Opportunities Both inside and outside sales opportuniWARNING The Bulletin ties available. Incenrecommends that you tive based compeninvestigate every sation. Exte n sive product training prophase of investment

The Wellness & Education Board of Central

Oregon (WEBCO) serves as the regional Mental and Public Health Authority for Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson County. We are a new entity that is looking to transform our current system and are looking for the right person to help us do that. This position coordinates the daily operations of WEBCO through overseeing our data analysis for WEBCO and our partners. T his position independently plans and carries out collection and analysis of multiple social, behavioral, educational and other data sources. The position is grant funded on a biannual basis through WEBCO, Central Oregon Health Council, High Desert ESD, and Deschutes, Crook and Jefferson

Loans & Mortgages BANK TURNED YOU

r.=.-"-,.— .a

Visit us at: www.LesSchwab.com. Resumes will be accepted through September 13, 2013.

General

528

seeks person committed t o p r o vidingA Classified ad is an quality work in a reEASY W AY TO laxed at m osphere. REACH over 3 million Experience in produc- Pacific Northwesterntion sewing preferred, ers. $5 4 0 /25-word however will train the c lassified ad i n 2 9 5 41-385 -5 8 0 9 right person. Please daily newspapers for 627 come t o 5 3 7 SE 3-days. Call the PaGlenwood Dr, Bend, cific Northwest Daily Vacation Rentals Recreation Director 97702 to fill out an Connection 8 Exchanges (91 6) The Madras Aquatic OR 2 88-6019 o r em a i l Center R e c reation application. elizabeth@cnpa.com District is seeking a Security Ocean front house, full-time Director. each walk from town, See our website for our for more info (PNDC) J ob D e scription i s available Security po2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, posted on web site at sitions, along with the Extreme Value Adver Fireplace, BBQ. $95 http://www.macaquati tising! 29 Daily newsper night, 3 night MIN. reasons to join our c.com/information/job- 42 papers $540/25-word 208-342-6999 team! listings/; Submit letter www securityprosbend.com classified 3-d a y s. of intent with resume Reach 3 million PaQo sselnepRos' by Sept. 11, 2013 to: cific Northwesterners. Want to impress the Madras Aquatic Center For more information relatives? Remodel Attn: Board of Directors call (91 6) 288-6019 or your home with the 1195 SE Kemper Way, email: help of a professional Madras, OR 97741 elizabeth@cnpa.com from The Bulletin's for the Pacific North"Call A Service ROOFERS chasing products or I west Daily ConnecProfessional" Directory with experience, tion. (PNDC) services from out of needed. l the area. Sending Call River Roofing, c ash, checks, o r 541-316-7663 l credit i n f ormation This l may be subjected to advertising tip I The Bullet FRAUD. brought to you by 541-385-5809 For more informaPlace Your Ad Or E-Mail tion about an adverThe Bulletin At: www.bendbulletin.com l tiser, you may call Central Oregon Community College has the Oregon S tate openings lis t e d belo w . Go to l Attorney General's https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply Accounting Office C o n sumer t online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, Protection hotline at I 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; . tfg SCIIW4B I 1-877-877-9392. (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. ii LTl~e Bulleti COCC is an AA/EO employer. Billing Specialist

Live-in, full time care for elderly woman in LaPine area. Help with mobility, 541-385-5809 grooming, meal preparation, transportation, medi cations, s om e li g ht Accounting housekeeping, household errands and companionship. Wages neotiable and will include ree rent. R e ferencesCPA and Business Adrequired. For interview visors is seeking an Accounting and Paycall 916-216-0162. roll Support assistant. Check out the 3 to 5 years full-cycle accounting and payclassifieds online www.bendbunetin.com roll experience. Learn more and apply onUpdated daily line at www.jrcpa.com P/T care for my hus- Add your web address band with mobility isto your ad and readsues. Exp. w/bathing and incontinence req. ers on The Bu//etin's Good classified ads tell web site, www.bendRefs. req. Fridays, 8 the essential facts in an bulletin.com, will be hours. Sat. & Sun., interesting Manner. Write able to click through 2-3 hours each mornthe readers view - not ing. Si s t ers a rea. automatically to your from the seller's. Convert the website. $12/hr. 541-548-3304 facts into benefits. Show the reader how the item will Accounting help them in someway.

The Bulletin

476

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

BEHAVIORAL HEALTHSPEGIALIST II-

Adult Treatment Program, Behavioral Health Division. Half-time position. Deadline: MONDAY,09/09/13. BEHAVIORAL HEALTHSPECIALIST II

- Child 8 Family Program, Behavioral Health Division. Full-time position. OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON WEDNESDAY, 09/1 8/1 3. COMMUNITY JUSTICE PROGRAM MANAGER - Juvenile Justice Division. Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. NURSEPRACTITIONER- School Based Health Center, Health Services. Oncall position.OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRICNURSE PRACTITIONER

- Behavioral Health Division. One fulltime and one part-time position, will also consider a Personal Services Contract. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PUBLIG HEALTHNURSE II- CaCoon with Maternal Child Health, Public

Health Division. Full-time position. Bilingual Spanish/English required. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II —School Based Health C e nter, H ealth

Services. On-call position. OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON FRIDAY, 09/13/13. RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF Sheriff's Office. On-call Positions. Deadline: THIS IS AN ON-GOING RECRUITMENT GOMING SOON: GOUNTY COUNSELLEGAL ASSISTANT BUILDINGSAFETY INSPECTOR I DESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIONSONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE ATnfnfnf.deschutes.org/jods. All candidates will receive an email response regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed and applications have been reviewed. Notifications to candidates are

sent via email only. If you need assistance, please contact the Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 617-4722.

Deschutes County provides reasonable a ccommodations for p e rsons w i th disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G4 SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8 2013 • THE BULLETIN 744

Open Houses

Houses for Rent Sunriver VILLAGE PROPERTIES

Sunriver, Three Rivers, La Pine. Great Selection. Prices range $425 - $2000/mo. View our full inventory online at Village-Properties.com 1-866-931-1061

Redmond Homes

Open 12-3 61384 SW Campbell Ct. Custom Contemporary, Among the Pines Alison Mata, Broker 541-280-6250

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classlfieds

gat ner. www.thegarnergroup.com

Looking for your next emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at

Homes with Acreage

Investors in Bend, OR $235,000 f o r two homes with shop/apt. The Bulletin Classifieds on 2 acres in DRW. Rental income $2000 mo. Cash, no realtors 541-385-5809 please. Call Wade at

744

Open Houses

Open 12-3 19036 Mt. Shasta Dr.

541-815-9199

745

Spacious Home In Three Pines Rob Davis, Broker 541-280-9589

Homes for Sale 4.63 Acre Gentlemens R anch. H o use &

870

880

Motorcycles &Accessories

Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes

BMW

1 1 5 0 RTP

2004, 31K mi., electric windshield, heated grips, fuel injected, three storage bags, new batt eries, $3500 . 541-389-7691.

Buell 1125R, 2008 15k

775

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

guest house, paved FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, rd., exc. cond. Newer $46,500 finished m etal r o ofs, B L M on your site. across rd. In the big J and M Homes pines. $159,000. Call 541-548-5511

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a ga-

rage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregnn smte 1903

875

Watercraft

miles, reg. s ervice, well cared for. factory Ads published in aWaBuell optional fairing kit, Michelin 2cc tires, tercraft" include: Kaywill trade for ie: En- aks, rafts and motorpersonal duro DR 650, $5700 ized watercrafts. For obo. 541-536-7924. " boats" please s e e Class 870.

bendbulletin.com 762

What are you looking for? You'll find it in

860

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

Health Forces Sale2007 Harley Davidson FLHX Street Glide. Too many extras to list, 6-spd w/cruise control, stereo, batt. tender, cover. Set-up for long haul road trips. Dealership serviced. Only 2,000 miles. PLUS H-D cold weather

gear, rain gear, packs, helmets, leathers & much more. $15,000. 541-382-3135 aft 5pm

t

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000 Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat

Redmond:

8 air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003

541-548-5254

The Bulletin

TIFFIN PHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT 350hp diesel engine, 880 $129,900. 30,900 miles, Motorhomes great condition! Extended warranty, dishwasher, washer/ dryer, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Brougham 1978 motor Even-Brake included. home, Dodge chassis, Call 541-977-4150

17' coach, sleeps 4, rear dining. $4500. 541-602-8652.

HDFatBo 1996 la ea~ W

T IOGA 2 2 '

19 8 4

nice rig, new tires, recent motor overhaul and etc., worth $ 5000, need t h e money $3500 cash. Call Bob, 541-318-9999.

oQ33

Keystone Laredo31'

RV 2 0 06 w i th 1 2 '

slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub & shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove 8 refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w e r. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Lif t . $29,000 new; Asking$18,600 541-447-4805

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Alfa See Ya 2005 40' excellent cond, 1 owner, LOT MODEL Completely 4-dr frig w/icemaker, gas LIQUIDATION NOTICE Rebuilt/Customized stove/oven, convection 2012/2013 Award All real estate adver- Prices Slashed Huge oven, washer/dryer Savings! 10 Year www.thegarnergroupreom tised here in is subWinner combo, flatscreen TV, all Showroom Condition ject to t h e F e deral conditional warranty. electronics, new tires, Many Extras F air H o using A c t , Finished on your site. many extras. 7.5 diesel Winnebago Suncruiser34' ONLY 2 LEFT! Low Miles. which makes it illegal 2004, only 34K, loaded, Open 12-3 gen, lots of storage, Redmond, Oregon to advertise any prefbasement freezer, 350 too much to list, ext'd $1 7,000 2601 NW 541-548-5511 erence, limitation or 541-548-4807 Cat Freightliner chassis. warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Crossing Dr. JandMHomes.com discrimination based Asking $86,500. See at Dennis, 541-589-3243 Beautiful Home on race, color, reliStreet Glide 2006 black Crook County RV Park, Across from Park Rent /Own The Bulletin's gion, sex, handicap, ¹43. 520-609-6372 cherry metal f lake, Sandy Garner, familial status or na- 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes "Call A Service Broker good extras, 8 ,100 tional origin, or inten- $2500 down, $750 mo. BOUNDER 1993 Professional" Directory 541-383-4360 J and M Homes miles, will take some tion to make any such OAC. 34.6', 43k miles, trade of firearms or is all about meeting 541-548-5511 preferences, l i mitaloaded, $13,900. small ironhead. yourneeds. tions or discrimination. Info Call $14,000. We will not knowingly 541-536-8816. 541-306-8812 Call on one of the accept any advertis:o. professionals today! Q ing for r eal e state which is in violation of 881 this law. All persons are hereby informed Travel Trailers that all dwellings advertised are available L www.thegarnergrouproom on an equal opportuFleetwood D i s covery nity basis. The BulleVictory TC 2002, 40' 2003, diesel motin Classified runs great, many torhome w/all • • f I Snowmobiles options-3 slide outs, accessories, new satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, tires, under 40K Take care of • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. Cougar 33 ft. 2006, Meet singles right now! miles, well kept. EXT, $1000. Wintered in h e ated 14 ft. slide, awning, No paid o perators, your investments $5000. • Yamaha 750 1999 shop. $89,900 O.B.O. easy lift, stability bar, just real people like with the help from 541-647-4232 Mountain Max, SOLD! 541-447-8664 you. Browse greetbumper extends for • Zieman 4-place The Bulletin's ings, exchange mesextra cargo, all actrailer, SOLD! sages and connect "Call A Service cess. incl., like new All in good condition. live. Try it free. Call ATVs condition, stored in Professional" Directory Located in La Pine. now: 8 7 7 -955-5505. RV barn, used less Call 541-408-6149. (PNDC) than 10 t imes loc ally, no p et s o r G ulfstream S u n - smoking. $20,000 obo. 541-536-2709. sport 30' Class A 1988 ne w f r i dge, solar panel, new Suzuki powered custom TV, Find It in Dune Buggy, twin 650 cc refrigerator, wheelc hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W The Bulletin Classifieds! Call54I 385 5809topromoteyour service Advertisefor 28daysstarting at'I40 frftit setrelftatkegeaneiaverlableanaarweute! motor, 5-spd, with trailer, g enerator, Goo d 541-385-5809 $3500. 541-389-3890 condition! $18,000

ga'r"rier.

Travel Trailers •

Fifth W heels CHECK YOUR AD

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

541-385-5809

Pat 541-420-9095.

gar"rier.

T r a vel Trailers

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. 1he Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809 Mallard 22' 1995, ready for hunting season!Sleeps 7, two twin beds, fully equipped, very good cond,$4800 obo.

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

on the first day it runs to make sure it isn corn rect. Spellcheck and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

541-548-5254

tt •

4-

~

'.r '

Need to get an ad in ASAP? WEEKEND WARRIOR You can place it Toy hauler/travel trailer. online at: 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-conwww.bendbulletin.com tained. Systems/ appearancein good 541-385-5809 condition. Smoke-free. Tow with '/e-ton. Strong suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, •s even a small car! Great price - $8900. Call 541-593-6266 Fleetwood Prowler 32' 2001, many upgrade Looking for your options, $14,500 obo. next employee? 541-480-1687, Dick. 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 reKeystone Challenger ceives over 1.5 mil2004 CH34TLB04 34' lion page views evfully S/C, w/d hookups, ery month at no new 18' Dometic awextra cost. Bulletin ning, 4 new tires, new Classifieds Get ReKubota 7000w marine sults! Call 385-5809 diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. inor place your ad on-line at s ide & o ut. 27 " T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain bendbulletin.com center. Call for more details Only used 4 times total in last 5 t/a

F ifth Wheels

years.. No pets, no smoking. High r etail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including slidi ng hitch that fits i n your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to

541-678-5575

Alpenlite 2002, 31' with 2 slides, rear kitchen, very good condition. Non-smokers, no pets. $19,500

a a Is w %50- I l

see. 541-330-5527.

or best offer.

Monte Carlo 2012 Lim541-382-2577 ited Edition, 2 slides, 2 A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps CAMEO LXI 2003, 35 ft. 6-8 comfortably, has nan g en . 3 6 00, w/d, dishwasher, many O extras, fully l o aded. wired & plumbed for Monaco Lakota 2004 3 slides, Fan5th Wheel $29,600 obo. Located W/D, tastic fan, ice maker, 34 ft.; 3 s lides; imin Bend. 682-777-8039 r ange top & o v e n maculate c o ndition; (never been u sed) l arge screen TV w / very nice; $29,500. entertainment center; 541-548-0625. reclining chairs; center kitchen; air; queen BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS bed; complete hitch and new fabric cover. Search the area's most comprehensive listing of $22,900 OBO. Orbit 21' 2007, used classified advertising... (541) 548-5886 only 8 times, A/C, real estate to automotive, oven, tub s hower, merchandise to sporting micro, load leveler Montana 2006 3400 hitch, awning, dual goods. Bulletin Classifieds RL, 37', 4 slides, Arappear every day in the batteries, sleeps 4-5, I tic options, K/bed, I EXCELLENT CONprint or on line. w/d combo. M ust DITION. All accesCall 541-385-5809 ~ sell $22,990.OBO. ~ sories are included. www.bendbulletin.com Call f o r det a i ls $15,000 OBO. 805-844-3094 541-382-9441 La Pine Address

r-

The Bulletin

Handyman

NOTICE: Oregon state law r equires anyone who contracts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contrac-

tors Board (CCB). An active license means the contractor is bonded & insured. Verify the contractor's CCB li c ense at www.hirealicensedcontractor.com

or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recommends checking with the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Some other t r ades

Landscaping/Yard Care

ERIC REEVE

)$

HANDY

/+

All Home & Commercial Repairs Carpentry-Painting Honey Do's. Small or large jobs, no problem. Senior Discount AII work guaranteed.

541-389-3361 541-771-4463 Bonded -Insured CCB¹14946B

also req u ire addit ional licenses a nd Landscaping/Yard Care certifications.

4~;„,s~»' ,. W®+ .gte~~+ f

Debris Removal

SERVING CENTRAL OREGON

Since 2003 Residential & Commercial

Will Haul Away

~FREEQ

LAMlSCAPING e Landscape Construction «rwater Feature fhatallatfon/Mafnt. tg Pavers e Renovations e frrfgatfons Installation

For Salvage v' Any Location ;r Removal

I'

Also Cleanups

A8a Cleanouts' >

INL

Sprinkler Repair Back FlowTesting

MAIN'f ENANCE e Thatch & Aerate

«rsummer clean-up «r Weekly Mowing & Edging

Domestic Services

ASSISTING;': SENIORSt.'

tfr Bf-Monthfy & Monthly Maintenance e Bark, Rock, Etc. «r Lot Cleaning/Brush Cutting

AELEN REINSCH — Providing-

Yamaha Banshee 2001 350 custom sports quad $4500 obo. 541-647-8931

541-536-1294 Get your business

a ROW I N G with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

COLLINS Call Now to Schedule Fall Cleanup and Aeration! Weekly or one time Grounds Keeping Service

• Mowing • Edging • Hedge Trimming • Pruning • Weedeating • Fertilizing • Hauling • De-thatching

. < at H Ome.'~, .

v

.Light housekeeping ' ' ., '& otherservices. ,:-'r'; I . j,Licensedr Bonded. ..BBB Certified '-

503 =7jS'6'-'3544 J

Handyman

I DO THAT!

Handyman/Remodeling Residential/Commercial Small Joftaro Enri re Roorrr Remrtdels Garage Orkaniralir>n Ht>me rnspeclion Repairs fittaliry, Honesf Wr>rk

Dennis 541.317.9768 ccsr15157afftrlftretlrhtlrliret/

Senior Discounts Bonded and Insured

541-815-4458 LCB¹ 8759

NOTICE: Oregon Landscape Contractors Law

(ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise t o pe r f orm Landscape Construction which includes: p lanting, deck s , fences, arbors, water-features, and installation, repair of irrigation systems to be

low miles on it, self-contained. Runs Great, everything works. $3,000. 541-382-6494

14' LAZER 1993 sailboat with trailer, exc.

cond., $2000 o b o. Call 503-312-4168

licensed w i t h t he Landscape Contractors Board. This 4-digit

number is to be included in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond,insurance and workers c o mpensation for their employees. For your protec-

Painter Repaint Specialist! Oregon License ¹186147 LLC

541-81 5-2888

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges tion call 503-378-5909 trimmed or a house or use our website: built, you'll find www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status professional help in before contracting with The Bulletin's "Call a the business. Persons doing lan d scape Service Professional" maintenance do n ot Directory r equire an L C B 541-385-5809 cense.

of Ill DeschutesCounty adults * each week.

Iavivgme

17' Cris Craft Scorpion, fast 8 readytofish! I/O & trolling motor. Lots of extras! $5000. 541-318-7473

KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

$25,000.

975

541-548-0318 (photo above is of a

similar model & not the

actual vehicle)

Range ROver,2006, low mileS, excellent condition, 6 disc CD, A/C, leather interior, great SUV for winter driving.

M innie W innie 1 9 9 7 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Class C 3 0 ' m otorinboard motor, g r eat home. Excellent concond, well maintained, dition. $14,750 or best $8995obo. 541-350-7755 offer. View it on Varco Road in Bend or call 541-390-8493 if inter-

~eu eoucso!

ested.

20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 I.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for l ife $ 9 90 0 O B O . 541-379-3530

20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L Painting/Wall Covering V6 w/OMC outdrive, open bow, Shorelander trlr, nds some interior trim work.

European Professional

0

JAMEE 1982 20',

BONDED & INSURED

MARTIN JAMES

The Bulletinreaches

Fax It to 541-322-7253

Boats & Accessories

Yard Maintenance 8< Clean-up, Thatching, Plugging 8 much more!

ContactAllen

Need to get an ad in ASAP?

The Bulletin Classifieds

870

'

: Assr'stfng Senr'o'rs' .

-

L

aemng tent al Ongon rmrelaaa

obo 541-447-5504

Building/Contracting

$4500. 541-639-3209

21' Crownline Cuddy Cabin, 1995, only 325 hrs on the boat, 5.7 Merc engine with outdrive. Bimini top 8 moorage cover, $7500 obo.

Monaco Windsor, 2001, loaded! (was $234,000 new) Solid-surface counters, convection/ micro, 4-dr, fridge, washer/dryer, ceramic tile & carpet, TV, DVD, satellite dish, leveling, 8-airbags, power cord reel, 2 full pass-thru trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 Diesel gen set. $85,000 obo. 503-799-2950

Reachouttoday.

541-382-2577

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875. 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

aervmg Cenlral 0 egnn nnre 1903

NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1

slide, Corian surfaces, wood floors (kitchen), 2-dr fridge, convection microwave, Vizio TV & roof satellite, walk-in shower, new queen bed. White leather hide-abed & chair, all records, no pets or s moking. $28,450. CalI 541-771-4800

as's'i j.e s •

To place y o u r a d , v i s it VVVVVV.bendbu l le t in.COm

o r call 54 1-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 Pontiac G6 2007, low h o u seboat,miles, excellent tow car, $85,000. 541-390-4693 has Brake Buddy, shield, www.centraloregon T owmaster to w b ar, houseboat.com. $10,000. 541-548-1422

Beautiful

"AmericanOpinion Research,April2006

+

J


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

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8 2013 G5

MONTANA 3585 2008,

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo.

Superhawk Ownership Share Available!

Economical flying in your own IFR equipped Cessna 172/180 HP for only $13,500! New Garmin Touchscreen ~I I I N IH avionics center stack! OPEN ROAD 36' Exceptionally clean! 2005 - $28,000 Hangared at BDN. King bed, hide-a-bed Call 541-728-0773 sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. wa916 ter heater, 10 cu.ft. Trucks & fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " Heavy Equipment TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and s c issor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566 1987 Freightliner COE 3axle truck, Cummins en-

gine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 obo. 541-419-2713

Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th wheel, 1 s lide, AC, TV,full awning, excellent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629

Backhoe 2007 John Deere 310SG, cab 4x4, 4-in-1 bucket Extendahoe, hydraulic thumb, loaded, like new, 500 hours. New $105,000. Sell $75,000. 541-350-3393

Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room 5th wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition. $42,500 or best offer. Call Peter,

Ford 1965 6-yard dump truck, good paint, recent overhaul, everything works! $3995.

307-221-2422,

AILL DELIV/R

541-815-3636

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED

Redmond:

541-548-5254

Canopies & Campers

Mitsubishi Fuso 1995 14' box truck with lift gate, 184,000 miles,

'I

©

935

Sport Utility Vehicles GMC Veton 1971, Only $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171

Mercedes-Benz SL380 541-948-221 6. 1 983 Roadster. V - 8 . Lots of power in this CRV 2006, 74K, beautiful car with hard Honda complete tow and soft t o ps, A l so includes m o onroof, c omes with hard t o p equipment, battery, 6-CD player, stand. 5 4 0 0 0 m iles.new $14,000. 541-350-3558 $14,000. 429 NW 24th Redmond. Pl, Honda CRV EXL 541-420-5303. Serious inquiries ONLY!

2009, 3 3k

MorePixat Bendbulletio.com

mil e s , original owner, auto transmission, leather interior, sun r oof, exc. tires, optional sport package, with r oof c argo b o x , dealer serviced s ince n ew , F l a t , towable. $20,995. 541-385-0753

925

Utility Trailers Lance 8/s' camper, 1991 Great cond; toilet & full- 4x8 heavy duty wood size bed. Lightly used. trailer, need tires. $75. F~~ Recently serviced, Mustang 1966 2 dr. 541-420-2220 $4500. 503-307-8571 coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 931 cyl. Over $12,000 inFIND IT! vested, asking $9000. Automotive Parts, BUY IT! All receipts, runs SELL IT! Service 8 Accessories good. 541-420-5011 The Bulletin Classifieds Michelin LTX mud/snow tires (4) 265x70x17, 40% tread, $80 all. 0 S ."

.~

~

541-504-3833 932

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Antique & Classic Autos

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1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored 8 Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

rle1EP

1/3 interest in Columbia

OO

400, $150,000 (located @ Bend.) Also: Sunriver hangar available for 1929 Ford Phaeton in sale at $155K, or lease, beautiful condition. Cover O $400/mo. for top when down. Some 541-948-2963 extras. $25,000. 541-420-5303. Serious inquiries only. . ~ N i nu 1952 Ford Customline Coupe, project car, flathead V-8, 3 spd extra parts, & materials, $2000 1 /3 interest i n w e l l -obo. 541-410-7473 equipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510

1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.

In Madras, call 541-475-6302 Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. Financing available. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjock@q.com

541-923-6049

sunroof, etc. $37,500.

Automobiles •

Automo b iles

Toyota Matrix S 2009, Bee t l e FWD, power window, Volkswagon p ower locks, A / C . GLS 1999, 5 Speed, leather, air, roof rack, Vin ¹023839 Vin ¹439189 $14,888

Call a Pro

Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Plymouth B a r racuda Directory 1966, original car! 300 541-385-5809 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, 541-593-2597 I

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

.e I

Jeep Grand C herokee 1 9 9 9 , 1 59,970 mil e s . 4WD, au t omatic transmission, cloth PROJECT CARS: Chevy interior, power ev2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & erything, A/C, Chevy Coupe 1950 hitch. Well rolling chassis's $1750 trailer maintained & runs ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949; great. $3850. Cadillac Series 61 1950, 541-385-5286 2 dr. hard top, complete w /spare f r on t cl i p ., $3950, 541-382-7391

CRAMPED FOR CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 541-385-5809

Jeep Grand Cherokee 1996 4x4, automatic, 135,000 miles. Great shape - exc. cond., $3,600. 541-815-9939

Nissan Pathfinder 1997 6cyl. 4x4, auto, air, elect. windows & locks, moonroof, heavy duty towing pkg. $3500. 541-520-6450. 707-280-41 97

iThe Bulleti

Chevy 1955 PROJECT F-350 SD 2004 Super car. 2 door wgn, 350 cab, 4x4 diesel, 6 spd small block w/Weiand manual, canopy, air dual quad tunnel ram bags, 55k miles, 5th with 450 Holleys. T-10 wheel ready. Many, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, many extras, $21,995. Weld Prostar wheels, 541-521-6806. extra rolling chassis + Ford F150 2000, V8 4x4, extras. $6500 for all. Tonneau cover, custom 541-389-7669. rill, running boards, nice! 7800. 541-317-2912

Nissan Pathfinder SE 1998, 150K mi, 5-spd 4x4, loaded, very good tires, very good cond, $4800. 503-334-7345 Automobiles

Ford Ranger SuperCab 2011 XLT4wd, V6,

¹A06782

$2 4 ,988

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, Oregon AutoSoNrce $7,000 OBO / trades. Please call 541-598-3750 541-389-6998 aaaoregonautosource.com

Mustang convertible, 1994, economic V6, 2nd owner, $2200 obo. 541-633-6662

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales

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$4488 S UBA R U . SUBARUOPBRNO COM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354

People Look for Information WHEN YOU SEE THIS About Products and Services Every Day through

~oo

The Bellehe classffferfs

MOrePiXatBerjdbuletinCOm On a classified ad go to www.bendbulletin.com to view additional photos of the item.

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Volkswagen Jeffa GLI 2004, 4 Cyl., Turbo, 6 speed, FWD, A lloy wheel, moon roof. Vin ¹041213.

$6,288

.SUBARU.

SUSARUOPBUND COM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock... ...don't let time get

away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

chutes County, Orstated by payment egon, covering the to the Beneficiary of following descnbed the entire amount real property situthen due (other than ated in Deschutes such portion of the County, Or e gon, principal and to-wit: Lot 1, MCKinterest as w o u ld E NZIE R I M ES notthen be due had TATES, C i t y of no default occurred) R edmond, Des and by curing any chutes County, Orother default egon. C o m monly complained of referred to as 2480 herein th a t is NW 1 9t h S t r eet, capable of b e i ng Redmond, OR cured by tendering 97756. A l a n N. the per f ormance Stewart of H u rley required under the Re, P.C., 747 SW obligation or Deed M ill V i e w Way , o f Trust, an d i n Bend, OR 9 7 702, addition to p aying was appointed Sucsaid su m s or cessor Trustee by tendering the the Beneficiary on performance necesJuly 31, 2013. Both s ary to c u r e t h e the Beneficiary and default, by paying all Trustee have costs and expenses elected to sell the actually incurred tn said real property to enforcing the satisfy the o bligaobligation and Deed t ions secured b y of Trust, together with Trustee's and said Deed of Trust and a Notice of Deattorney's fees not fault has been reexceeding the corded pursuant to amounts p r ovided Oregon Re v ised by sa i d ORS Statutes 86.735(3); 86.753. In a c corthe default for which dance with the Fair the foreclosure is Debt Coll e ction made is Grantor's Practices Act, this is failure to pay when an attempt to collect due the f o llowing a debt, an d a n y sums: Failure to pay information obtained will be used for that the monthly payments of $1,073.49 purposes. This for the months of c ommunication i s November, Decemfrom a debt In ber, 2011, January, collector. February, M a r ch, construing this April, May and June, Notice, the singular 2 013, for a t o t a l includes the plural amount of the word "Grantor" $8,587.92, plus real includes any property taxes in the successor in interest amount of to the Grantor as $13,827.74. By reawell as any other son of the default, p erson owing a n the Beneficiary has obligation, the declared all sums performance of which is secured by owing on the obligation secured by the said Deed of Trust, property d e scribed Deed immedia nd t h e wor d s (Photo ror illustration onlyf below was seized for Trust "Trustee" ately due and payand ChevyImpala LS 2000, forfeiture because it: "Beneficiary" include able, those sums V6, 3.8 l iter, auto(1) Constitutes t he the following, its respective matic, FWD, power proceeds of the viola- being to-wit: The balance successors in seats, tion of, solicitation to Pontiac Grand Prix SE of $213,000.00, plus i nterest, i f any . Vin ¹212021. 2001, V6, 3 . 1 l i t er, v iolate, a t tempt t o interest continuing DATED: September $3,488 or conspiracy a uto, F W D , Al l o y violate, 5 , 2013. Alan N . to violates, the crimi- to accrue at the rate i 4@S U SUBMIUOPBSND B A R UCOM. Wheels, rear spoiler. of 6% per annum Stewart, Successor nal laws of the State Vin ¹111417. from October 2 4, Trustee, Hurley Re, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. of Oregon regarding $3,888 011, u n ti l p a i d , P.C., 747 SW M i ll 877-266-3821 the manufacture, dis- 2 any u View Way, B end, Dlr ¹0354 tribution, or posses- plus ~ © S U B A R U. property taxes OR 97702, sion of controlled sub- npaid Telephone: 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. stances (ORS in the a mount of 541-317-5505. State 877-266-3821 13,827.74, pl u s Chapter475); and/or $ a ttorney's fees , of O r e go n ss. Dlr ¹0354 (2) Was used or tn c o sts, County of t ended for u s e i n foreclosure Deschutes - I, t he committing o r f a c tlt and sums advanced Porsche 911 Chrysler Newport by the beneficiary undersigned, certify Carrera 993 cou e tating the violation of, (2) 1962 4 door sedans, the that I am t he solicitation to violate, pursuant t o $2500 and $5500. terms of said Deed attorney or one of attempt to violate, or La Pine, 541-602-8652. of Trust. WHEREthe attorneys for the conspiracy to violate F ORE, notice i s above named the criminal laws of hereby given that Beneficiary and that "My little red the State of Oregon the und e rsigned the foregoing is a regarding the manuCorvette" Coupe complete and exact facture, distribution or Trustee w i l l on 1996, 73k miles, 26, 2013, copy of the original p ossession of c o n- November Tiptronic auto. the hour of 11:00 Trustee's Notice of trolled su b stances at transmission. Silver, o 'clock, A . M., i n Sale. Al a n N. (ORS Chapter 475). blue leather interior, a ccord w it h th e Stewart, Attorney for moon/sunroof, new s tandard o f ti m e said Beneficiary. IN THE MATTER OF: quality tires and established by ORS PUBLIC NOTICE battery, car and seat 1996, 350 auto, 187.110, o n t he (1) US Currency in f ront steps of t h e ELECTRICAL A Pcovers, many extras. 132,000 miles. the amount of $1200, PRENTICESHIP OPRecently fully serNon-ethanol fuel 8 Deschutes County Prineville Police Case PORTUNITIES. viced, garaged, synthetic oil only, *** ¹091372, seized from Courthouse, 1 1 64 Registered with the looks and runs like garaged, premium N W Bond, i n t h e Lisa Bowater August City State of Oregon Apnew. Excellent conBose stereo, of Bend , 26, 2009. prenticeship dition $29,700 *** $11,000. County of Council PUBLIC 541-322-9647 LEGAL NOTICE Deschutes, State of 541-923-1781 NOTICE/INFORMAThere will be an elec- Oregon, s e l l at TION SHEET. This is tion held to choose a public auction to the a notice to establish a Porsche 911 Turbo Director for Division highest bidder for pool of eligible's, not ¹ 1 D ivision ¹3 a n d cash the interest in to fulfill immediate job D ivision ¹5 o n t h e the said described openings. ACCEPTTumalo District Board. real property which ING APPLICATIONS. Any qualified elector the Grantor has or I YOU MUST A PPLY from each D i vision had p o w e r to CORVETTECOUPE IN PERSON Septemmay run for the posi- convey at the time Glasstop 2010 ber 16, 2013 to Sep2003 6 speed, X50 tion in their division. of the execution by Grand Sport - 4 LT t ember 2 7 , 201 3 , added power pkg., P lease contact t h e Grantor of the said loaded, clear bra WorkSource of Bend, 530 HP! Under 10k District o f f ic e at D eed o f Tru s t , hood 8 fenders. 1645 NE Forbes Rd., miles, Arctic silver, 541-382-3053 for furt ogether with a n y New Michelin Super B end, O R 977 0 1 , gray leather interior, ther information. interest which the Sports, G.S. floor Monday through Frinew quality t i res, obligations thereby LEGAL NOTICE mats, 17,000 miles, day 8: 0 0a m to and battery, Bose s ecured an d t h e Crystal red. T RUSTEE'S NO 4:45pm. I nformation premium sound stecosts and expenses T ICE O F SA L E . $42,000. about th e p r ogram reo, moon/sunroof, of sale, including a 503-358-1164. Reference is made may be obtained at car and seat covers. reasonable charge to that certain Trust www.highdesertapMany extras. Gaby t h e Tr u s tee. Deed m ad e by prenticeship.com. Ford Focus S 2007 raged, perfect conNotice i s fur t her DeAnna Dawn hatchback, 4cyl. 5 spd, dition $5 9 ,700. High Desert Apprengiven t h a t any Christiansen, as ticeship at ¹211801 $5,988 541-322-9647 p erson named i n Grantor, to Western 541-410-7278. FEORS 86.753 has the T itle & Esc r o w MALES A N D MIright, at any t i me Company, as Porsche Carrera 911 NORITIES ARE ENOregorg prior to five (5) days Trustee, in favor of 2003 convertible with COURAGED TO AutoSONrce before the date last Ron R. Bennett, as hardtop. 50K miles, APPLY. set for the sale, to 541-598-3750 new factory Porsche Beneficiary, d ated have this aaaoregonautosource.com motor 6 mos ago with October 8, 2008, reforeclosure mo factory warcorded October 24, Need help fixing stuff? Ford Taurus 2003 SSE 18 ranty remaining. proceeding 2008, as Instrument Call A Service Professional s edan, e xc . co n d dismissed and the $37,500. No. 20 0 8 -43208, find the help you need. 63,000 miles. $5,000 541-322-6928 Deed of Trust reinR ecords o f D e s www.bendbulletin.com 541-389-9569 LEGAL NOTICE Cadillac E l D o r ado Find them NOTICE OF SEIZURE 1994, T otal C r e a m FOR CRIMINAL in Puff! Body, paint, trunk FORFEITURE as showroom, blue The Bulletin TO ALL POTENTIAL leather, $1700 wheels CLAIMANTS Classifieds w/snow tires although AND TO ALL car has not been wet in 541-385-5809 UNKNOWN PERSONS 8 years. On t rip t o READ THIS Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., CAREFULLY $5400, 541-593-4016. Mustang GT 1995 red 133k miles, Boss 302 motor, custom pipes, If you have any interCHECK YOUR AD 5 s p ee d m a n ual, est i n t h e s e i zed d e s cribed Please check your ad power windows, cus- property on the first day it runs tom stereo, very fast. below, you must claim that interest or you will to make sure it is cor- $5800. 541-280-7910 automatically lose that rect. Sometimes ininterest. If you do not s tructions over t h e I Ne e d tosell a7 file a c laim for the phone are misunderVehicle? property, the property stood and an e rror Call The Bulletin may be forfeited even can occur in your ad. and place an ad if you are not conIf this happens to your today! victed of any crime. ad, please contact us Ask about our To claim an interest, the first day your ad "Whee/ Deal"! you must file a written appears and we will for private party claim with the forfeibe happy to fix it as advertisers ture counsel named s oon as w e c a n . below, Th e w r itten Deadlines are: Weekclaim must be signed days 12:00 noon for by you, sworn to unnext day, Sat. 11:00 der penalty of perjury a.m. for Sunday; Sat. before a notary public, 12:00 for Monday. If W~ R and state: (a) Your we can assist you, true name; (b) The please call us: address at which you 541-385-5809 will a c cept f u t ure The Bulletin Classified m ailings f ro m th e Nissan Versa S 2011, court and f o rfeiture Gas saver, auto, air, counsel; and (3) A CD, a lloys, Vin s tatement that y o u ¹397598 have an interest in the seized property. Your $11,988 deadline for filing the Chevrolet Impala L S claim document with 2007, 4 Door sedan, 4@ ) SU B A R U . forfeiture cou n s el auto, ps, pw, pl, A/C, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. n amed below is 2 1 CD. 877-266-3821 days from the last day Vin ¹186346 Dlr ¹0354 of publication of this $8,388 notice. Where to file Take care of a claim and for more @®'SUBARU. information: Captain your investments 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Tim Edwards, Des877-266-3821 with the help from chutes County Dlr ¹0354 Sheriff's Office, 63333 The Bulletin's Hwy 20 W Bend, Or"Call A Service egon 97791, 541-388-6656. Professional" Directory Notice of r e asons for F orfeiture: The

l The Bulletin l

L'"" '" "

J

BUBARUOPBSND COM

SUBARUOPBSNO COM

garaged, pampered, non-smoker, exclnt cond, $4300 obo 541-389-0049

Chev P/U 1968, custom cab, 350 crate, AT, new paint, chrome, orig int, gas tank under bed, $11,950 1/5th interest in 1973 obo. 541-788-9648 Cessna 150 LLC Just bought a new boat? 150hp conversion, low Sell your old one in the time on air frame and classifieds! Ask about our engine, hangared in Super Seller rates! Chevy 2500 HD 2003 Bend. Excellent per541-385-5809 4 WD w o r k tru c k , formance& afford140,000 miles, $7000 able flying! $6,500. obo. 541-408-4994. 541-410-6007

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /all options, orig. owner, $19,950,

Infiniti FX35 2 012, Platinum silver, 24,000 miles, with factory war r anty, f ully l o aded, A l l Wheel Drive, GPS, 541-550-7189

Must Sell! Health forces sale. Buick Riviera 1991, classic low-mileage car,

Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

Ford Exp e dition: 2003 Eddie Bauer Loaded, 84K Miles, $11,500. Car Fax

541-820-3724

& Service

Au t o mobiles

J

MGA 1959 - $19,999 Convertible. O r iginal body/motor. No Peterbilt 359 p o table rust. 541-549-3838 water t ruck, 1 9 90, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp ~ OO U

hoses, camlocks, $ 2 5,000.

Aircraft, Parts

975

FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4

needs turbo seal. $3500 or best offer. 541-420-2323

p ump, 4 - 3

I

Automobiles

Hiker 2007, All seasons, 3 slides, 32' perfect for snow birds, left kitchen, rear lounge, extras, must see. Prineville 541-447-5502 days & 541-447-1641 eves.

We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

Automobiles

Volkswagen Karmann Ghia 1970 convertible, Kia Roi 2011, Auto, gas Subaru Legacy Sedan very rare, new top 8 inte- s aver, cruise, 1 4 K 2008, 6 cyl., spoiler, rior upholstery, $7500. miles. Vin ¹927546 leather, under 45k mi. matching canopy, 541-389-2636 Vin ¹207281 $12,488 30k original miles, $23,888 AUDI 1990 V8 Quatpossible trade for tro. Perfect Ski Car. ©~~ SUBARU classic car, pickup, S UBA R U . LOW MILES. $3,995 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. motorcycle, RV obo. 541-480-9200. $13,500. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 In La Pine, call Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 B MW 5 - Series 5 5 0 i 928-581-9190 Dlr ¹0354 2 007 4 9k mile s ¹P07078 $25,488 Corvette Coupe 1964 Subaru Outback 2008 530 miles since frame Immaculate! off restoration. Runs Oregon Original owner. 82K If Aurosourfe and drives as new. miles, 2 new sets of nternational Fla t Satin Silver color with IBed 541-598-3750 tires, service records, Pickup 1963, 1 black leather interior, ton dually, 4 s pd. www.aaaoregonautoMazda MX5 M tata new brakes & struts, mint dash. PS, P B, source.com 2006 Grand Touring, leather seats, loaded! trans., great MPG, 13,095 easy miles. AC, 4 speed. Knock could be exc. wood Buick 2006 silver CXS $16,900. Copper red w/tan upoffs. New tires. Fresh hauler, runs great, 541-693-3975 Lucerne. Northstar holstery. Bose deluxe 327 N.O.M. All Corbrakes, $1950. 93k, black leather sound. 6-spd a uto vette restoration parts new 541-41 9-5480. special wheels & tires, trans w/dual mode in & out. Reduced to Guaranteed you'll be shifting. Always ga$59,500. 541-41 0-2870 happy with this fine car. raged & washed by Come drive & see for Get your hand. Power brakes, Ford Ranchero 1965 yourself! $7,500 will do steering, mirrors, door business Rhino bedliner cusit. Bob, 541-318-9999 locks. Like new car! Toyota Corolla 2011, tom wheels, 302V-8 $16,995 Buick LeSabre 2 003 auto, air, t ilt, M P3. a uto. Runs g o o d a ROW I N G 503-807-1973 custom, low mileage, FWD, 1.8 l iter, Vin $9,995. great shape, $5000. ¹630707 541-771-4778 541-410-8849. Mercedes-Benz E320 with an ad in $13,788 CDI 2005 68K miles. The Bulletin's Buick Lucerne CXS S UBA R U . Loaded with optional 2006 - 93K, silver, "Call A Service equipment. $24,700. black leather, North2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 541-647-1110 Professional" star engine, $36,000 877-266-3821 new; no doubt Buick's Directory Dlr ¹0354 Mercedes Benz Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 best! Seeing's worth a E500 4-matic 2004 thousand words. Unengine, power every86,00 miles, sunroof der $10,000. thing, new paint, 54K Nissan XE Pickup with a shade, Buick Bob's car, original m i les, runs 1995. $3,000 Red loaded, silver, 2 sets 541-318-9999 great, excellent condi- with five spd. and tion in 8 out. Asking a/c. N e w c l utch. of tires and a set of chains. $12,500. $8,500. 541-480-3179 Reasonable miles Just too many 541-416-1949 and runs well. Call collectibles? 541-549-6896

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541-420-3250 Nuyya 297LK Hitch-

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Piper A rcher 1 9 80, based in Madras, al- COLLECTORCA AUCTION ways hangared since new. New annual, auto I Sat., Sept. 21, 2013 Salem, Oregon pilot, IFR, one piece State Fairgrounds windshield. Fastest ArCall for more info cher around. 1750 to541-689-6824 tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. petersenccitectorcars.co m 541-475-6947, ask for Rob Berg.

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Pickups

Antique & Classic Autos

Aircraft, Parts 8 Service

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G6 SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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To receive your FREE CLASSIFIED AD, call 385-5809 or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. (on Bend's west side) *Offer allows for 3 lines of text only. Excludes all service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals and employment advertising, and all commercial accounts. Must be an individual item under $200.00 and price of individual item must be included in the ad. Ask your Bulletin Sales Representative about special pricing, longer run schedules and additional features. Limit1 ad per item per 30 days to be sold.


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